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Creston Review Oct 14, 1910

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Array J > '     ii.  V  BM  mm  ������ ���������������-. ������������   ������-lJ*t'->**-*l'l>.������y������.t*  4    V     I  Y*l* '  "2t"  w^.MiiyiVA* V**" *"*   J-*"M  '*'-W-i**r~^  J**^  AIL Roads  &   East  and West  j&ootenay   Lead  to  Creston  AU tae Hews  the"  Greston  District  Relative  NO    II       3RD   YEAR.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER  Siwei.3 Copies se.  ^i  WE OFFER THIS WEEK  W  s^&%    ���������y  ���������mj  RILLING VOYAGE  n  i  . DfiBU.  UHHI !!!U  l f������niM .���������   ������    ���������������- w-.^. .��������� .ii.  ������w.������^������^li;y, Fg I  ^'-^W������������f������%V **l*k**������/m������fc/1fe/^, ���������������*#  Regular Price  $tJ5  Going for Cash -   $1.00  Secure one of these Sweaters as they are Genuine Bargains  ORESTON, LADY'S  MEMORABLE  EXPERIENCES ON THE  HIGH SEAS  General  Merchant  S. A. Speers  Creston,  B.C   Phone No.  COMMUNICATIONS.  [The Editor is not responsible for the  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  he always agree with them.]  {tauallzatlon of Assessment  ������P/j +%ia ftwftgtnw Raviaht ���������   ���������*  Gentlemen,  For quite a length of time there has  "been'A great deal of dissatisfaction with  regard to the Inequality of the assessments^ the, Oreston districts  It has  feeea thongfe* tha.k>tha man who is im-  proving his ranch is "receiving ' a better  rate of loesesamehtylhan the man who  holds wild land.for speonlation;>jbhe for-  .~mer paying 3-5 pf 1, p.or,-while Jhe latter pays 4vto.- iWe find,'* however,- that  a^V*3H  ist a fe*  dollars per acre, bnt whon the battlers  - oame in and began at great cost to itn-  prov.e their ranches, the assessment, we  understand, has been raised m some  instances^;������ ten times the former assess-  s meat as per wild laud, thus making the  one who is improving the land pay abont  i  3 per cent, more than the man who is  holding the land for speculation; iu the  one case the speculator making money,  and in the other caBe the ranoher spend-  ing m6ney. We quite understand that  as the land is improved it becomes more  valuable, hut in this distriot, the returns  do not oome nearly so quiokJy, as where  cattle, grain) etc.. aro the important  factors of the ranch.  I think it a reel hardship for ranohers  taxes to be thus raised before tbey are  receiving adequate returns for thoir  . labor ond expenditure.  Again X find -what appears to me to be  a groat, deal of partiality shown by way  of assessment; that is if we form the  basis of our optnitn on Ihe assessment of  tho blooks whioh wore sold by the Gov  i     i ������������������  ornment by auction solo on Oot. 14th,  ������08.* ,  I will inst give you tho names of some  of those who axe delinquent, the prices  paid for the land' and tho taxes there  unto annexed:        v  Block 16, purchaser G, Huseroft, 7.10  aores, at $100 per acre, total $710,  amount of taxes, $4.83; Block 23, purchaser H. McRae, 12 77 acres, at $16 per  acre, total $204, amount of tax $11.31.  It- will he seen that if Huseroft had  paid his taxes at the same rate, as H.  McRae, his taxes would hare been abont  Then again I notice tnat! Block 98,  purchaser Iv. Hoed, 4 36 acres, at ������16  per acre, total $69, and pays $6.18 laxes  whilst Block 103, A. It. Parr purchaser,  9.95 acres at $90 per acre, total $895, pays  taxes of $4.44.  .  It will be seen that A, L. Fair s ranch  cost over twelve times as much as Hood's  ygtfjbis taxes are less.    These figures  ^howithe gross injustice Jhe_people #re  subjected to.       *  ' **   *t  Lack of time and space prevents me  from going into the whole matter in  detail, but if these 30 blocks of land are  samples of the other 185 blocks sold at  the Government anctiou sale it is quite  an ebsy mutter to give credence to the  statements made by some of our neighbours that they are paying in some  instances four times as much as they  honeBtly should. To allow these things  to pass ournotioe without remonstrating  would be to oherish a damning evil. To  appeal against our assessment would be  little better, as no man oan afford to be  put to the expense of going to Nelson  losing timo, car fore, hotol expenses and  then oome baok with the proverbial  " ���������fisherman's luck."  What Oreston needs is a Municipality,  and I am glad to know that a mooting  is tn be held shortly for this purpose. I  sincerely hope that every mau may oome  to it, and have a good general diaonSBion  os thoro are at tho present time some  things of the most vital importance  whioh should be dealt with at onoe.  Thanking yoa moat cordially for puh-  lishihg this information,  May I havo the honour to bo yonr  obedient sorvant,   ' ,  THOMAS M. EDMONDSON.  Oreston Heights,     '  Oot. 12fcb, 1910.  Ntito Weptsfy Assessor, Visits  Creston  A report reached here this week that  the S.S. Royal George whioh sailed for  Bristol recently had a narrow escape  trom foundering on the voyage.  It is reported that when thia noted  | boat wag ont *wo days from Canadian  Q*l \ shores theAbig ship listed, owing to tbe  8*1 soal -shifting.' It is reported that it was  I impossible to right matters in the hold  ���������������<   e ������.������d ti.5 b;g steamer had ro ran into  Bristol port the last four days of tlio  journey, with a list of 45 degrees.  As it happened, this is the boat that  Mrs. m O'B. FitzGerald and 'children  sailed on and they had a thrilling experience that they will never forget; bnt  ill is well that ends well, for Mr. FitzGerald received a cable from his wife  t couple of days ago stating fcthat she  had reached tbe English port in safety.  Mr. Thbs. Mawson is erecting a nice  frame house on his ranch.  The powder trust are doing a big business these days," and a large quantity of  land is being cleared. Among ethers  Messrs O. Blair, D. Rogers, S. Swanson,  Johnson and Samuelson are all busy  blowing out the stumps and preparing  the ground for planting.  Mr O. Hall has been engaged as cook  for winter at the mill.  Evangelistic Services  Stephen H. Hoskins, the Mining Recorder and Deputy Assessor andOolleotoj  with headquarters at Nelson, accompanied h"  fMliw  fla������MTlVM������11  ��������� ������M������>m>H������������MMM������M������������*  31  ;  assse  ssssb  ssssat  Creston Lumber  .VI f  cManufacturindCo.LtJ.  1     I (V J? , \*4^ ."'.Mil) I M 4  1   I  ;*���������  Complete I  ;^t6:ck::,';;o*;^  :-yand|:y.Y.:-���������:���������;  Inspector with headquarters at Victoria  arrived here last Saturday on  officia a -  Vl?.itP TnoRnfin   />A������M>vt.nll    ���������^MJi.^.ja A.V    1 i  yariousfhatels in the^distriot and left oi. I ?  Snnday for Yahk, *wii!e Mr.  HosMnf  remained Over   t>H   IVTonrlaxr    nftoimnnn  when he left for Nelson/ This was thn  first yisit to tha Oreston District for tht  genial new Government Assessor, and  he made good use of bis short stay herein driving out to Erickson, Oany<m,Oitj  and other important points with a view  *-- iRiii���������^^-*������h   ***41*oojjl    WXIAX    mo   JtUTJ  TTiialrina n?ao /ia������rn������Ml������ ������������*������y���������������*.!������������������ ���������������������  pressed with the future of Oreston distriot and thinks that its residents art  perfectly justified in assuming such  optimistic ways.  While here   the   new Deputy   Assessor made many friends by his genia"1  an^ l������anl.  Wo are requested to announce  that a meeting of Ratepayers 6*  the Orestoa Diatrict will be held  in the Mercantile Hall on Satur-  I  day eveningS9thOctober ot8 p.m.  *?  Business To discuss the advisa  bility of incorporating into a mun-  ���������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������   > >������������������������������������������������������  *-���������������  vtuues.  ���������Mr  sure that the Oreston Assessment District will be safe in hia bauds. In speaking of Assessment matters Mr. Hoskint  expressed a wish that if any of the land  owners are in any way dissatisfied with  their assessments that they Bhould at  once communicate with his office and  he would try and adjust matters, instead  of chewing around to their neighbor*  behind his book about their greivanoeB  The OroBton Assessment distriot is n  large and important one and tho appointment of Mr. Hoskins, a man of lonp  servioe in tho Government to this offloi  meets'with general approval hero.  Tho Creaton Hotel bar wni'olosed  oh Monday tha 11th October,' on reoeipt  by Mr. J. B. Moran, the proprietor, of n  tologram containing the sad news .that  bis father, Mr. John Moran, yhad 'died  that day in Pittsburg. Mr, John y Mor-  an was a native of Ireland, "but had boeu  living for somo yenrs with one of hh  sous who hns ma'de his homo in tho hip  coal 6ity. . Boru eighty years,, ago' iii  county Mayo, bo was a roproBontatlvo'Of  that flno typo of Irlwh BOttlon*,, wh���������>  havo left inch a doop Imprint upon thi  hiqtory of tho United Slotog, aud tin  Review joins with tho1 rest-dents here '.in  expressing sympathy with Mr, J. JB  Moron In hia bereavement! *     \  " The'Knockers used to say that potatoes could not be grown in the Oreston  iistrict. Mr Fred K Hurry was passing  eho "Review" office on Thursday and  ourrenresentativo made a note iof some  JJ;-J  'J i-T* ^,t - . - rT.-  vseryjflne potatoes which were in tho box  ! .<. i._   '-   v  -   -     -    * ~      '-   .  u,v wti  uSLvm. Ol   ������.u6   i'ig.      \JUO   OI   WCSO  weighed four pounds, and several others  averaged &% lbs each. If wecoul^only  liroulate foots like theseln Ould Ireland  there would be a rush of settlers from  chs distressful country to the ^Creston  Valley.  Mammoth carrots were brought to  town this week that wero grown on  land owned by J. B. Moran on Oanyon  Road near the telephone office.' Tnese  Jarrote were simply plantedy had  neither warter nor oultivation and were  muoh larger than other carrots grown  oy Mr. Moron in his garden near the  Oreston Hotel where is irrigation. This  ttoes to rhow that Irrigation is notabso*  lately necessary to produce largo vegefc.  ibles here.  ;j. D. Anderson, jP.Xi.S., of Trail, B.O.  oime in on Monday's train from tbe  WeBt. Mr. Anderson will, be horo for  tbe next ten days busily engaged in surveying lands around Oreston. Among  tho important blooks of land that bo is  abont to survey is a 640 acre blook across  tho Kootenay River whioh is owned by  P. Burns ���������b Oo,, R, M. Bold and J, K.  JohnsoiC  .'.'i:''!1  m  Business^  ��������� ' ' "      * i        .   i   ,��������� j  ������S������SSIS������T������*MI,JISB^S������Sim������  <frompt< cdttemion      , ! a      Satisfaction Gts������r*nf*ea  Let vu&.$iguf������-&$fi yotsoti that Buildmg  |5 'Johnson, a , pr������Mcrt| piumbor nud  tcWanittli Arid fltior,,'l;i'a^i'ipa'robased:V.ihe  stook of 10 Ityokinittii'inudioMM:'tiio������t(>re  fornierly oocupiod''b/^r-ftyp^inw;'������!!  ^a;i'i^r'A.vi)|hnK'J'^'.'iwljl^if^liiii "np in  :,'b^HJiio'isiii''atiay'orso."v.r''.'' ".-X\'x' , , '  j i\  , I^s ^tiitpd thak Mv J>H?ifion is an ������s-  port workman, and thoro iii no doahr.  bub that h*i will lioours his shnro of tho  publio patronage.  ���������WMHIMI   lilW.ll"li <u  !  ti  mmA.  'f ���������'���������'!���������:  <i?.0,..BQX.-M:.  CJRaSTON, xJBsC-  Oaptain A S Fitzgerald, accompanied  by Jack Hoyden, Jim Stocks and Tom  Cobb, have' gone up Sullivan creek on  a hunting trip of bear and deer. They  will hunt along the International Range^  and it is expected that they will bag a  considerable amount of large game before  returning.  Mr. J. Soruton, brother of the Editor  of the " Review," arrived in Oreston on  Friday last from London, England. Mr.  J. Scruton is a journalist on the staff of  the "Diamond Fields Advertiser,-" 21m-  berley. South Africa, and has been representing the Journalists of the sub-continent at the annual conference of the  Institute of Journalists in London.  Mr. Scruton expresses himself as  astounded at the wonderful resources of  Canada, particularly British Columbia,  and is delighted with the beautiful  ���������scenery and glorious climate of Greston,  especially after the chilly winds ho stenok  in* the prairie provinces whilBt travelling  across the continent. British Columbia,  with its timber-clad, mountains andgreat  river and lake systems is a pleasant  contrast to the vast waterless velds and  deserts <tf Africa, and the comparative;  freedom of Canada from those complicated colour and raoial problems which  haunt-1 the sleep of the white residents  to his favourable impression of the Dominion-  He is of opinion that British Columbia  with its wonderful climate, is admirably  suited to beoome the home of > & vast,  virile white population, and that our  mineral deposits and water powers ensure  to the paovineea great industrial future.  " The vital thing is," he considers, "To  keep clear of Asiatic or other races of  people whose ideaB and customs are suoh  as to render them elements^ of discord,  and whom it is impossible to assimilate  in the general whito population, and  thus to avoid those raoial quarrels whioh  have convulsed Africa and deluged the  subcontinent with a sea of blood. If  British Columbia con bo kept a white  man's country tho other problems will  work out in their natural course, and  tho proepority of tho country is absolutely assured."  As previously announced, the evangelistic services will begin on Friday,  to-day at 8 pm, In the, Presbyterian ,  church, the Rev. Mr. Beattiey. of Co-  burg, Ontario, wiii bave charge ofV the  meetings, Mr. Robert Symmere, of Ham- ,  ilton, Ont, soloist and song lea&������������';will  be director of music. _ ,   ~4'~r!  The Methodist Sunday  School.'will  meet for the next two Sundays'at 10  a.m., so that the Methodist congregation may attend the services  ia the  Presbyterian ohurch at 11 a.m.     On  Sunday evening eervices will be held at '  7.30 p.m. in the Presbyterian _churc  which wiii be Union Services of the  Presbyterian and, Mechodist churches.,  The Presbyterian Sunday school wiii be  held at the usual honr. 30 ������<sa} until  the 30th of October, when'the hour will  be changed to S.30 p.m. for the winter  months.    Parents sending small children to Sunday School will please toko ^  note of this change of the hour.  iyil  The ladieB of the Presbyterian church  announce they will provide a Thanksgiving Day Dinner on Friday, Oct. 28th,  dinner from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. After the  dinner a musical programme will be  rendered, and & lecture will be delivered  by Mr. Sarkissian on " Armenia and the  Massacres," tickets 50 each.  J D Anderson, P.L.S., sprang a surprise on the citizens here the fore past  of this week, when ho arrived with bis  new motor cycle, the fclrst in the town..  This machine is a N S DA. machine,, audTA  is 6 horse power. It has 2 cylinders,  ahd is two-geared and has a free engine.  Mr Anderson rode all over the valley at  a high rate of speed, taking all the hills  as if they were lev6l ground. He mado  a trip to Erickson, a distance of 8 milesjj  in five minutes.    - ��������� _    ������ ",  4,*i  I  m  ��������� >>i \y<,  y~- xx  i*"*-  HAFrenoh tho Port Hill merchant  was doing bociacw here sa ThsaBiay  last. Mr. Frenon was on his war to  Sand Point Idaho, on a business trip.  Tbo timo is now., The place is the  Rovtew Office.   Th������ amount la $8.  SPRATT-McCOY   ,      ;,-  .      '* ���������������������������  On iSondayJastgat the Presbyterisci  r*       * f  church, Oranbrook, Jack Spratt and  Miss Minnie McCoy o" Belfast, Ifeluuu  were united in the holy bonds of matrimony, the ceremony being performed by  the Rev. Main.  f  s"  On Wednesday evening last Mrs J K  Johnson and the Misses JohnBon were  hostesses at a smart card party. During  the evening games of various kinds were  played, among whioh was that old  favourite game of "Jenkins.Up," at  whioh Mr Boston proved himself an  adopt. During the evening songs were  sung by Misses Oartwright and Danard  and Mrs J K Johnson, while Messrs E  O Gibbs, RGowlond Soruton and Boston  rendered fino selections, muoh to tho  entertainment of the guests, after which  all joined in familiar ohoruses. *{At the  usual hour refreshments we**o served.  Those present were Miss Danard and  nlooe, MissosMoBaln and Oartwright,  whllo the sterner sex wore Messrs Mo  Bain,1 J Soruton, R G Soruton, E C  Gibbs, Boston and Campbell Dow.  Tho work on the basement of tho  Provinoial Court Houso is being pushed  rapidly forward.  'Cl  .a' ,  A.'.  <'4>  YJ  t  I  .J,\  t  il"  >    I  ^^���������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  ���������'���������n  m  . ������;������������������! i.  MM  .!'*  m  Mr W Oooklo, of Kanlo, will ba lii  town this weekend suneriutoudlng the  propitiation of oxUtbtti for the National I  ^pp|i������J������how.V'''���������: A*vv*u X:Xxix;y'xyy'' ���������'������������������l-  xx;,  '���������������������������.���������;:i'JxXi').^  -.'.fxuxL.  v.'yy;y,.y;:  '.lili.-i'j.'iii  ���������i-yiy*  'ML.  ..������������������^kttMJii  ���������'��������� 4mnm  llllJHC������IHI������>jliw|lj'llli!il|lllli|ll.>ll     W*>wlWIWMIlW������lAllb  i i* i- *,'.���������������������'��������� *'. ���������!': !''4,*fAyi������  - -' i'J.'>.f-.ti'aimat^t>ml ���������5iv.'-$;  THE   ORESTON,   B.G.^ REVIEW.  y'^y'^V'T', /;':"'���������  *^*v  R  vaw  Perhaps it was the long, cold spiing  which'influenced the designers of sm-.irt  iniiinsry this summer. 01 it may ha\o  beer, only the aa^utiuh'blo dv&ne i\u*  novelty which has ciuood the utilization  of the various uittoi.als fiom whioh the  new.-si uiidsumine.. hats arj made up,  texuin.= ii.iou tuthort^ have been seen  on.y io tiie models uueuiva foi the  heig.it of the winter season. An a LI velvet toque trimmed with qull * oi even  Ostiiou feathti*, vr-is. tor example. ue\er  before voiio-dereti aypr^jjiia-.e luitu a.-  inost ai-sr tiue i::>t s>nt������������fa.i, yet ������uch  is worn now with a "thigvrw* gown, as  though the coaiuura.t.0.1 ������\������?ie xhe mast  consistent imaginable. E\-*;a fur is ua������d  as a trimming oa oue o: the very smartest French m^aeis. foi::ied oi laci and  chiffon! but it ia not likely that, fur will  evei a iv* a place ia the <umJier c������.tf"i  101 an Auier.t.a:i lesort. Aiolh. if i������ot  do.*3  eoirups.   too  quiokJy  in  oar  . TU^,t.  zone.  1. e nest charming of all dimmer hats  hcwevn, aie bound to be the wide br������a  nud I "gin. in-, adomed'vciih great Fresic'i  ros^rr j.ice and ribbons. Thjie U ������ -.:g-  ge-tt-i'U of the cloche, or bell shape, seal  evident la. nearly all the Urge ha:-, but  the biinis' ave much mare spread out  than was the cas: a year ago, giving the  effect of aoi, quite so h"gh".\ uat. ~This  i= but an optical i-lu-ion. however, .is  ti ill h2 -ecn as 30011 n-> the attempt U  amn in \������-t y(.\\\ hat box.   Th" area ter  width of the ciown makes it appear nor  sr,   li'gh  a*a btfaiv   but  it   ss  iu  r?ahty  to p '.\hat deeper if aiiyL'.ii'ig.   The exag-  gi* \todly  wide 1* om���������*aia*v  than  the  ti\)   1 r"   the   held   c >uld  po���������ib'y be���������is  tY. *'>p.'aii:;g, and the anurU>st h it5* all  lm\ ' no v nn effect of fitting the shape  of the head peculiarly well.   The'crown,  iu  other  words,  must  never  seem    to  6tand out beyond the *Ules of tho head,  ho  tint wore, it nofc  for'si  bandeau  or  lu'  ' w'thin the hat would fall down and  at once smother the wearer.  Flat Hats Also.  There  ale some  few quito   flat  hats  also.   These are the hats that are unusually wiilu, the brim curved down,slightly  all around, but the hat tilted slightiy on  one aide, so that while one part of the  face   is  alincst   completely   hidden -the  wearer  shall still be recognizable .yfi'o.n  tlte view point on 3*,i'e oth������r side.   The  brim is wiil'.* and bent up slightly on tiie  side.   In the larjro. hut* the oiown is gen  erall'y curved ov rounded, seldom flat.  'While there'is considerable adoi'iuiu-nt  on many of the t-iuartest models, others  again of the costliest huts are delightfully plain.   A wide brimmed black er-iiv  slmjie   which   bent   down   slightly   both  back and f.ont, but not at the sides, had  for it-f sole trimn*.:ng an ononnous cream  colored  vos-ft.    The   ill'ilium  ?i/. d ernwn  was softened'by a fold of soft Dfd em  ,\vun  softened  by  a  soft  fold  cf  bhick  satin.    Curried out in* leghorn, with a  great pink rose nnd with tulle instead of  ribbon about  thu crown,, this hat was  also excptionully pielty.  ���������   Mnny of the ni^st attrietlve midsummer hats are veiled in softly shirred nil  or  the  white nr colored ma Hue.  "Most   often'   ic.... is the yellow straw 1.  which ore veiled, Tuit tho white and the  ilatk orir.*, leghorns riid chins nre al*.>  treat.**! in the mime mn,nn*?v.*,Ah,ou,t. ill!*  crown will be n u-i'vitji of'groen leri-ns.  with ���������live" or f.Tir great roses or uoppi^ri  and g'.-.i!-������ or wh * u slajiding up from the  wreat'1. to "ive heiolit. to the hit. Wheat,.  . in all eohirs. ev������������������������ black, ii much uae.l iu  triiui'.i'.ng r.t the moment, and grass of  all kit:d.s \* eh'V.n'.y iniUntud In'sllk'and  ctitlon.   Tlie gri'.it.* sMU peonies nnd pop.  jiiiM av'* ninn in 'i*t effective, two or thro^  ������mcIi fiowcis belli ut often quite sufficient  trimming on one hat.  Black Satin Shade Hats.  . There ia a return to tho Idea of tho  lingerie lint in the raoniiiiR hnt������ of English embroidery, trimmed only with a  m '..!*������ flnrliig lmw of bright colored riH-  *>������������. TIjckc embroidery hnti, however,  nro unlike those of former years In thut  tliey arc attiicliod to a_j������tlff -wired  frame nnd there Id no soft rufflo edge t������  fjill down hccomlnpfjy ovor ithn brim.  Bilk n nd ovon foulard liats are also' seem  for morning wear, but It is doubtful M  thene will ever reeelvn* hearty approval  from Dnmo PaMiion.  MoHt denirablo of all for morning wear,  however, nre the perfectly plain liattnf  hlnek satin triiiuueil only with u wide  bowknot of the xnma. They urn flat,  wide brimmed, really ihAd* hntu, and mo  cleverly mntle that they are no heavier  than the thinnest of Htraw. It Is a novel  Idea for midfiuinmnr, but with a simple  wnmt ii|ul nkirt coni.u14.ij tJ.Yy V'-'J'  tattn hats ire TOrtiWfHMy #fn������rt.  The all black tatln model* hava alto  Invndfd thn realm of afternoon   drear*.  or voile, of lace or lingerie, a really  small black satin hat made with**naTro\������  brihi and high crown, adorned only with  a stiff wired bow of the same satin,  gives a most perfect finish to the'effect  of the whole.  Large flower bedecked hats are most  ���������worn by young girls, but for older women there is nothing more in vogue than  the quite small satin hats.  T*o American eyes the black velvet  hats may seem strange just now, and  perhaps while the weather remains at its  hottest black velvet toques will not be  worn,. but'at the first breath of autumn  velvet is destined to be put on for wnit  formal afternoon wear. It is not nece*.-  saiy. however, to have the entire hat of  vihot. Perhaps the biim may utr 'need  with sti aw or the crown and facingg  may be of velvet, while the upper part  of the brim is of yellow, white or cofbr-  ed crin. flowers relieve the larger velvet hats. Lace is also used to soften  the black velvet and to make it look  l.ghlei. Fortunately, the velvet hats  are fashioned in some miraculous manner which makes them Teallj- no heavier  than the thinnest straw.  Cornflower blue is a favorite shade of  the moment and is intiodueed with every color that will admit of the combination. Thistle is another favorite trimming and a touch of cornflower blue velvet on a wliite hat veiled in black tullo  with a great cluster of full blown thistles as trimming was most attractive.  Black Velvet Sunshades.  There is no real limit for the size of  the hats of the present moment ���������no  limit in any direction, it might be said.  When large they are so large as to  make the widestGainsborough look like  a Scotch cap. When small they are very  small and rapidly growing narrower. At  the same time a hat of medium size does  not necessarily look out of date. Some  hats are very high, other* apparently  quite low and flat, yet if the proportions  and Hues are correct they will look  smart. A. high bandeau instead of a flat  "halo" is worn in some of the newest  hats when it is desired to keep the sloping brim from entirely enveloping the  face. The height of the bandeau must  depend entirely upon the individual.  This means largely the way in which the  hair is worn, for upon this depends al- i  most entirely the adjustment of the ha,t  even fresh verbena^ dr rose essence.    To  make it lasting there is but'otne secret.  A sachet of the-powder remains" fresh  but a very  short  time if it  is merely  inclosed  in  a bag of  muslin and  laid  among the underiinen or handkerchiefs.  If it is baked in the 'oven, however, be-  |������ tween layers of wadding, there will be  a  different  story  to  tell.    This  is an  ingenious discovery  which answers the  problem of preserving the strength for  weeks together. t .  Baking Sachets.  Any powder can be treated on<tho baking principle, a little being, sprinkled on  a square of wadding.' Anbther, piece of  cottpn wool over the top incloses it like  a sandwich. This is baked in sx quick  oven for a few moments���������not leaving it  long enough to singe the wool. The  baked wadding forms tho nucleus of  many little bags to place among tho articles of toilet.  in black satin, with an under-frill of  thick white lace, the lace cominij Only  about an inch below the edge of the hat.  The crown, which is fairly high, is draped with puffed folds of the satin, and the  brim is just .sufficiently large to iraiue  tho face and fit the head closely at thu  back, while the��������� white lace pe������ps out becomingly from under this brim, which is  made of swathed folds of the aatin.    ���������  OLD AND NEW COLLAR BEAUTY.  Quite delightfully is the old and the  new combined in the model of to-day.  It might have been supposed that tho  little Poter Pan collars named after Mr.  Bailie's immortal hero, were essentially  modern, but these becoming little neck  accessories were worn by our gront-gralid  motheis over a hundred years ago. Today they take first placo iu women's  iwrkwear. They accompany toikirt**"*  made in the finest materials, and they  are worn with tniloied gowns, thoir soft  whiteness t>i caking the haul lino at the  neck.  Following closely on this fashion is the  round frill; and these two styles, whore  not suited to the wearer, give place to  the high transparent collar of fino net.  Picturesque.  The new* neckwear i-s uot only simple  in line, but iu decoration as well, aud the  whohi effect is most picturesque. Evorj  imaginable variation is shown iu the ornamentation of the Peter Pan collar and  the round frill of lawn. The embroidery used on these collars, is fine to a  degree, and the delicate insets of lace  motifs are sometimes very choice.  r&ade at Home.  The Peter Pan collars at their best  are very expensive, but the woman who  is clever with her needle will find it a  pleasant and easy matter to copy the  designs where lace edgings are (u,sed in  combination with insertions in soft lawn  or cambric, provided she had a good pattern for the foundation of the collar.  AU.TURSK   BRrKGS   THE   SMALL  UA.7  "Ever and always- the small hat is the  first choice for certain wear, and it appears every spiing and fall., As usual,  thib same feinaii hat, according to the  latest reports from 'Paris, promises " to  take first place in tlie early autumn millinery modes. Already the great Parisian houses are preparing an array ot  hats in small becoming sizes and shapes  for the Trouville season. Among the  most notable styles there are small turban shapes, which fit the head, closely,  ���������with no trimming "save ai brush aigrette  HAT  TRIMMINGS  Let them"be smitrt.  Let them be simple.  Let them be becoming.  But cling to the simple etfeet.  A single ostrich plume may look siin*  nie        J  '    n ���������> f  1 * j  It's adding a buckle,* a rose, and lace,  that makes for fnssiness.  But don't wear your oatrich-plumed  ehapeau with a shirt-waist. .  A taffeta drapery and bow, or chou.  is a very smart trimming for the midsummer hat.        \       *>  As is usual with tho arivvat of August,  a simple wing or two, in white, black or  a color, trims many a fetching-hat.  FOULARD   FINENESS.  ^ couple ������f imperial Russian  sable?  might add $1,000, or more.  ''Any aniount of money  might be involved with a l������ig buckle_set with diamonds.  So it is useless for alnrinists and  would-be humorists to set up a scare "because some princess, or a mere notoriety  Eueker, has plunged in tho millinery  market.  Nothir.g Like  It for Certain Sorts of  Dress.  Foulard is a fabiie which lends itselt  5i'l*'i\ith special amiability to the making of graceful gowns, and it is procurable this season, woven with a wonderfully soft texture, wliich gives it a!lmo3t  the appearance of arepe de chine.        Z..  A fascinating gown in pale green and  white fouiaid is. made in quite a new  way with a double skirt, tlie upper part  of which is arranged^ with long tonlai'd  sewvves, which are 6 draped from ftotlj.  sides, starting at , the waist, and are  then knotted loosely together in. fcront,  some  littlo distance above the hem.  Tho bodice is draped with fichu folds  of foul ai d ^ drawn down lightly '-urixi'er,  three bows of the same silk, and. there  are very pretty elbow sleeves, trimmed  along the outer arm with three* little  bows to match, and turned back with  cuffs of Aiencon lace. The space- between the fichu folds, both back and  fiont, is filled in with an Alencon lace  chemisette, continued in the form ofi a  high collar band.  -rye   o&ici pv TIE.  No summer cobtume is perfect with- | trailing softly on +0 the coiffure at the,  ur  li:vt."i  art.*  n-i.tu  ... ������������.���������,.   ^ -.. ... .  r .lace.   The .crown is left plain, while  ho brim is sof'.enpdl with either black,  out its sunshade, even though the iiat j s=d  is  itself  wider  than  luw parasol,    for ]     rs,  a parasol must   be carried     to give a '     x  finished effect to the -whole. There are  many novelties in the parasols of     the  present year, but chief among them   is  the sunshade of black velvet lined with  softly shirred white chiffon.   Somewhat  incongruous, perhaps, a velvet parasol is  nevertheless   exceedingly  effective,  and  a black velvet is tmore effective    than  any  other. It must have a  very long  handle, almost a shepherd's crook,     of  course without the crook,, and it   must  not be too wide when open, for then it  might be heavy. It is absolutely plain  save for the lining, hut the sticks and  the handle may he as costly aa desired. I  As yet a velvet sunshade is hy no means  cheap, even in its simplest form.  New   Satin   Scarfsu,  Brocade parasols arc also   smart this  year and the silk sunshades ho covered,  or, to  speak more Btrictly, so cut by  open English embroidery as to "h*2. not  shades at all,, are'alno much in.demand.  The Bhapes'of many of the newest para-  sols -mre strange and curious to heholdj  eVPry possible design being attempted,  even the Japanese umbrella     with'-its  numerous' sticks  being carried  out  in  silk and linen. ,,  The handle, too, is an nil important  part of the parasol of to-day. Tortoise  shell and amber, with monogram or initials, in gold, aro always in fashion, but  now tlio craze Is for the different kinds  of costly'enamel wnro in exquisite  shades, of mauve n.nd blue. .Thoro aro  curiously carved wooden handles alfio,  and the utility or vanity handles, with  tiny powder box and mirror at the top,  nre approved by all followers of faibion. .  Another complement to a contumo for  lute summer or early autumn is one of ���������  the new satin scurfs. Black, faced with  white, ahpiit half a yard;'.in;>yidth and  two and a half yards long, is the most  popular combination, hut there are nlso  Mack scarfs soon linod with cornflowtM'  blue, and even raspberry plnlc, according to tho coBtumo itaolf. Thoro     are  aomo scarfs now sold which ' aro  whlo  chough- to form regular   Vrapa,",< and  thoso nro seen in both chiffon and Kvo  thicknesses of aatln.  Other Items for the Various Sort6> ofr  Wear. *  With the plain blouses and tailor.mad 1  costumes the Paisley tie "13 one of the  latest innovations, while many of the  country skirts, and especially those in  homespun or Scotch tweed, have huge  square patch pockets, the pockets being  ltspeated again in a business-like manner  on the ,coat. As regards headgear, the  larger hat simply trimmed with a big.  aoft Paisley scarf of chiffon or ninon is  by no means confined to the country  atone, and the very simplicity of these  FASHION NOTES FROM  PARIS  SHOPS.  Black satin jackets are finding favor.  . Beaded belts and hags are to be worn.  'Satins are  predicted  as  the  favorite  fall fabric.  Some of the new bathing caps resemble motor bonnets.  Chains are superseding' leather straps  for handbag handles.  ' Young girlR  arc  wearing great  numbers ot frills and ju-bsts. '^   -  Many foulard and, pongee"-suits are  made in Russian blouse style.  Paris declares that transparent sleeves  aTe to be a ruling feature.  Lingerie and tailored waists of white  seem about 'equally in favor.  ������Tailor made suits of silk and satin are  the fad of the hour in Paris.     ' '  Cottons now come printed in all sorts  of Persian and old world designs.  New guimpes are of the simplest order, sheei, untrimmed unobtrusive, and  shallow.  Unlined short wraps made of chiffon,  voile and marquisettes, arc being shown  in the shops.     , , , .......  The whitfc linen suit, ornamented with  flax embroidery, composed of a jaunty  little coat and short skirt, is in great  vogue at ^yatering places.  ' Silk-crepe,' heavily beaded, is one of  the, smartest materials* for Handsome  gowns.' In fact, the beading seems to be  as popular as it has ever been.  "Comet" is the name applied by Paris  modistes jbo the royal blue shade that  ttos'eotnV in since the'accession of-the  |i sailor king to the British throne.  Black chiffon jumpers, piped with Per-  I sian silk or with black satin, are attractive novelties.  It is predicted that brown,and black  1 Furs, especially sable and zibeline, will  be worn this fall.   ,  Linings for evening, wraps and coats  ' ore of contrasting color, either of chiffon or soft satin. *  , Open  wrork , designs  are   the   general  favorites  in embroideries, Maderia. and  ' eyelet designs-leading. '*  !    Sfany of the dress fabrics are - shown  ' in metallic  shades and  ribbons of .the  same tone are to be worn.  Shopping bags of chamois colored  suede, mounted in brass, are among the  most stylish ones to-day.  Quite novel are colored waists or white  waists embroidered in color or trimmed  with colored bands.  Children's narrow belts,  whether    in  patent Ieathei or suede, are to be had J  in a: wide range of colors.  'Leading waist models have low necks  and elbow sleeves; many are made with  three-qnarter or elbow sleeves.  Table linen is now ornamented ^frith  CHOICE PEA RECIPES  Peas in Cases���������The peas tare-first re-  heated, after which enough of the liquor  is removed to about half fill an ordinary  cup. To this is added a tablespoonful  of flour and two tablespoonfuls of butter, already rubbed to a paste, and when  this has been added to the peas the mixture is allowed to cook slowly for a few  minutes, after which it is "seasoned to  ta^te with salt and pepper j the beaten  yolk of one/egg and three tablespoonfuls  of cream are added, and the result, wl.eif  hot, is served in small china or paper  eases, uppropi lately garnished with  pai-3lcy, or, in the proper season, with  iiuall sprigs of mint.      -   , -  Pea3 with -Eggs���������Peas nre delicious  when served as a filling for an'omelet,  but thoy are also palatable when they,  are eombinecL with, scrambled eggs. To  cook thom in this way, reheat the peas,  seasoning to taste, and adding actable-  spoonful of minced! parsley in audition  "to, the butter, pepper and salt. 11When'  thoroughly hot. pour all tlie liquor irom  the peas^'itUd' over the latter pojif, two  vell-beai-en  eggs, ��������� stirring  continuously  and^-extiemely delicious. Cook a^.can of  peas until they are tender; theii' mash  them through a coland'er and beat the  pulp to a paste. To this add two" well*  be&iten, e������-gsj. twn tablesnnoirfh>fe of{i[nelt-  edgutter*, aM1-justt"ehWgfii-white-'onion  juiee, paprika, white pepper, and 6'alt to  season^ acceptably. .^"Wheij^, thoroughly  "mixed'^ia<!e 'in" buttered* timibale'V molds  and bake until done. . .. - <-~ <������ ^ ���������  .Pea^ion Xoast���������Tp^prepare piasfcVjttccly  for !?fervic<! on toast i&*one of tlie-'sim-  plcst methods oi cooking <thcm������ Take a  can of peas and"after heafriig them drain  off a^Jittle of. the liquor aaid*"seaao.n" the  balance with butter, pepper and"1-salt.  At-the last moment before servings, ^add  a little rich cream, pour over*thin slices  of buttered .toast, and sprmlae^ iightiy  with paprika. This dish is quite as attractive as itAi3-,tasty> and! easy ���������to> pre.  pare for Ox luncheon course.'1' ^ ������������������*  Peas with Potatoes���������Those who have  never tried cooking peas with' po$$������oes  have a treat in store. When; tlie panned  peas ara used, the^ potatoes also must  have been previously cooked. ' To" e'^ci?  can of peas allow three or fbur boiled  potato>es,>taccprding-,tjJ*| rsizg.. ^Ctl't them  itno small cubes and put them,on,to  cook with the jieas, 'seasoning* !'bera?!y  with butter, salt, and ppuper. ^Simmer  the, mixture j������low"ly until, the ^flavors  have 'had 'time "to" blend nicely; then  thicken -by adding white sauee; or white  stock to which a sufficient quantity -pf/,  flour has beeu added.  ;*Mrs' Samii'eV Ji'-Huber.'  . ���������<������������������ -f  THE- PARADE OF  RAIN;     ,'  side.  iiese turbans, made ot Chantilly lace,  are swathed to the head like an Eastern,  headdress. The folds cross over the front'  and turn softly back to show the coiffure,, and the sides are draped well ove*r  the cars. These hat3 are most becoming and can be, worn with almost an^i  -toilette. -    , ,  Close-fitting, hats are also being made,  in Tegal and velvet.   The Tegal is used  for the frame of the hat, and the velvet  is looped in bow effects at the back, the,  bows  standing out and resting on the*,  hair.    Velvet is  used  entirely  tor     tt*  swathed turban hat made something af-f  tor the style of an old-fashioned btithing  cap.   This hat, which' comes welt down'  on the head, is made of folds of velvet,  in a rich deep pansy blue tone, and a  band of ribbon velvet in tlie same shade;  of blue encircles the edge and finishes "at  the side of the- front ire a bow with ends  left to droop over the, coiffure. Rome *fj  the hats of this'type are encircled witli  thick     silk cord, Weighted at the side,  with two silk tassels. ���������<XxX*  Ye Lac������ FrHt. ].  Hats in small '-shapes are being made'*  hats makes them charming as a frame to  a young face with a complexion 01 milK . renaiS9ance" Iace, Venise or drawn tfork,  nd jioses.   Some of these scrrfs are car- I combill(S- w_ILIi (^ e--lbrcidery.       .-  colored   enamel     hatpins   have  ried out solely in soft blue shades, worked into an Indian pine design and combining the palest tints with bleu roi,  but so subtly commingled a= to prevent  crudity of coloring.  For fine wear the hats are carried out  in black crinoline or Tagal, the country  headgear being unusually of the burnt  straw persuasion. There are, besides,  unmistakable signs thst tlie ci-devant  Leghorn will be once again more than  popular for summer wear, trimmed like-  .wiso with a simple scarf or. with 'a  wreath of roses, while the sailor hat has  crown considerably iu proportions, the  bow being introduced in the front in-,  ?tcad of at the side.  TT..rm~  uu^b  superseded the rhinestone for the mo-  ill^.1.1, klUU       V11C        1U1UIC1, .>JL-CA&        VII        gV/l/U  quality, is always in good style.  Mantles of rich black and fancy silks,  elaborately trimmed with chantilly lace,  are much worn in Paris, as are also  short jackets of soft taffetas. ,  The new handbags and^ the most fashionable ones, are of suede'jvelvet, or patf-  ent leather in various shades, and are  from six to ten inches square.  Tailored waist* continue to make US'1  of   linen,  lawn   and'bastite   materials  The   models most  side frilled, types  or plain blouses   ������-*���������   \ , WELL DESCRIBED  English Comments on the Spectsiilfe  Produced by the~ Hobble. Skfct:.'  We are asked to believe with every re-  cuirent mode jn dress that where tha  fashionably dressed congregate there  may be seen the parade Jff paiify*whicJ?  ia> tu������ seriuua juiiiueu. iOCicerrjun is litt.e  less ehocking than those scenes which  witnessed    at    the pilgrimage to  HAT  PRICES.  Perhana. >  A little bit.  "A big bit," did you say?  "���������"Just cite an instance or two.  ���������,,-.'. "A Paris; hat .hns cost its owner just  ^Slits' nothingi it might as well have J*chW^^ Wonela&y ***%#  ������c*t, .$2,0pb. ���������.;���������-   '-. .   ���������"    v. ���������'.: '-XxY.'Y-   Ysfifleajusfc beautifully^' y y-^:y i,- - .^yyy  WoiyiltN, WIN. IN   REBELLIONT AGAINSTyTHE RAT.*  SWEET  LAVENDER  RIVALS.  A. T. Aahmore.  " ITS  HAS  Lavender, orris root, fresh roue os*  uence���������-thofto are tho popular -Hccntu of  the moment. In aummor, whon every  flower is In keen rivalry to smell nwoot*  er, jjrow qulekor, and distil tlio buhbIiIro  Into the color of lta.potal.-i moro bril*  Jlmilly thar. Its fellow*, thoro. U no plnoo  for artificial porfunion.  Tho scent which sconta the alt  around almost" Indefinably with tlio  breath of tho country lauott la, lu fact,  tho fimhlonablo porfumo.  Th* Modern Way.  Every article of the toilet receives Hi  meed. But not by dropping a littlo ������������������������  nonce of ���������"now mown hay," as of old. Tho  wnmim of tli������ day believes In perfuming  flverytliliitf about lior with a taint re.  nittilwMtcr- of tlu* hedgerow*. By moans  of *nchet������ ant-Ann h������r veil* nml lingerie,  millinery and Rlovo* and houso llnon she  cr������:ftU;������ an Inifureifdnn of summer In  everything which bolbniis to hor.  Making Orris Lasting.  Orris root is a tavortto  choice,    11  ������������"."���������"  .���������  -     1 glvos tho faint smell of a wood of viol-  With a, black and whito costume of illit cts, and U hy 110 lucaui i������o clogging as  are  Lourues.  At the present moment we are warned  of the approach of an excruciating, addition  to  the deplorable  appearances on "*  the parade of  pain.    Those  who must  picture the possibilities  of* fashions as  their extremes may end them already  foresee the advent of women crippled by'  the clinging bond of the "hobble" skirt.  Walking with, the infantile to tier os  trippingly, in its most perilous senso���������.is  t 'in   demand   are  the ^^valtled as the inevitable future of this  , with plaited, tucked    season's pOrade^of pain.-   Pinned* abont  ' * the knees by the ever narrowing���������.slijrts  woman will neither be able to walk noT  sit.    Hobbling or standing, i3r'tlio A,only  alternative presented*to her, no'-matfcer  for what freedom of mind and limbs^sho,  may yearn. y     ,    ,.  On the parade^of nain- there' can* be-fto  grace, comfort, reaspnij-ijuin'in^  liberty 1   We, are to ifollbw our jrapaiiese  sisters atid'Ucqiii^tilV^^t^o^habyin^  >lffthifciB'.the*dbdto>6i?^  : fa'shioi^a'bleV-.it is^^ dftefcjiU.hpt^Oydeplori7  able as "might'tie "thech^'.''There is hope  ���������f6rVhnbblerB'..'-ih''^  }"three-;ilt|to v^  way, soi fasolriafctngly through tho "Mtt I  f kado;,,-^:om 'ilie'^eri'tloWonialrii 'AX V*$|  (The Delineator.)  Nrne-year-old Lizzie was taken to her  first classical concert  the other night.  ."How did ypu /like ite Dot?" inquired  .papa, who "Jiadi ben too busy to     at-  vtendyyyy'A'^.'7;,y.AyVA':;'v-   .:V'''' "'���������   ,',|y'y  "Most of it was tiresome," said";the  !.:i  Nasal Dishabille;. ���������  ..-*;/  '.'"'. Mrs.^vpixon had 'promised Mpi: two.lltv  i'tlti  soriai'l^rank,>dgcd Bixi litidi V'Willio^  !aged, fouiy that' she���������would, putttliemv������to.  .'(sloop ."with a fine story if on tbat^*teh*t  ' thoy would pro-para for tholij, beu^ywlxh-,  ������oiit ��������� :��������� fiomplaining.���������> <���������'���������< Tlte v; jyburi^fers i li ad-  fulfilled, tlioli'  part of;, tlip,r ngropi^oiit,,  ;ahiL wore" hoirig Bafbly'tucked in, Wlibh  'thoir ���������mother wa������ suddenly''cbih^cltgd'tpl  answer  tho door-boll., llaatpnlng away  with tho-Intention of im^dWtoTy'rettiirii-  ting, Mrs. Dixon was detained by a,',oa)lr  \^f- ���������:   rtv>������������������ Axyyyxyyyis^yi^y:y  Tho boya grew roatlo,������a,.1>,lnaily,i':run*'  ning to tho top 6������ tho, slJalr'ai/WlirtrC; 'hoi  ".  Tho back of the hood, after.a simple;  ratlosi  colffuro   Is arranged. ,  <By: Ojrnthla Groy.)  Tho robollion; againRt tho rat-T-yflB,  thal'-i tlio propor" word, for woman  has rebelled, raising louder each day  hor provost and demand that thia lool.  ish, artificial, )iair-de������troying toilet  aid ha haniahod from Damo FaBhion'fl  f11* ft II1A ft l*  And woman ban won. Tho "rat"  la doomed, is alroady pnaalng from  thp acono, Hoamporing away- whon  flhown up to womankind in Ua truo  light.  Now RtyloR dlaplayod by "Madam"  UiJ* fall v/JU ohov/ how tho mtUlnar  rocognizoB an aocompHahod fact and  Im bulldlnjf hc*r creatloriH with ���������mtallor  crowiiH, to lit tho rations hoad.  "Yob, ifii truo, tho "rat* muot Jto,"  aaid tho Rirl at tho hair-droaa������r'������ to  bor f tvorlto ciifltomor. "Attd H'������ all  bacauso womon havo at last como to  I'lioir  kuunuo.  "Tho robollion began with somo  eonaiblQ woaaaa /apoa ivhom, it flud-  Simplicity _dlstlingulshss th.r������  tract Ids mothor'a attention wltlioulidls'  tuvWng.thoiylrttbr.^;-.^i;.i^  AftoT-abvbral'v.WtnoVttwmptii aHgoa<  tlimlfttlMA,vhk,><$Wlod, ou*yn\a4pud yrMtA  tyoifr por f ootlyjawdlhhj Wofr b������thladlo#, ho{  low 1  fiiro���������which Is the,vory newest In that  lino,    :���������;���������, ",-. -.'���������,���������*,- -���������  ���������" !���������'���������;���������';;������������������'������������������  woman wub' right; ^'TH'o' ������rat'*l!tfiai;8vth<i  flcalp ond oompolti an inoroaiwd flow  of oil. This oil g������t������ Into tho 'rat', and  booomos ranold.. Tho cjoad oil * Tuba  baok on tho hair and a dally aham*.  poo wouldn't undo the* damage it  cauauiti. . s . . .,, ���������  "Botwoon you and mo, ������hio tomom-  borod just in timo that hor hair .i������  hor crownlnB 0lory--ta thin&.that many  women will woall too loto.  "Of oourso, wa ar������>Jh buolnogfi to  mako money/ ft������d-tho mora rftts,  pufla, BWltchoft and bralda wo ������oll tha  hotter we're off, so w* aay little about  thia revolution. Pufla and Ughfc  awltehei will atHl'ba woyn, nnd the  hair will Waoft fthd.nuffv about th-s.  faoo. >Dut -fatBr^woll, eonfldontlally,  ���������M'w'.niK,' buynfe any-new rat������."  An a ranult ������Jf .this timely (P) din*  oovery of a rational woman, millh>  ors ato working overtime^ making hatit  ry,'  ���������ft.  "Mntnma,v you'd hotter oomo  tiioh.IiVai-htoit awodnaplrlng tj   ..  JittWaj?'^SfiM^^^ coming ut  ^���������4>..  Isn't this b chic little turoan���������nnd  not ������o very little after all. It's Just  the kind to, wear with the back-to-  nature Hair dress. It Is made of  *}aM������ and twirls of black tclfeta with  nifty little loops of the tame at the  slde.frent. And It's new thli fell,  donly dawnod ono day that tho life  I0B8, laok-lufltor, falling condition of  hor hair mtiMt bo blamed upon her  ���������rat.'   Thon she mopped, worrying,and:. --,-���������---   ���������  ...   ......  frattiug abouL l������,f half las* ������83u$h *<*\ vm *waM*; swwi-all*'* to fit thoso  ' tnH ^ut thA vtt.' " i| sratl*������������. hoodi.  IhU fell and wmtor  "AVompn will roadlly follow a oour#,l thoro will bo^ ruJlcal dliiiagwla tvau  ���������a*  ���������if.'  ds^oua ieatjor. And, pf oouxio, thia, onaopount of tho ohang^ in ooiUumi. pom  9 -��������������������������������������������� ,";���������' ���������'A.-^A'"- t?>.%?:;-*^a^v.'^-^t^a,;:-rLV"-'\'-J:*-**-.���������*-;^.-~".^.Vi'j',-^N-''--jkw^^i;-v'"������-"r  Xy-y t(;v���������^XB^-'SlHBriNO.'     '.- VVk.,  (Arthuir Stringer' In Suocoss M.iganlno.j  Bays Sho 1 >y  ������Xl������ a long wuy ya'vo  thravolod, w  thruo love*  Tii a long trip yo!vo made on the sow,,  For tho Hake av a ������hllp av u gurl lolkj  '���������*'���������   TOO,   .'.���������'.���������������������������       m X.'  For a bit av a Wsa  No botthor than this���������  'Til a long road yo'vo thravolod, Mn]  ohruel.  S������7o.H������i  'Twas a long way and lone way, Mavou]  ���������neon, " "   '    1  But It'* a millions av mllo*, as Uo kit owl  That a hungerln', wandorhV sun boa j  goes ��������� V  Vrt wntmfir then thli  From tbo Hns av 00 swootcr aroAOl y  :-;Vi'.-*.;-vy^.'  ���������^Li.i ^  I  R  THE   ORESTON.   B.C.   REVIE.W  .5  JTalo pnt up his horse in a sho<l (ha !  had ordered the hostler of the Ruwdon  Arms to come at two and-give .Tie ani-  tool & feed)", and then unlocked tbe door  of the manager's office, and went in. tm  endure the horror���������it was nothing less  in the man's state of mind���������of dead inactivity and waiting for four mortal  hours, quivering still under the fierce  wrench from his past life, groping in  darkness and doubt of the future, torn  between right and wrong, remorse and  repentance, in thia giving up���������all yearn.  ing in agony for tho one worshipped being- he clung to, for love of whom he  had at last.'per saltnm, trodden under  *o much.  How was it possible this miserable,  passionate aonl could know peace or rest  until it could reach that one loved being for whose sake, under whose silent  inspiration of moral beauty, he had, in  being here at all, onoe more touched the  sublime height of self-sacrifice that emulated hers for hini?  .-. JuBt now he did not even know exactly _ where sho was ���������with Helen, at  -uSusington. or Neat Hill���������aud, even  then, how write to her to arrange a  meeting-? He could not disguise his  writing, bnt tho postmark, if by chan������*  S*rank or Helen saw it, wonld look odd  .to them, since they were aware that  the only person at Grrass-Rowion Christine knew was himself, and as they also  knew why she had left Dr. Clifford's,  what more likely than that they eh ould  jump to the suspicion that he was the  man she had met in the park?  He must wait till she wrote, snd  then trust to Rahmnee *s wits to convey a letter, or see her and arrange a.  meeting. He must see her alono at first,  not as a mere friend before others.  , The hours dragged on, but no one  came near the open office. He had not  expected any one wonld; bnt a little before four o'clock, when ho fetched  round his horse and fastened him np by  the door in readiness, be saw that  groups were gathering on the Waste.  "One quarter of an honr only,     my  friends," he said to himself, "and yonr  chance is gone. I am ready for yoh, although if yon interfere���������doesn't matter  if you do, as far as that goes���������the lockout is the fact, ot a shut or open gate."  He  waitod  in  the office till tbe big  clock high np outside in the front began  striking four;  the  nhe  came     out  with the keyB in his hand. A glance told  him that the group had swelled into a  crowd, and as he shut the door     and  locked it,   a shout, half derisive, half  angry, mingled with hisses and groans,  i   friends," he said to himself, "and your  i  chance is gone. I am ready for yon, al-  1   though ,if yon interfere���������doesn't matter  j   if you do, as far as tbat goes���������the lock*  4  out  is the fact, not a shnt or     open  <v gate.".  7'   ' Then there was a surge, and a   burst  V master,  slipping the bridle      over his  ���������   arm, and walking oompcssdly serosa tfe������  V -yard to the gates, passed out, snd -ie-.  liberately shnt the open one of the two  *mall  town  it   looked   when     we    rode  through it in August."  "No, not a garrison town at all," said  Frank; "but only a depot, and there is a  detachment there* now. They have had  sickness abroad."  "kecruit them with country air���������I see.  How far do you reckon Lynton, major!"  "Well,* he said, "it is quite six miles  by the shortest road- that carriage or  horse can use. It lies jiorthward. between this and Grass-Rowdon; but Lynton 19 fourteen or fifteen miles from  that I������ road. Li'nton is not on the rail,  you know���������three miles from it���������for the  line takes a sweep' eastward, after Nest  Hill, to take-jn .   Why, you'll be a9  wise in the localities as we are."  Christine amiled. -  "All knowledge is useful," she said;  and it was not many days before she  had reason to recall that reply as almost  prophetic.   J^  Addison sent an acceptance to Colonel  Darnley, who had also despatched by  post another letter of invitation to a  former acquaintance���������Mr. Orde^���������which  reached its destination that evening late,  when he and his nephew were chatting  and smoking cigarettes after dinner.  "Fancy Geoff. Darnley remembering  my existence," said Will Orde, evidently  pleased. "I knew him some years ago,  when you were in Texas, or California,  or some wild region. You'd better oome,  loo, dear boy.    I am sure I may take  and  you  you.   He would certainly have asked you |  if he had known  of your existence in  England."  *   Falconer  shook his  head;   he  was  in  no mood���������nor likely to be���������to play the  agreeable, and laugh and talk, when his  heart ached to an agony of pain.  "No; thanks all the same, Uncle Will,  and with the temper of some of those  fellows down yonder, it is a9 well we  shouldn't both be quite out of the way.  There might be a Tiot, or an attack on  the works to. wreck the machinery."  "Well, Falc, if you stop at home, then.  Monday, you will have the house to  yourself with a vengeance," replied Mr.  Orde; "forfj except the.housekeeper, all  the servants have asked leave to go *������  a wedding-dance at night in Grass-Rowdon���������some friend of one of them getting  married���������so if yon don't mind dining at  six *������  "Oh, don't keep any of them fi'om  their fun for me, Uncle Will. -I'll dine  at luncheon; and for the rest, Rahmnee  and I can take care of ourselves. Let  Mrs. Brand go, too, and disport her  comely self."  "It is very good of yon, Falc, to play  caretaker; but I shall be back by twelve,  with the coachman and- groom, of  course. You see, I live so quietly here  myself hat I only keep a small establishment, and it's dull for them."  "Certainly. Pack them all off, uncle,"  said good-natured Falc. __ '  And when the arrangement wa������ u������a������B  Biand;s , gratitude    was  ���������it was a do-at  gate.  Then there was a surge ,and a burst  of hooting and hisses also, in  the midst of which St. Maur  locked the ga������e and leaped to his  saddle, checking at once tne joyous*  bound forward of the mettlesome animal.  In that moment a black-browed, forbidding-looking .fellow strode a few paces  forwaid, and1 called ont, with a kind of  savage derision:  "What it we was to 3ay 'Open those  gates, and we'll come in���������four advance'?"  "Too late now, my man, if you-meant  it fifty timea!" said St. Mawr, with cool  amphasis and distinctness. "I told vou  all four o'clock, and four o'clock has  struck. The strike is a look-out now.'  He put his horse to an easy trot, lifting his hat with a grave irony as he  rode past the crowd, which broke into a  storm of hooting^and, after he had passed, into something of a rush, and a tolerable number of stones, which fell" far  short of the rider, who, with a contemptuous laugh, went on his way.  His worE was dono; ho would stay a  week at the Chase, if he could endure  the-stagnation so long. If! He littlo  eould foresee all that was written to'be  within that time I  CHAPTER XXXVI.  On the ovoning of tho vory same day  on which St. Maur had reached Graao-  Rowdon his young wife and Helen Addison arrived at Nost III1J; but It was not  till1 tbo second-day aftor���������that is, on  tho eighth���������that'Christine <iould gee the  opportunity to post a lotter to hor husband, and that waa in the afternoon,  riding out with tho major and Helen.  "When  I  received  your   letter,?   tho  few, lines ran, "I camo hero at onoe with  H., to be nest you.   I have ray former  room, hut how or whoro wo can moot In  tin* country I know not.   Let mo know,  somehow, the m'nitto you    roturn    to  ;   lo\nt,aud' I will follow.   It la "'easy'-':,to  mtct there; and oh, I yearn so for ydu,  ���������  my 'Sioart."  .. 'j ������������������ , ,.y ;--.x.y- y- ;,-.-.;���������,  The noxt morning, whilst thoy woro  nil three still in tlra breakfast-room, a  fontnmn brought in,a lettor for hU mas.  ���������,' tor. .. ��������� ��������� '���������*������������������ '���������������������������  '���������An otdsrly has ridden over with It,'  nlr; ar.tl is .waiting for an answer.' ,���������������������������.������������������  ���������'���������\������i������l!. it" oan'do with a rest, and a  ; ni-eond breakfast, aftor a longlsh ride, I  thro sny," sild the major.    "Soo, to; It,'  ���������.'-Thomas,'and I'll ring when V%n written  -, i'm reply.**. ..,'.'''  Vy.'T.'io   Mnitnnn   retired. Helim looked  A .Hii'iKitply. as bor husband broke opon  ������h.. leu'sr."  "iiji'ui Dimity-nt Lynton/ Tie wid.  ' I'l'.-'^i "<uk.* :i*e to gj over on MoruViy  1 i d!im with them���������0 moas-'dlnnor���������at  utm-n.",  "N'oi P-iptnln Dsrnloy, ls lt J" asked  Vr������, KiWngton, looking up.  "Oh,   m, hu  uuole, Colonel Geoffrey  ��������� OiU'iiI'.-y, an old friond and comrade ol  ���������vAyo, nvt )cng back from thff W������������t In-  "*m1 old fi'londi are precious," said  .''V1'^*'?;  ''dfin't dr*nm of refusing on  y."  > "j'liril, runJ01,"  "'���������'������������������ il-ir Mr*. Kr'lmrton������������������"  ' ������������������ at .lv-.r Msjor A.ldUon, you will at  ���������������������������Tt.  0:   I  chull  fly  south,  Ilk.  ���������   >���������* .* .  tV  ��������� ������������������ Ji ill not, ma'am.**  '   ��������� ;    ,y������      !.���������4,l..'r  -��������� 1 !.,<���������% ������rv������ri������ yrttt  .i.   .-..'-���������~4ur^!y���������  known, Mrs  warm.  It was just like Mr. Falconer, and she  only hoped the next wedding would be J  his; which wish she repeated- herself to  hsr young master on the eVentfold Monday morning.  He smiled half sadly at the wish; it  flight of steps was the tall, graceful  figure of St. Maur, the sun glintingMin  his burnished gold-bronzed locks, and" at  his side his Indian fidus Achate.  As the carriage disappeared, Falconer  turned quickly to him.  "Rahmnee, a sudden thought has  struck me���������how to get a letter to  madame where the postmark will be  wide of this place. Ten miles from h4re,  down tbe line, there is a small place  called Gorst: it lies between this and  Nest Hill. Well, you can ride over theTO  directly after your tea and poet -my  letter."  "I can ntart noV, if the sahib chooses,"  said Rahmnee. /  "No, no; plenty of time" if you start  at six or little after. Order the bost  stayer in tho stable to bo ready at six.  Ride easy, and rest before you start  book,"  Rahmnee retired, and St. Maur went  to write his letter���������in a feigned hand,  of course���������and pn hour later Ws faithful  follower rode off with it.  At half-past seven the letter was posted in tbe village���������It waa little more���������of  Qorst j and the Hindoo, leaving his horse  at tho Inn, strolled away to tho outskirts, where a fine group of trees skirting, ho found the high palings of a cottage-garden, or outhouse, attractcfthlnt,  Within or behind tho paling ho hoard  voices talklngr-two men and a woman's  ���������hut tho rough tones and broad native  dlakot mado their talk almost as unintelligible to thn Hindoo av his tonguo  would have been to them.  CHAPTER XXXVII.  "Was there over anything so utterly  proyoUlngr-no .-maddening!... You littlo  brute, HI 'hn��������� you drowned-",  Those- vehement ..-'... exclamations la  Halonte voice, issuing from Holen's dross*  ing,room, made Mrs. ICrrlngton,' passing  by that Monday afternoon, turn quickly  to tho half-open door, and���������tableau!���������  poor Holon, holding at arm's longth an  oxnuhdto'and. especially favprltc. fichu  of real,,hand*cadco lace���������alasl with each  end, torn-���������orburihing avtay In comical  piteous terror, the prettiest littlo pointer  pup,, perhaps three months old, 'trembling nil over; Its funny little tall beat-  Injr the earnot. \  "What's the matter, Nell T Your laee  torhr".  A,' ���������.. .,   .  "Tom! done for! This set spollodl"  ga������p������l Helen. "That wretched pun has  got lu somehow from tho nursery. That'll  your gratitude for Falo saving you, Is  It, you little brutol" <  lraleomrV wife stopped, and caught  up the poor littlo frightened culprit to  her Uisotii, where It instantly snuggled  Itself to shelter like a child.  "Vou dear littlo thing! You poor littlo  baby-dogl" sho said. "Soo how It  trembles, Nell."  "W������"ll,   It In onoii(rh    to  provoke    a  saint)   but  I'll make    Frank  bavo    It  drowned, no matter what Kale may say.  Look at my laee.    It was made hy a  woman living over  at Gorst, and  l'vn  lo������t her adders*  even, or  she    should  Beidln; J mair* me another at at/bt."  Is Lyntor*      fPear Helm, 1 tun so sorry'"   Chris*  uat���������*ucb , a j ttne'a very voioe ������owlh������d h* **'*,<*.   "I  will go over to Gorst now at onoe  find,    out      tne      iuceuiaker      it"  will     only     give     me   tais   dear   wee  offender,"     laying     her     velvet cheek  to      be      frantically       licked       over,  and then her ear-drops, ears, hair, all  slyly bitten at, puppy-fashion.   **I can't'  bear  it   drowned���������a  dear  little  brown  balll"  "You're welcome to it, I'm sure, if  you like to have overything destroyed] I  only you shan't _ bother yourself abouw"  the lace. The idea of it,'- said poor  Helen, ruefully regarding the fabric, na  she eooled down a little, "that' tiresome  Elizabeth"���������a house maid���������-"has left the  door a'ar jind that pup has got in. I  let Sffie have it to play with- It is one  -���������it's mother died when it was a month  old this August, Mid it couldn*t lap, or  it wouldn't, and was starving, and Falc  had it a whole week in his room, and  taught it somehow to feed; but of course  it shan't be touched, yi was just se  wild���������"  "Poor Nell! it is vexing, but I mean  what I said. Ring for some tea, order  the victoria to take me to the station,  and I'll fish out the woman in Gorst  this very evening"  Helen refused, protested, coaxed, all  in vain. Christine only said, in "that  determined way of hers," that she should  go.  And go she did, Frank meanly declining to interfere on his wife's appeal.  "My dear," said he, resignedly? "Mrs.  Errington is as bad as Falconer. When  she says 'I will," she will. You saw  about the lock-oat in Saturday's County  News? "Well, that pointer pup, Mrs. Errington, is yours. Thomas shall take it  to the kennels. Wb������n shall Nell, send  the carriage for you?"  "Nay; 1 can't tell, major. This Mrs.  Henage may be hard to find.l I'll take a  fly back; there are not many trains to  and from Gorst."  So, with the derelict lace in her charge,  and orders to make another like it,  Christine triumphantly departed to find  Mtb. Henage.  How constantly we can trace the gravest, most stupendous issues of human  lives to tho most triflinc? thing or incident"  Looking'back a few hours later, Christine St. Maur recognized this once more.  Only a poor little helpless pup's frail  life, saved by patient, tender care; but  small as the kindly deed seemed, nncon-  sideerd and probably forgotten by the  doer) it was "bread cast upon the waters," and must surely return after many ���������  days to the hand that cast it. j  When Mrs. Errington reached Gorst  station it was nearly a quarter to seven, but she met with greater success  than she had expected in discovering  the laee maker, a widow, who was only  too glad to have an order which she  knew would be liberally paid for. She  insisted on the lady taking some refreshment, and set out fruit, rich milk, bread  and butter.  When. Christine left the cottage it  was barely half-past seven, and finding  on inquiry jthat no down-train stopped  till eight, she turned back and strolled  a littlo way. A turn in* the lane brought  her in view of the pretty clump of trees  where. Rahmnee had just seated himself,  and the next moment the two, so  strangely brought to the same spot, saw  fln������K     *"W* Tva*** ,.  "Rahmnee," ihe woman said, nnder her  breath, her heart giving a wiid bound,  "is he near, then?"  "Ah, burra. salaam, mem-sahib!" The  Hindoo's dark face was aglow with utter  surprise and joy. "No, the sahib is  alone; he sent me here to post letter to  yourself. I do it. I wait tb return. The  sahib is alone."  "How do you mean, Rahmnee^"  * Rahmnee explained that Mr. Orde was  dining at Lynton, and the servants all  absent- at a wedding dance in Grass-  Rowdon. While he spoke, the rough  voices liehind the paling reached them,  and some words from the woman that  sent every drop of blood back on Christine's very heart.  "Yex, rtell ye; he'll be just caught  to-night like a rat in a trap. It's his  hand that's locked out, as suto as yor  my brother Bill, I'll tell ye, 'cause my  man's ono that's going."  Christine whispered  stranger to the way, no one to ask, with  all thV perils which a woman must  needs risk in such a night journey. She  would be likely to lose her way and be  too late. Too late! Those awful words!  At best she could not possibly take under three houri\ o nthe road. Then this  last train. It was due to reach Grass-  Rowdon at ten minutes past ten; it was  then a two-mile's walk to Rowdon Chase,  but she could cover that in half an hour.  "I must take the train," was her decision, "but, oh.! this waiting���������waiting  is killing work!"  She went into the booking office and  wired to Helen Addison: r  "Can't get back to-night. Detained  'by friend.   All well.  "Christine."  That reached Helen at the very time  the sender stepped out of the ^train at  GrasvRowdon, and passed out into the  silent, darkly dreary country road, her  one dread to mest any one���������most of all  any of the desperate wretches who had  banded together to do so dastard a deed  to-uight. "' %  (To be continued.)  PLAYTIME STOBEBS.  DUTCHIE'S   RIDE.  "Dutchie" was the grandson of the  elephant-keeper, and without doubt  he was the pet of al lthe circus. His  papa and mamma had gone to live  with the angels���������that was why he  travelled with grandpa.   -  This lad loved all the animals but  the elephants best of all, and big  Ben was his favorite. They were  great companions���������these two. Quite  often Ben would share, the peanuts  visitors gave him, with "Dutchie."  One night it was so hot in the tent  that "Dutchie" couldn't sleep. At  last he crawled out of the. cot beside  grandpa and stole into the other tent  beside big Ben.  "Let's take a ,walk," whispered the  boy, and the elephant flapped his  ears approvingly. ,  Dutchie had often watched grandpa unfasten Ben's chain from the  stake, so he soon had the big fellow  free.  "Up with'me now," commanded the  boy.  The eiephant held out a front foot  and up scrambled Dutchie, seating  Mmself on Ben's head, then out thev  ASKATCHEWA  LANDS  I own and offer for sale 13,500 acres   of   land   ?n   West_Centra^  Sss*  katchewan,  located  on  the  Canadian Northern Railway, Saskatoon, Calgary  Branch,   twenty  miles west    of  Kindersley.      The    track on.    th^,  twenty  miles  is  now being laid and will be completed this month:     Tha*  1*'  land is &om  two to twelve miles from the railway. ���������',  lt is free from scrub or brush and  Is rolling prairie; can be worked  by gasoline tractor engines and cropped in  1911.  /  No Cash Payment  Required  Will sell on basis of crop payments.   Scad SindersSey artieSo ^  elsewher������ in tbis issue.   Write  A. B. MACKAY  Bank of Hamilton Chambers,  Ham 81 ton  REFERENCES  {  Bank of Hapa������*3e&  Bank of Nova Scotia  }  WORSE STILL.  (Catholic Standard and Times.)  "My -wife is getting to be very tiresome," complained Grouoher*. "she does-  no't seem to know her own mind from j  one minute to the nest." -' I  "My   wife,"   said   Kratchett,   '  same way.    She's  as   uncertain  is  the  + V.O  quietly slipped and down the deserted  village street.  A few minutes later bis Ben wag.  pulling trunkfuls of fino clover and  thoroughly enjoying himeelf.'  In the morning, grandpa and the  others found the runaways. Big Ben  was keeping guard over a sleeping  ."Dutchie" and between times eating the .farmer's clover.  ������ * ������ ��������� 1  LACK Of PURE BLOOD  weather.'  i'Hugh-    Mine's as  Uncertain as the  weather forecasts."   -a ������ ������   , .  AN ORGAN FDR  25 -CENTS  A  WEEK  We have- on hand thirty-five organs,  taken, in exchange on Heintzman & Co.  pianos, which we must sell regardless ol  loss, ������o make room in our store. Every  instrument has oeen thoroughly over-  hauied, ond is guarantead for five yefirs,  and full.amount will b"e allowed on exchange. The prices run from $10' to $35,  for such well-known makes as Thomas,  Dominion, Karn, Oxbridge, C-oderich am  Bell. This is your chance to save money.  A post card will bring xtiii particulars.���������  Heinfeman & Co., 71 King* street east,  Hamilton.  ...  -. . ���������+���������������.    .   ���������  "THEN   IT HAPPENED."  BASEBALL IN HEAVEN.  (Buffalo News.)  The silly season in the churches must  be  near  its  height.    If it  lasts much  longer someone will send for the vacationing ministers.  Mattapoisett, Mass., has the latest'  summer freak���������a sermon oa "Uassbsll is  Heaven," by Rev. C. Julian Tuthill. Mr.  Tuthill interested the fans present, if  any, with this: *      -���������   /      4  "Heaven is but an evolution of this  world. A Christian may love a ball  game, and, loving it, remain a Christian.  Why, then, is it not safe to prophesy  that even the game of baseball will have  its place in some spiritual form in Heaven?"  Theoretically this' is' very well, but  who is going to be rfatisiied with a spiritual base hit, and just, imagine blank-  ^ty blanking a chump of a spiritual am-  "Hush! I will'explain directly; there  ia danger to the sahib."  Tho two who loved Falconer St. Maur  best on earth, stood like statues, listening, tho Hindoo eagerly watohing hia  mistress' face no she listened to the harsh  vernacular of the woman's speech.  When it coasod, the woman who hoard  lifted hor hands up with a passionate  "CstUTe.  or"Hoaven abovo! givo mo power to save  himl"   i . .  Then aho grasped lfyvhninoo'8 wrist,  and drew him quickly away round tho  turn of tlio lano.   It wob Bark now.  ���������  "Listen!" alio nald In low, quick, hut  firm tones.' "There la-no timo to ho  lost. That woman is the wife of tho  worst of tho mon oii strike. Sho ha*'  come over to soo a brothor, Sho tells  him that fifty or more of, thoao men,  learning that tlio sahib would bo alono  to-night, havo secretly plotted to go''  attack tho houso, get at him, and, If ho  will not agreo to, grant thoir insolent do-  mands, fcUl him* Thoy; are to go bo*  twoon elovon and twelve In,-small par*  ties, mooting in thp grounds, 1 ntiwt~-l.  will reach aim by train or oii foot--!  somehow���������-and worn him +o barricade  the liouno, whllo ybu rldb off for help.  Whsro is your horso?" X i  "At thi������ inn, mom-sahlb.' .The Hindoo  was nvxd, his black <*yoa actually glowed. "But you no���������not sstfoj lot lUbm-  noo go back.' ���������       ������ '  "No," slio said, storn in hor torrlblo,  nfjojiy") "oomo What may, I nlono must  hu ao his sldo to uavo or dio with hlra.  The lunkoopor will tall ybu tho road to  Lynton. Ridu there, usd; f->r Colonul  Darnloy'* quarters'}'go-^-call for Major  Addison;*- and toll blm���������savoi!? Ho will  get o troop of tlio soldiers to rido to tlio  rescue���������you with thom. do, but say  nothing of mo. iN'ever Jii}iid me. 1 aH.-ul  get to Jilm. Tell mo the way from Grass*  Ito'wdon tttntlon to tho Chaso."  Uahmnno gave her minute directions,  and thoy parted just by tho littlo sta*  Mori���������In* to rids for llfo or death to Lynton j shw to got a train, and this was,  tlte reply to her question i  "Only ono moro tr.iln to Orass-Rowdon  to-tilght, and that don't stop hero till  iiliiii*fotty.'fl*e,'and tho horse at the inn  Is lame.'"  Yor on������-momoitt hor bruin rnelod���������son  Mt ������l������inned a* by a blow, then ������bo ral-  m. m .* " ������ m .   ��������� -1- ���������  The Cause of Most Illness���������The  Cure, Enrich ihe Blood Supply.  Any illness caused by dack of blood  will be benefited and curod by a 'course  of treatment  with Dr.  Williams' Pink  Pills.   These Pills increase the red matter in the blood and enable it to carry  to every organ and tissue an increased  supply of oxygen,- tho great supporter  of all organic life.   This has been proved  by euros in thousands of coses not only  in Canada, but in all parts of the world.  More pooplo to-day owo health and happiness to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills than  to any other medicine.   One of these is  Mr. Jumos Starr, of Galahad, Alta,, who  Bays: "&. tow yau.it, ago I bacamc ill and  vory weak.* Some days I would have a  hot, dry fovor and on others would bo  bathed in a cold sweat.   I grew weaker  and weaker until I could do no kind of  work and ,was finally confinod to my  hod.    I -tried aoveral doctors, who cost  mo considerable monoy, but did me no  good, ns I was still getting woakor and  weaker.   I asked tho last doctor who attended mo to toll mo frankly if ho eould  ouro mo, and ho told mo my caao was  so complicated that ho did not think ho  could help mo.   I told him I had hoard  a great deal about Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills,  and asked if  ho thought    they  would help me.    His renty was: 'Woll,  \ thoy won'tf do you any barm; and tlioy  may holp yon.'   I sont for a half doj-on  boxes at .once and began taking thom.  'After taking throo boxes there was no  doubt thoy wero holping mo, and I continued using thom for somo time longer.  'With tbo .result that I am now as strong  and hearty and can do ns good a .day's  ' work as any man In my 'neighborhood."  .  Tlioso" Pllla aro sold by all. medicine  .iVtalord or may bo had by mall at 80  oonta a box or six boxes for $2.50 from  tholiri Williams' Medlcfno Oo., Brook-  vlllo, Ont. m .-'.���������'.'���������  ETTQUKTTE LESSORS FOR MEN  ,   (Men's Page inJtho DoUneotpr.)  When a lady njvaa you her seat In a  street car, thank her. but In Mich a *inan-  n'tirtliKt she will not bo emboldoned to  open a**conv������r������atlon with you,  Whon some one colls you by 'phone  ands says i "Do you know who Is talk*  IngT" and you ammor that you do not,  and the prrscn continues to ask If you  don't er can't iniess, utter a joyous peal  of laughter ard ssy you know ijt Is the  sanitarium.   Thon hang up tlie receiver.  If you know a fat girl with a slim  itlfttcr, always mlMnV* th������ fat one for  the slim one, and vice versa.  When walUIng with a lad*/ who steps  Uml���������tho woman's love and  the strong J Mpo���������"yOWr toosj It It nie*. If you havs  uutr.ru ������4(*rvted thoir sway, and ������!io fac* j ft W00(]  ed tbr pa-dtlon.   Could sh's wilk tho ills- I  Unrr 3 i '*,*i Uitta :h������5 Vy ~������1M*i������ Tmi  ft'it������-*.**Hi*r     n*r������*f  to  t1!** O'iaso���������o   & little practice.,.  . wooden U% to keep tho foot of that  leg where slio will stop upon It eften*  *tt.   Yeu ran do this unobtrusively with (  (Our Daily Discontinued Story.)1  Goorgio was tho toughest boy in  tho village.  Ho would do things that no ono also  dared to do. Ono day ho and hia  crowd of admirers atood watching tho  steam roller at work.  "I'll bot I can jump in front of  that roller and ��������� got out of its way  again when it is nearest," Baid ho,  aa ho stuck out his chest.  Truo to his boost he did jump in  front whon it waa nearost, Goorgio  is now a part of tho ntacadatnizod  roadbed.  THE END; ;'-   ''  LIVE HAIR, CLfiAR SKIN;     -  AU who delight in a oloar skin, soft  whito hands, a cloan,' wholesome scalp  and live, glossy hair, will find that Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment moro  than 'rcdllt-o ovary expectation Jn promoting skirt and hair health and tho  bodily purity. A single cako of Cuticura  Soap and box of Cuticura Ointment aro  often sufficient to euro tevturing, dis-  figuring occamae, rashes, Irritations, settlings and crustlngs of tho skin and scalp,  with loss of hair, thus rendering them  tho most economical treatmont known  for affections of tlio skin and scalp.  ���������  Cupid on the- Links.  Lovo and a maiden played, at golf,  All on a summer's day;  Tho   balls   they   used   wore    maiden's  hearts.  The oliib* were, Cupid's fearsome davts,  And merrily went the play.  Sweet, swest waa the song tbe robins  ���������ung.  And blue was the sky above i  The breexs swept o'er the daisied lea,  And turned It Into a. rlpjMr-g ece,  "Ah, love I" the maiden cried In fear,  As Cupid raised his dart;  Sha watched the ball soar far away,  | And all that mighty livelong day  fin* hunUd for her heart.  ���������Tcwrti "fey*"*. __  m  YMl  mm  ��������������� m j ������  ;.- ���������<  HIS CHANCE.  ,"'    (Louisville Courier-Journal.)  " I wonder if Nero really fiddled when  ,  Home burned?"     ' '   -  "Maybe he did.   Maybe it was his first,  opportunity to hold an audience'. He did.*  his  specialty  while   they  watched -the  fire."  . The flies tbat are now in your  kitchen and "dining room ' were  probably, feasting< on. some in-  describable nastiness less than an.  hour ago, and as a single fly car-  ries many thousands .of , disease  germs attached to its hairy body,  it is the duty of every housekeeper  to assist in exterminating this  worst enemy of the human raco.  Wilson'8 Fly Fads are without a.  doubt the best fly killers made.  ALL THIS IS LOST ON THE FAIR  SEX.'  Boston.���������-Tho' bald-hooded woman Ib.  a thing of tho .near future,- if Bhe  oontinuoa to wear Tata in hor hair,  according to Dr. 0 JT. v.. ( to  haa gono to aonte length in warning  against It. And tho womon. for thoir  part, oan bo depended upon to ignoro  anything that slaps at- otylo.  Ho Wys wiro puffe aro, not. so bad.  bocaueo thoy" admit of vontilatlon for,',  tho hair, but "rata,'hoat H and tomtt  ia to dogonerato and in timo it folia  out. Bosidofl, ho aaya, and that ;may  havo aomo little off oot, an pld faoo  with young lobbing hair looks rldJoiK  loua. Thia was a protest against tho  uso of hair dyoa, which ho call* don-  goroua. ' "   '*������������������'''���������'���������';  But rata���������ahun thom, giria, Jf, you ���������  want to havo anything left to wear  thom In.-' ,.-' ���������'���������;��������� yj .x   , ��������� ,.'. ,y,y'tY ������������������yY  The source of ������U intestinal  troubtos if the common houjo fly:  his buss If tho first symptom of  typhoid.   Wilfon't Fhr Pads are  the only things that WU thom olL   ��������������� *������" "���������" ***** -  No Specs Oont to Wiitl,  D^rJtb���������Do������s youv  -wjfe. follow tho  fashion* dpsolyl    '        ' '       .  CTewUt���������I should say go*,she hsa ona  of tk**������ "sUnding room only" dr*������**������-  ��������� nmmri, Set. ��������� ���������        .:.,>,.     ,',Y     :_  "IV-N*.,  yv THE CANADIAN  BANK  OF COMMERCE '  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D.,  D.C.L.. PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  ������  _____ ���������    u  PAID-UP CAPITAL, $10,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000  '     BANK MONEY ORDERS  are safe, cheap and convenient. They are payable free of chai&e  =>t =11 KanV* in fanada (wc&ni in the Yukon District;.  The Money Orders issued by this Bank are also payable free of  charge in the principal cities of the United States, and ������t the  * *������  rafe ^ $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland. .  They*can be obtained at any office of the Bank on application.  PJKKCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  | Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, of  money feaci.    *���������-.-    -. .*   , ������ *&~i.*-~. ������*  Starftev 8. Co.  I  Wholesale  Provisions,    Produce,    Fruit'  Cietierul Communion Men-hums  B. C.  ..RANCHER,  IS HELD OUT TO YOU AT ALL TIMES  \ ���������-i---^^Hlio'?-'!-^: X:QzM  . ; jf   - * lr>,^;.V--P'0.-hs������:?-H,-.'ywi  L *;-.;:;;^CaM.5S*rM  **i,^,V't*\]'  \vr*xTT~ rg/yawmmp^.  in and Talk about Harness or  Implements  J NELSON  "tS"���������"^     ������&   ���������""Si t_J      *     fj  TV T W-J J-������ ������-, a      -    - --  IMPLEMENT   STORE  Creston ^RevieVfr  Fabliflhod every   Friday at Oreeton, British Columbia, by the Creeeou Pnh-  $ Go., at their ofilee, Fl*?et Street, Oreston.  Remember that  J. X������.  JOHUtON    ���������    Manager.  Rau������h G. Sobutok  Editor.  80-Day Notices, $S;  60, $7 60; 90, $10  'Stte Roview in the aoknoYrledped advertising medium of the Croston valley, r.ir-  ���������slatitiff iu or������r one thoaaaud homes throughout the Creston district. Our  caiman* are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. G������*n-  teibafriens must be "brief, written oa ok������ side of the paper only ������������'d sipned, not  swewNarily for pnblieetiou, but aB evidence of good faith. We invite support  la awe mdeavonrs *������ increase the usefulness of tho Review by bringing in your  adYartinemtfiita. subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers ar to  asa-rec^pi of peper will be promptly attended to. Address all coiaumuica-  titnu to -he editor.  J  ������  n    b h a   m *������ ������ b h h n ra  i\  U    H B ������ BISVB       MINHi.  i awm miss  | Uures Bad Coughs  Hote  One of the most important matters brought before Sir  Wilfrid Laurier in his tour through British Columbia was  the position of the lumber industry iu this Province.  The forests of B. C. comprise what are admittedly the  greatest standing timber resources in the American Coutin-  eat. Rivers and lake? provide ample facilities for hauling  the lumber to the railway > and the prairie provinces furnish  right at our doors a stable aud ever expanding market.  With this combination of raw materials, transportation  and markets, it would seem that the lumber industry should  be in a most flourishing conditiou. But such is far from be-  iug the case and the reason is not hard to see. Under the  present Canadian Tariff, lumber from the United States  comes across the border into Canada duty free, whilst Canadian lumber manufacturers wishinsr to ship   the   product   of  1-^Vr^���������   ~~.A    /������������**>"is./������1   -ini-r*   ���������{-}-:;*   Qi-ot-(=c   o-rp.   fcmz ������������l1������r!  t-V'>!-!-    o  t���������J   ���������  an  ���������������**^k  SUNDA Y HOURS  12.30 am to 1.0 p.m. aud  S.30 p.m, to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  fir  Creston Drug& Book Co. J  W. A. McBEAN. Manager ?  The Leading  Hotel of ihe  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call   c/lgain  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the traia  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests,  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.   -  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  aud Commercials.  S  jl rj.\si cut t  \Bt  N4>"  *m^r HO* *^v ><>^ M^  M&  heavy, almost prohibitive duty.  The result is that this j^ear alone 76,000,000 feet of  United States lumber were imported into Alberta, whilst the  camps in B. C. are closed down, thousands of men and millions of capital are thrown out of employment, and the lumber yards ofthe premier province are piled up with 200,000,000  feet of unsaleable lumber.  The American manufacturer, supreme in his own market, sure of a big turn over secure against competition, runs  his-mills at high pressure, and if he overproduces dumps his  surplus into Canadian prairie provinces, closes down our  mills, and having obtained control of the markets puts up  his prices to within the merest fraction of the cost of lumber  lauded from the big Coast mills over the Rocky Mountains*  thus tying up alike both producers in B.C. and the consumers of the paairie.  Large numbers of men who would otherwise be enjoying a good living in the B.C. mills, cross the border to work  on the American side and the profit on their purchases goes  into the pockets ot the United States merchant.  Under this unfair system the development of B.C. is  being; retarded, our own people are losing, whilst residents  in a foreign State grow fat on the proceeds of an industry  they have diverted by an unfair tariff into their own country.  Why should a worker or capitalist who depends upon a  great Canadian industry be exposed to this unfair competition. British Columbia aims at becoming the manufacturing hub of ihe Dominion, our resources of coal, minerals,  and timber, combined with our. matchless waterpowers, puts  ui in a position to attain this end. But we shall never see the  goal so long at Ea������tern Politicians are allowed to play fast  and loose with our Manufacturing interests. If Sir Wilfred  Laurier were to come forward with a proposal to place the  lumber industry of B. C. on an equal footing with its  American rivals by placing upon imported lumber a  tax      equal      to      the tariff       charged        on     our  lumber entering the United States he would be listened to  with the greatest respect by the people of B.C. But instead  of doing this, he not only allows this unfair competition to  go on unchecked, but coolly talks of entering upon a Free  Trade reciprocity arrangement with the States which will |  strangle our lumber and fruit industry and all the infant  manufacture* iu this province.  Sir Wilfred Laurier is no friend to B. C., his attitude  on tbe Tariff, Asiatic Labor and the coast fisheries are  absolutely opposed to B. C. interests.  British Columbia   is  bigger than   Sir Wilfred Laurier  and    the    better  representation  of   Western   interests   at  Ottawa   is  a   matter which will have to be tackled in the  very near future.  aawirMMiMa*^^  Scotch and Irish  Whiskies  thnt have won a place for them-  selves in tho ������emnle of fame are  to be found in this stock of  We are Agents for McLaughlin  W������t-B/������<r   flittr!  .     .MM >^������.  ���������j. nose who can apprecia e srocfc  of fine flavor nnd high quality  ���������will thoroughly enjoy these  liqnois. .  iBSSBassBsssoa  S- POOLE  , Prop.  ies, Wagons, etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.     . Easy Terms  3  ���������#  'mm,     *V  -a  ��������� A   A JL.  Oreston Wine  a     ���������  IF  li  f������  CRESTON       . %  ^JS.iUUULaJLSUUULJL5lJUUUL^  reston  niiib.  t-  Repairing of all, kinds  done. Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -    -    -   -  Blank imith  Shop directly behind  Oreston I-teiiliy & Timbor  Oo.'s Ollioes,  I       _  !.U -IffiDBE, felon I  ��������� ������������������������������w*������ 0'*.***.4m**'.0'V*������><>������<>'0<S' ���������������  SEE  Is the Time to Renew  *W*MMIM%irMMUMi'������������irMMi  Your  Subscription  to  The   REVIEW  '  jiKtMiMlWlwiJMMmjwwmMiaTWBm^iff^  6  CRANBROOK - B.C.  i  um. 1 -ti .������r.ari..ie  The  Funeral Director  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  BootH and Shoes made to Order  :������������������������������������' A> Speciality  I  "In" 1 * 11 -   i-ennrf u  Just Arrived  A   Large   Assortrn'rUt   of  Ostrich Plumes.  Fall Goods will be oh display about the middle  of September, ���������  Mrs. M. YOUNG  Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.  torvnttm  Oreston Hardware & Furniture Go.  ' 1 Is the Proper Place to Buy  ANYTHING YOU   NEED  IN THB  HARDWARE and F0RN1T0RE LINE  Heailnsr Stoves Coal Oil  ^Plumbing and Tinsmtthing Orders Promptly Attended to.  Agency for Moore Light W. E. METCALFE.  .i*.iH+������***mi*^m^mmmmMmmm������m&mm������������*\w,m .iui^mm^mmmM**M*.mM.*..m.iiii iin.  a^^������mm������  if You Like to Drive  you ona indnlgo youvHolf by oiiffiiRinj-** a  team from thiB livery etnblo for im loin-**  atid ntf ehovt a timo un you.deHiro.������������������������������������],  This Livery 5tabie  i������ nl������o prepared to Reitc  a. oarrlnRO   to  moot trainm, tn take yon Rhoppititror (mll>  inw, or to convey yon to any .Tuue wod-  dlngfl you wish to nttond.  Cameron Bros^  CRESTON LIVERY  ���������....���������������.raw..  .  **"���������"  I   Wo nre now boudling  All LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL and  Mutton  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  UmlUtl  CRESTON  , i.  1 .I," ���������������������������'���������  S & Go.  B.C.  |mgimimtijiiiiij������Mii������iiiai[vk-iji^iy  The Riverside Nurseries, Gr^gorRs  U tbo NICAItlCa'r KURHIGRY to the ORESTON DISTRIOT.  Stock hjtjvwi iii PUlidH, liUALTBY CONDITION  For I'rieoH, oro., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent* Ciestou, B. C.  Tho phyttlolan hue n ������infn on hie  door. That In an mivortltiement to  tlie uftoeer.Uy, OompmriitivAly t������v  pooplo nee tlie ilirrt however.  Why Mot earry yeur dlan Into all  ���������he boat Hemee In town y? Vou  own 40 to by * Ol������������#lfle������J Want Ad.  and wlthoud I6i������ of f>r������������f������*������lanMl  iHiatnttv t������K������. ' '  to  '-X-X  Xyy^ry^re;'  .  Plowin-g  find Harrowing  Done by the Acre  j All xvorlr'tarnnrniMood ibmo promptly  iuul tJKii-miylilv,  T.  .'PASFE  CRESTON  ���������tflwr  SEND IN YOim  ���������Wm 0% ff%W"% Wk "g* ������������������ #J  11  '.  f  tl  iii. ���������  I  t  l\  ii  il  6ri  ������.  ' '7r3 iipiiilip^iftiiiiiis^  mmm&mmmm  'r* i*K Cia-a^taBi" S������VIS&W  /  iv^iiiiiii  li   '  I Hereby give notice that on Monday, the 7th day of November, A.D. ���������10 at the  hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House Nelson, I shall offer for sale by pub-  !ic auction the .attend claims in the Est hereinafter set out, of which  Crown  Grants have  been issued, for taxes raining unpsid aad delinquent by said PersoaS on the 30th cky ol  CnerPa;d!9I������'aM        ������StSandeXPenSeSOfSai'3'ale'  " ^ "I���������"*'to is  not  0>viier  Claim  Lot No.  Herbert J. "Wilson Ash  Ark Mining Ss Milling Company, Ltd Ark  A. Goyette, et al Belle ^  B. A. Isaacs and Frank Fletcher Bryan  A. Goyette, et al Bully Boy  Sol St. St. John's, et al Bellaroplion  H. J.  Wilson Bird's Eye  Delight Gold Mining Company Balmoral  H. L. A. Kellar, et al Biye  B. O. Arthur, M. D Belle  ,  "Western Coal & Oil Co.  Big 2  Western Coal & Oil Co Bonanza  J. 8. O. Fraser, et al  Blind Oanyon  Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining Co. Courtland  Baltimore Gold Mining & Development Co.     Copper Queen  Golden (5) Mines, Ltd C&K  Duncan Mines, Ltd Comet  A. W: Powys  Cashier  Ohas. P.  Hill ..- Czar Fraction  Ohas.  P. Hill Czar  J. S. O. Fraser, et al  Centre Star  J. S. C. Frassr, et al  Crowfoot  "  Eldorado Mines Ltd Carmeucita  Dundee Gold Mining & Smelting Co.   Dundee  Dandea Gold Mining & Smelting Co Dundee Fraction  Geo. W. Coppen Evening  H:* J. Wilson  Emily  G. A. Kirk and J. A. Turner Erening Star  St. Clair Gold Mining Co.,  Ltd Escnnimace  J. McLatchie, S. Johns and W. G. Robinson Elk  O. P. Hill Emerald Fraction  ��������� rt-D     Wil ������������������:.' ' ���������������������������Ci . .  Tax  Cost and |  Expanses I  TOrAL  Owner  Claim  Lot No.' I    Tax  Emerald  Editor  O.P. Hill  ,   Mrs. R. S. Lyon J..  ���������������������������,.  The Pilot (Ymir) Gold Mining & Milling Co. Exchange Frc.  Eldorado Mines,  Limited Eldorado  G. A. M. Young Edith  Aler. Goyette, et al   Florence  J. N. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns Florence G.  Golden (5) Mines Limited Freemonfc  Western Coal & Oil Co., Ltd Franklin  H. J.   Wilson   J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns .. Gerald Fraction  G. H.' Green  *-._-���������.-.  6. P. Hili   O.P. Hill   0. P. Hill   B. Wright aad C. J.  A. V. Powys Golden Gem  H. J.,Wilson ". ....Huron  Baltimore Gold Mining & Development Co. Ltd, Hamming Bird  H. J. Wilson ���������. HaddoFraction  L. E. and J. E. McFarlane, and A. Sostad'     Henry Clay  Golden (5) Mines Ltd Humboldt  W. B. Townsend and J. W.  Moore Hungry Man  New Erie McCon Company ."...'. u���������r,it-r.r,  J. A. Turner and G. A Kirk  .j.  Great Boulder Fraction  Good Enough  Golden Crown  Golden Cap  Golden Eagle <  Houlton  Happy Jack  4218  5.25  2.00  7 25  3449  9 25  i  i<  1125  24G1  10.50  <<  12 50  1699  7.75  <<  9 75  3238  9.00  <������  1100  3680  8.25 .  11  10 25  3278  13.00  <<  15 00  3944  28 00  <<  30 00  2924  13.00'  a  15 00  2353  5 00  j'  7 00  4637  o,5u  a  5 50  4638  6.50  <������,  8 50  3771  7.50  <<  9 50  3436  10.00  <<  12 00  3429  1150  tt  13 50  3927  12.75  tt  14 75  3273  10.50  a  12 50  4399  26 50  tf  28.50  '5833  1.75  tt  3 75  5796  12 50  *        tt  14 50  3766  21.00  tt  23 00  3770  13.00  a  15 00  5201  26 50  it  28 50  7241  8 50  a  10 50  7242 '  1.50  tt  3 50  103  5 25  tt  ,7 25  2020  13.00  it  15 00  2014  10 00  it  12 00  3118  20 50  tt  22 50  3677  11.00  tt  13 00  5834  8 75  tt  10 75 .  57S7  13 00  a  15 00  5798  13 00  tt  15 00 -  5881  1175  tt  13 75 ~  3451  ''8 25  it  10 25  5181  26.00  it  i  28 00  6633  13.00  N,  "  15 00  3237.  * 1250  tl  14 50  3676  '"12.75  tl  14 75  3928  8.75  tl  10 75  4635  6 00  tt  8 00  2022  4.50  tt  6 50  3683  3 75  *  11  5 75  5466  11.25  tt  12 25  5543  10.50  It  12 50  5544  11.00  Ct  13 00  5545  12 25  tl  14 25  5578  21.50'  et  -23 50  4400 ,  26.50'  n  .28,50  2019  13.00  <t  15 00  3428  6.25  tt  8 25  4221  8-75  ti  10 75 "  4200  9 25  tt  1125  3929  13.00  ii  15 00  4083  17.00  it  19 00  4626  1150  Ci  13 50  2555  5.50  il  7 50  V    British Lion Gold Mining Development Go... Highland Chief  J. McLatchie, W. R. Robinson and S. Johns. Invincible  H. J. Wilson   Tnverness  C03t andf  Expense  TOTAL  Ark Mining* Milling Co \.\\\\\\\\\\\\   Interpri,  W. J. J. Hughes, O. I. Archibald, et al ....  G- A. M. Young  Golden (5) Mines Ltd  Josie  J. S. C. Fraser, T. Flynn et al   G. A. M. Young '...  H.J.Wilson  ..........]'"  K. J. Wilson ..........   H.J. Wilson       "  se  Independence  bis )  Johny  Jennie  Last Chance  Lady Aberdeeen  w���������^s������:::::.:;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;SfS������:  Morning  Maple Leaf  Minto Fraotion  J. McDonald, Estate    Minnie  G. W. Copen efc al   Maple Leaf Mining Ss Development Go. Ltd.  H. J. Wilson    E. O. Arthur   Marble Edge  New Erie McCon Mining & Milling Co    M. S. O.  New Erie McCon Mining & Milling Co    Mabee  Chas. A    Owen   Martha Washington  C. P. Hill ......... ���������.-.-..   Morning Glory  Dundee Gold Mine Co    ��������� ~-  Duncan Mini's, Ltd   Nevoda Fraction  "Western Oil & Coal Co   Nebraska Girl  G.H. Grein   Ontario  Golden (5) Mines Limited   Onix  PictonDev. Syn   Picton  H. J. Wilson  Golden Strand Mining & Development Go.  New Erie McCon Mining 6s Milling Oo....  Western Coal Ss Oil Co   x-orcnjc  Duncan Mines Ltd *.   Planet  Pilot (Ymir) Gold Mining Company  Portland Gold Mines Co. (Foreign)  Princeton Fraotion  Pug  Princess No. 1  Porcupine  Pinlot Fraotion  Portland  J. A. Coryell l.".^' '"  Ko'sa  Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Co ;;;;.";;; Rockford  J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns... Royal Arthur  *���������    Xllil     .... T������ _ . ..  c.  C. P. Hill ....  E. C. Arthur  ���������  J. S. O. Fraser, et al . .1 .[[[[[[[[[[[[I.][[[[ Redman   ���������  Royal Charter  Rattler  Rambler  Rapid  M. S. Davys    G.F.Tuil .-1   C. J. Detter and H. Wright ....  Bruce White & Harry "Wright V ,  J. McLatchie, W. R. Robinson"andS. Johns..  Selkirk  Sampson  Tamarac  Trumpet  J. S.o. Fraser, etal     Twilight  DGandJ.O. Porter    Utopia FracKon  *t6d at Nelson, B.C., this 19th.day.pC September, 1910,  Robt. S. Day  O. McElroy   Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining'co!  J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson aril S. Johns.. Willie  O. J. Detter, H. Wright   X    Widow  Arfe Group Miaingand MiUiag Co ..'.   Wooloomooloo  Victoria  "Vancouver  W. J. Bryan  Kelson Land District���������District of   ���������  Went Kootenay  ,Tak������ notloe that I. Sed (J. Chatom, or Montreal, Q,uobeo, married woman, Intend to apply for porinlalion to purebase the following  described land:  Conomenoins at a post planted on the noi-th  bank of summit Creek about lo obains soutJi  ofthe northwiiRt coriiur oi h. 8G3L, thence 8n  chains north.' tbence 80 chains west, thonco 80  chains south, or t������ Bumroit Creole, thenoo  along Summit Creole to point of commence-  meut, containing C40 uorcs, more or less.  DftWd July Kind, 1010.  SKDG. OHATEM, Applicant  EDWARD PJSKOrUSOJJf,  Agent  Nelson Land District���������District of  y y  yvWei'tKootonay  Tako notice that I, John Btevenaon, of Toronto, Ontario, saJesmuu, intuud to apply for  perminnion to purohaas-tlio followhig des-  crlbert lands:, .  Commencing- ot a poat planted, about so  chain* from tho north bunk of Bummlt Creek  and about? in Ilea Croiu Itu mouth, thence 40  cbttina Bouth, thonco'JO ohuhiH east or to Uuin.  mlt Crook, thenoo alonK Summit Crook to  Cecil Qooduhlld'H nouth'tiiNt cornor, tbence DO  chain* wont to poliit of ooinmnncoment, eon  tainlnjr 100 aores, more or Jena..  Datod July Slat, ililo.Y  JOHN STltVENiaON, Applicant  YVKDWAltw VlSlUiUHoN, Agent  5620  11.25  3682  13.00  3935  . 10.50  3450  9.50  4776  12.75  6068  - 10.00  3026  15.50  3925  7.25  3768  10 25  6632  5.75  2021  13.00  3935  10.25  4220  7.50  5121  12.25  246  .25  104  4.75  3262  23.00  4219  9.50  2354  5.00  4623  12.25  4625  7.50  5031  19.50  5836  12.75  7243  2.75  3933  4.75  4636  8.00  3659  9.25  3926  , 6.00  3134  ' 20.50  2937  10.50  1363  12.50  4627  13 00  4634  13.00  3271  13.00  3452  2.50  1445  39 00  2460  12.25  3435  12 75  3681  12.25  5837'  13.00  5838  7.50  5302  5 50  3769  25 00  3205  13.00  784  12.75  5376  23.50  3802  13.00  3678 '.'  10.00  3767  24.50 '  6298  8.00  248  4.75  5476 I  13.00  3434 .  8.25  3679  7.25  5377  23.50  897  13.00  2.00  <c  ft  <(  it  tc  St  tt  tt  jtt  tt  tc  tt  tt  ic  tt  tt  (<  tl  ct  It  tc  It  II  tt  tl  tt  tt  <<.  13 25  15 00  12 50  1150  14 75.  12 00  17 50  925  12 25  7 75  15 00  12 25  9 50  1425  225  ,6 75  25 00  1150.  7 00  14 25  9 50  2150  14 75  4 75  6 75  10 00  1125  8 00  22 50  12 50  14 50  15 00  15 00  ,16 00  4 50  4100  14 25  14 75  14 25  15 00  9 60  7 50"  2700  15 00  14 75  25 50  15 00  12 00  26 50.  10 00  6 75  15 00  10 25  9 25 ,  25 50  15 00  Nol������on Xand District-DlBtrlot of  y,...-; '."WentKootonay;y.Y.yyyA ;. ������������������  Take notice that Ii ICiiri Qoodchlld, of Tor-  onto, Ontario, aiilonrnun, Intend to apply for  pormlualon/ to purcimao tlio followiiV deV  orlbod IiiiiiIb: ���������':������������������������������������'..��������� .-.:���������'.��������� ������������������ y <<.."/��������� ���������.���������������������������"������������������"*"  CpmmenoliiK ������t a pout- planted nt tho sou th  ���������mut onnior of lot hoi tHitttoui"������ application to  purobttio, thonoo 40 oliulna wont, tbence <o  chains Hoiith, thonoo to oIiuIiih oust, or to  Buinmtl.Crook, tlionoo alonu Hummlt Orooic  to point of ooitnnonuaiiisnt, eontalnliiff ioo  aoroH. moro or Ions. ���������'���������::,������������������  DtttodJulyaist. iPio.i     y-      y  niAltLaqonattiLD, Applicant  Nolson r^uid DUlrlot���������District of  ,   Went Kontsney ;        ,  Take notioo that I, IRthol Chatom, nf Mon.  troal, Quoboo, BpliiBtur, Intond to apply for  VermlMstnn to inirehUBtt tlio following, dow  orlbod landsi .   . '  Coinm^nuliiK at a post plantod about one  attdmiiMiulf inllos distant mid In un vnmorly  dlruotlon from the mouth ot* IMaoor Creok, ou  the nerth banlc'of Miimmlt drank, thunon  to obnlnu wont, thonoe 10 chains north, tlisnoe  tii ohalns ohhi. or to Hmiunlt UrooU, thenoo  alongHumml* Crook to point of uuimneuce.  nioiiu uontaliiUtk 16������ uexus, more or Una.  Dated July !ilHt,II������10,:  Icr/llOI. OrtATMM. Applicant  KDVVAWD ITlfillUUHON. Affent  Nolson Mnd 'DUtWot-Dliitriet of  went Kootonay    : \  Ta1������i* notice Unit T, Klhei r.imkwell, of Tov.  onto, omiiilo,������)>iiiNlor, liitvnd to apply for  '  *    "       lint i'  Nelson Land District���������District ot  West Kootenay  Talro notice that I, J" H, t'ereusoh, of Rock-  sprinc, OiituWo, farmer. Intend to apply for  l*permb<8ion to purchase the  following des-  1 orlbed Jands:  - Commencing at a post planted at the south-  west cornov at tied. ii. Cluitem's application  to purchiiRc, on Summit Creek, tlionco to  chains north, thenco 80 chains west, or to  Summit Creole, thence along Bum mlt Creek  to point, of commencement, containing 820  ooreN, moro or less. . .    s-    :  :,  '-''Dated August'85t.li.1010:  "i.'if.FEiiausosr, Applicant  >. I4DVVAKD FMIO UBON, Aaont  , VNelBonVLaiid Dl������trlct���������District'of  ���������';'' ���������;;... Y West Kootenay. .  Take iriotico that I. I^rett; Goodohild. of Toronto, Ontario, inorchant. Intend to apply for  pemiihKlun to purchase tho folloirins described landw:  Commoucln/r at a post planted at tlio north-  east corner of b NM, near Bummlt Crook,  thenco W alialiin north, thenco 70 chaliiH west,  thonoo 40 dial us south.tiionce 70 chains east,  to point of commonooment, containing HBO  acres, moro or loss.  Dated August 25th. 1010."..:',i  KKKD aoODOnriiD. Applicant  prrnilnklon U������  orlbed laiids.t  imruhusei  thu J'ollowlnii don-  QpiiiiniiitoliiBtet. a post plaptod at thoBotitlt.  eftstporborofd. 11. ForuuHiii's oppltcatloii to  jMii-oba*������j, lliHJiCu 40 ejjw|n������ iidiiu, ihcncu '0  dlmins oust, thmme 40 uhaitiH soittli, tlicnoe to  filial im went, to imlntfif (i(Himit)ii(iom<������nt, con-  talniuK ido uur. s, iin>r������ cr 'cm,  Dftied July cut, loio. t  1CDWAUD FJajllQUBON,X������*nt  Nolson Land Dlfitrlc������>-Dlatriotof  WostKootonay  Take nottoo that I, James Chatom,' ������if Hon-  treal, tiinibocoimflDoor, hilend to apply for  pornilmiloti to purchnHo tbo fQllowlue dcH-  vribml IhiiUii.'  Uniiinioiioliii? at a post planted nn tho north  bank of Hummlt Crock, about 12 miles from  thu mouth or said crook, thenoo .'So ohalns  wost, thonoo 00 dial iih north, tlionco sOehnliis  oust, or I <> Huinin 11 Crook, thenco along Mum-  mlt Crook to point ot commonooment, con-  tuiiilnirJM aores, moro or loss.  ���������;DMoilJulyi������and,-1010.  ,     V.'-.i';    JAMlUa 0IIATH3M, Applloaht  .,'���������-",' :.,���������;, JWDWARD FMItaUSON, Agent  Nelson I^nnd District���������District of  WeBt Kootenay.  Take notice tbat I. Matilda Stevenson, of  Toronto, Otuarla, married woman, intend to  apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;  C'ojnmejifl/)f at a post planted at the southeast corner of J. B. Ferguson's pre-emption,  thenco40 chains north, tnonce 40 chains east,  thonoe 10 chains south, thence -JO chains weu,  to point, of commencement, containing 100  ncrcB, more or Joss.  : Dated August 26th, 1010.  YMATHiDA SriSVKNSON, Applicant  BDWAUD -yEHGUSON, Agont  Nelson Land District���������District ot  i ;   VW'cst Kootenay.' y.  Tako notice th.iit'-i;' Flosslo Chatom,; of Mon-  tveal, Quebec, spliiHter, Intend to apply for  permission, to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on .Summit  Creek at the southwest ooruor of J. 11. Fergu-  Him's pro-omptlon, tlmnce 40 olidlns north,  thenco 40 -chaltis wosj,i thonco io chains south,  thenco4(������ chalns cast, to point of commonno-  mont, containing 100 aci-es, more or Ions.  Dated Augustafithyiuio.    - :      ,,,  FJ.OSMIE OHATEM, Applicant  EDWAKD FEltOUIdONVAgont,  STEPHEN H. HOSTHNS, Depnty Assessor and Collector, Nelson Assessment Diatriot  Nolson Land District-District of  Woflfc Kootonay,,,  Tako notice that 1, KtliolKIsio Mooro. of  Creston, B.C., poeupa'lon marrloill woman "in-  tend to apply lor permission to purohaso tlio  following dOHcrlbod lands?���������      *'u������vmwso hio  Cominuiujlnir at a post phvntoii at tlio N. W  ftnglo of Lot, 8fe (i.i; thenco wost !20 chalnH  thenco nor. i 20 ohiiljis, thoniio yrost ao; e mine,  thonco north 20 chains, thonco oasuo cha ns  th������nco south 40 chains to the point of com*  inoiioomoiit and contftlnlnic 120 acres moroTor  Datod this 1st day of Oot., 1010.  10-10 .���������:,'.- CHAM, MOOWE,Agent  BP^SjjoesNe^ HOUSE  Rooms by the Day, W^kTr Month  at Reasonable Rates  All the  rooms  are   ^l^l^X^  attention is given to the comfort of our  guests.      Hot and Cold Baths.  UrKe Wen Lighted Hall on Ground Floor t��������� rc���������t for Dances and  ,.___  Concerts. ' ���������;  /', .V Nolson Land District���������District ot,    ,  -,yX"xy' W������������t.Koot������nay."      '.- ,' '  ^Taitfl notice that I, IUenolia aoodolilld, of  Toronto. OiHivrla; merchant, intend to apply  ror permission to puroluisn the lollowlng dos*  orlbe l luiidii;    .; '-...". ; ���������:-.y...; >.'.���������  Cpmmniioliigat a post-planted about nine  lllOli fl'Olii tlm nuin*!. ������������lj..��������� ��������� ���������-   ..-.������������������-  ���������  _.............,.,M,���������H u i.um, planted about nine  miloij rroiu tlm nmuthof Hummlt Oi-oolc and  about 400 foot, tiorthorly from   said creek,  iOohitliis west,  containing 40  thano" 20 chains north, tlionoi* 20 ohaiiiN cunt,  thonoutw.olmlnssouth, tlionoe no '  to point of coitiniuucohiunt,   ~  aores, nwf' or ioms.  DiiUid July 22nd, 1010,  ^  ImIIUQ^t  Wdm^M^^    A House on Your  -N"  . Kelson Land Dlstr>et--Plsti*lotoi  W������������t JCool^iiay ,: .  Tako notice that t, Vina Oondohlld, of Toronto, niitui-io, uiarrlod woman, intend ioap.  ply for iiei'iulKwIori to purulittMO tho, following  doucrlhuil luml'i;  Uunuiici  mlt Oi'nd  SOUt.llWOUl, .......,, .,....,.,iu,,u   Muvuvnnui  nil-  plloiiltoii to piirduiso, Micnco 20 chains nortli,  iboni i- 40 olialim mm, tn#������ic<������!������ ehnitis *������iutii,  Ujviuii.1 4U i'huliis w'oul, tu pohii ������f corjiniiiucu^  ment, mmtalnthgHO ucre������, meroor IM*.  Dated Iuly22nd. 1010.  VINA OOOlfVUlU). AppHonwt  il lunitn;. ':,-���������,  uiu',iii|(rti,a post planted near Hum-  dc, iibnut quo mllo woslorly, from  Hteiiriuirorlllaiidiu Ooodchlid's up.  ���������V   I'-  Hands;  ' ma rttv ������*>*������ flef������r#-eWt"i������������*������i������  ewtmU a. vrctmtmtt* of our m������*>������-  lMllfin. ffass ynu*. 1������������m������*������  whmtm1  . ������h������r could m������ *' "Ttt hvi** ������������rtt������,  *������r ������nov Ut������������r m p������tr**������������ttt-;e ������.e������������ti  ������n*r P"v*rV Oootlitnmti ���������**#  not th������ IU������mI thM hwir* tiwuw to  _    If you have ������ httmi. km ������-w������#>  *1Xa������L,**'*������������������������������������������ *������������ ������U*W ���������*  wltl inrtmg iUmm to rim*.  , .     ������������������������������������   .:y. :   '"'.:.������������������". '      i  on _.  ��������� "*."'     . .       "        ,    " U.JI_Y^V^.gY _______-_-������__������������������-������_���������,  V ' 'Mon'B Qarmontfl otAaU S^Iob made on Bho^oticrCaw"  - m find Boloot yonr oloth from bor largo  A  Stook of Samples  >������/E ABE ALSO SPECIALISTS IW  LADIES TAiumilMa  ptOHBod "whilo you wait '  PROPRIETOR  ... V  .*  ���������4 ���������+'������������������+ ��������� ������ ���������������������.������ ��������� ������ ������������������������������������ ������.������ ������ 044+,+ 4 > ������,  NOTIOJS   ���������'.  JTotlceia hereby given that tlio Co-  pawierfllilp lioroioford oxlstiup; botweon  the undoj-jlgnod iu tho bosiuoso of hotol-  llcopors at Oroaton, B.C. at tho Crouton  Hotol nndor tho Arm naiho of Moran So  Moud, 1������ hereby by mutual cotisont dis*  taolvod. All debtn duo the eaid Arm shall  bo collected by J. B, Moran, who ������hi\H  alrso pay all aooounis owing by tlio ejild  firm. *     '-" ���������'������������������>'  Dntpd n(f OtfoBMm, B.O. thl������ lntdny of  October, IW0. ;    JOHN B. MORAN  ������.J������    ,  . '        OlSO. MBAD^  NolsonLand I>lBtrlei���������JDJuirJot 0/  West Kootenay  r.ruoh<o,}!>^!l^,tb.^.r^Pra���������., H'������von������on, or Tor.  im^i&^SmX^mV^S&JS.  nhof������f2������,...V,0.n.,)O <l) ������>"������"������ west, Vl onoe io  a\VrrCM,.,onwn,,nt'eonto,"������'w"^^  U������kt������d July 21nt, JOJO.  ".;���������: i������!i.%>vs������8&NAa*.^  Read the Review  1  Is. pnofi������ nTpIKTit  . If you could place an ad in the  Moon millions of people would read it  Even then it would only be valuable  a fow nights each month, whereas a  Want Ad in this paper-while more  limited in its scope will cover this  particular locality every day in the  year.  ���������mwwifi'riiwi,  XT PAYS TO  ADVERTISE  Say a GOOD Word  It I* WIm to ������ay a raxi  word for yourself or your  butlrtoM, whothor your  fttook In traao bo merott-  ancfloo or labor, Want  Ado. ������r������ tho mostcflroot  lino of oommuttloAtlon  to tho boat tmyoro*  iW1  AAA)  ;     '.' '(,,( 'iV''-'  ���������������������������'���������'��������� Xt'Xm.  xy^x;,  -' '"������������������%"!-  ,'.'���������; v,i '���������'.  '��������� "-A1''..���������'���������l|  ������������������^'1  xxyyl  kxx  Ui ��������� ���������  :*A^^  i -*".:-���������>������������������ f -..',  "* .  'Y'".,  .ii^llimYX',Y'YA::iy...L,x;yx:y  :yy  ��������� ' ���������>!>,.  ^���������AxXAXiA*  x \-  vMi'-  ..','.������������������-'. j'..!.;  "V   ������������������������������������   . ''-'<u  ..',.'; . I:   ���������'^xm  AyX%  i-1 -' ', Y.1 I\iic  yxxxyh  '....i'yf.i.Jr'tfy  ;XI:XXXK'iW<)tMVXXfiXWt*������iim,i the creston; a:b.g:1vR^ew:  STL'NO CUSTOMS   MEN   BY  CiOHGEDUS  G0V/N3.  A   COitDUCrcR   ON   THE   JOS.  .j-AJuLiJi   i'KMlNii'  ���������L.+  Xew York.���������Mrs. Post "Wheeler, wife  of *-he charge d'affaires of the American embassy at St. Petersburg,  formerly of the diplomatic service at  Tokyo, has returned from St. Petersburg with a bunch of gowns the value  Mrs. M. Barrett,  603 Morean St.,  \tn������������M..I    sn-.������.  ........-..������., -~������j...  ** AA horrid  rash came out all over my baby's 'ace and  spread until it had totally covered his scalp.  It was irritating 2nd painful, and caused  the little one hours, of suffering.���������: "We tried  soaps and powders'and, salves, but "he got  no. better. He refused his food* got quite  thio and worn, and was reduced to a very  serious condition. I was advised to try  Zam-Buk, and did so. It was wonderful  how. it seemed to cool and ease the child's  burning, pairiful skin. Zam-Buk from She  very commencement seemed to go right to  the spot, and the pimples and sores and the  irritation grew less and less. Within a  few: weeks iny baby's skin was healed  completely. He has now not a trace of  rash, or eruption, or eczema, or burning  sore. Not only so, but cured of the torr  naenting skin trouble, he has improved in  general health."  Zam-Bu'it is sold at oil stores and medicine venders, 50c. a bo*-, or pos,4 fre������ from Zam-Buk. Co.,  Toronto, for price, 6 boxes for $3. so. A certain cure  for all ������Vin tlisgptes cuts, barns, etc., and forpiles."  How to Run a Gireet Car With Csm-! |  tort, tor  All   ������nd   V/i ..hoi.it   Jcuy.  Ov.UC Scl^Cl, CM! C.J.M1H..../I7 U.U'L c.-c,  oUUi- CXL\0 ������,il l.iwelv.o," so.dv' .li���������iv. ltiJ������.  jJl.oJIHjL'li .!.'..d i.n'.sl^e. t\������-5 ..l.aJl..o.o  ��������� HU UuJ.iy [Hluii.; num. ...��������� ..-' ���������-r ��������� >-*J  tJl-c.Il   p������l.3at .!!$,*-'=,   Willi.'  .It   -'H-*  *J������.1U   ul.UJ  i-ut-y fA.pi*dit.t������ ti^iin..  in tin* nut cia^* was a oi.ducco: \\\.-*  was, miming a ti>*->���������> ������u.\t o\,iu oar. sj.uc  cooduccois on siuh a cai a'���������n:d o>> t'ic  lootbo.ijj \\jUj n li uu oil :.ie bel-e*.il,  aaymg sIi.iimIj ; ��������� taon lively now, ,*'e.i<-,.*,  step uvo.y," tins toi mutant"* t.������ a bvinc'i  0." i,o.ij.cj l.ok.nj, teo������ie srmd'.ng on In.*  ground, or may dc running aluiig "thy  ground at the ear's side, vainly -'looking  for a place whore thoy 'can squeeze . iu tu  a seat. Genera] irritation "havo*, 0:1 tho  part of those wanting'.to gee' aboard and  on the eomluatorV part, ami alsoy.de lay.  yS'ow .see the way things-.are done-by the  couduutor on the job.  As thi3 cooilieadcd and c.\������ ible con-  duetcr walk's'along "b&fck and fo.rili oa  ���������the. footboard'''collecting' fave������ he takes  note of'every cross seat and carriys it  ���������w it is at the.'moment.-ih his mind, and  when somebody limits - tho ear to g':t  aboard this conductor knows what to do  with, him, j list where to place, hhh il" the  lieWconier doesn't know -himself..y.'Xow  the alert ��������� .'conductor' says "Seats f01-  warvi,"' or he may isay "One itith-.������.���������"rear,'"  or wherever scats or a scat may be; and  he speaks it with a. calm certainty'-that  inspires confidence. The man lookir.''  turns instantly in .ythe. direction'-indicated, and there he finds a seat aiidVprompt-  ly he steps aboard and clan������ Agoes the  bell and the ear rolls oh its way, with nu  Tunn'mgv back ami-"'��������� "forth'.in-eonfusion,  with '..-everybody pleased and.-satisfied.  : Refreshing  prrsoit   to moo*;,   the cool,  efficient '-conductor on the job.   ��������� ^' ������ 0������'  ' : .:   -  :t ;'���������  vri'fe  Mill  ������ISr.ASI3 VV-DSFIEIJ   V TKJSATMEX'JC.  A" WASjCUitEDV/AT ONCE DXT  A '��������� '"FiiUIT-A-TlVES.': A' .'-'���������    'Xy,~  Mr. AH.7 Marchessault, : High "Con-"  stable of th6 Provlhce of Quebec, who  lives at St. Ilyacintho. thought lib'was  sroinir to, bo dlsabioa for life.  A terrible pain in the back kept hinr  hi the house and undor tho do'etor'a  care for months.' Mothlns soemod io  givo relief. A  Thpn he trlod' "Frult.-a-tives/' the  famous fruit medicine Note tho ro-  aults.  VFrult-a-tlvos" cured mo of chronic  pain In tho back that was so sovoro  that I could not drlvo my horse,"  wrltois Mr. yMarchossaiilt.  If you havo Weak Kidneys and that  BitinsrVPain In tho Back, by all means  try "FruSt-a-tives," vvhlcli is made of  fruit juices.  GOc a box, (5 for $2.50, or trial box,  25c. At all dealers, or from Frult-a-  tlvea, Limited, Ottawa.  ���������Ay   y -. ��������� Gh, y-yfj'-.i.i'sVy Vwornanr .    -  The JDucJitJji c-i" .CoiiaugirL is :\ eharin-  yingAaudV i-.y;..y -.-y/aimxa.-yXiAc siie ��������� has u  kt-eii sei^ie oi what is due to -iier roya. ,  itiiik-, aiid wiieii  ac Vt'ue'cort/iiasiiiu uAn- j  bar ut sj^iiti'i the kUeAJjady.'-- Curzon, as.'  wife 0'i'.>.ie. 'vic'oioy,''.'.\'aa'.n:aty-.lJisiile'. iier''  in sueh a way as  to euUveyAliteAihipres-  dion of e������iUi.hcy of rank sneyiieiiburaceiy,  ia tni'-."s'.giit 01 -ail the as.seiliuied vassal  ruieis Aa'.iU. it-uUaixiiy prhicosA. oi India,  allcvrer hor llahdkereiiiiii' to.-..dropAto the  {jround.Jfor Lady L.'un.oji to pjck up.  Lady "Juizon, wno was aMiss Mary Lel-  tor, of ^ asiiingtoit and Ulueiigb, thor-  t-.ug.iiy undeistood tiie object of tlie  dtiuness. .For tins latter already had  given signs of displeasure at being relegated tu ������i place in line with tlie viceroy's wife instead of preceding lior.  ���������.-'4'iitMv. was a momentary hesitation on  the put of Lady Curzon when the hanil-  kcrcliief chopped, and both women loolc-  .ed .iit"-.o:ic:'anothi*T, not in an altogether  particularly friendly manner. Then Lady  Cui'ioti bent down and picked up tho  handkerchief from the ground and handed it to the duchess, the deep flush,1  succeeded by an intense* pallor, plainly  indicating how she felt about the matter..  Sister's home from her trip.  And she's panting for breath,  She's uuDACKms h<n- errip.  Talkinc us ail to death!  What she did. what she saw, .Y.  What she heard,  what  she said.  Sis is  working; her jaw���������  How  she  slept,  Iiow   she fed!  How  she  danced,  how   she sang,  And   was   encored   again;  Thus she ends her har&ngue-  ������������������A met  four dandy men,"  machines   of ��������� the   customs   office.  Itirs. Wheeler,' who goes by the  name of Hallie Enninie Rives when  ���������writing novels, believes that each  gown she owns should reflect some  particular mood or "flash oi thought,7"  She receives at home ia a kimono a  la Tokyo.  Here is a partial list of the costly  gowns   admired   by   Collector ALoeb's j  men: j Sister's home  from  her trip.  Item.    Harebell    blue     Linen,     em-i     Father, mother and I.           ���������-   -"  a  lip  or an "aye,"  ...    , ., ��������� ,      .   . .  -    ,..  wss fine, it was great,  rng' witn   nuge   Diue   ana   pins   rosss. |     All '-he meals were immense,  Item.    Botticelli   sown,  vhite  satin    And  siie  tfm>edtas she  ate,     #  and   mousseline  de   soie.      Scads  of j ^vVV^wal kinA.r expenseI  embroidery;   silver   toscs- .i-'ront   of j "^j "so  sood.   but   O  then,  tunic  holds  big  roses.                                  j Tnat irinss back w mind,  '  *���������'" _...-��������� . .        mtJ{.   jour  <jandy   men.  ftroidered in white daisies and clrr- ! Haven't opened .  eantliemums. bana colorea nat aroop- | j -    " -  i^,���������   ,���������,-i'���������     V,,,���������A    Kl������^     VT-.A     r.lnV    i<u.������     1 *'  passed,  ome from her trip,  ery> old. Venetian point lace. j     ijt ^e neighbors  hare heard  These are^onlv samples-   There are   'What she saw on the ship.  plenty more      " Afld aI1 things that occurred:  V Kote^Catalogue   not   sent     oa   re-   ^ ^e^^'   have  quest. Ere her paean of praise'  "~ ' Shall be silenced at last:  Sister's  home   from  her ; tripY  Let   me  tell   you   again.  And  while on  the ship  She met  four dandy  men.  ���������37.7-%.-��������� A T>       * ������-.TTT*.C!fr������  HOW t������n,D HE 1)0 m  (Philadelphia Inquirer.-)  Out at Reno a promiheni: NT^w York  woman is suing hei* husband foi* -hvoree  on the ground1*.that Ite married her for  her money. Shame .011 him. "No woman  ever did such a sordid thins.  *a*n.4mmm0m*m**mMmmmm*mmi*i*0mmm**mi+mm*mmmmmm0m0ammm  ...���������'"--������������������ "��������� '       - ���������,.-.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������-���������AGESaS;  Xy ESMEk: SBKml yyyxyyx  tor  new  patent;. musical /instrument;' re- v  iiUiies no teaelier;Aanyone;:eaiiAplay  the  tune?- at si"?ht."   No experience' reiqtuiredj  ADDBESS 5i. STfiAHOSGO,  A Ay',..,;   .   y HENpA,vpNT.y'yvy:yVyAvy;y y*Aa;  CTART A TEA ROUTE! T6-DAY; 13END >  Zj   postal  for circulars,  or 10c for aam-  nies and  terms.     Alfred  Tyler.  London;y  'Ont.-."-'��������� ���������";...:���������'��������� ..'"-.-��������� --: -x-.X;-x.xyy:.:xyy-X-xyy-xyy  FsFemale  S������VEMTE������N YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for we  men's ailments, a scientifkaliy.' pre  pared remedy of proven worth. ���������������������������&  result from their use is quick and per*  manent.    For sale at all d^ug-stores.  C. D. SHELDON  . I bought a horse with a supposedly incurable ringbone for $30. Cured Mm  with $1.00 worth of MINABD'S LINI-  MJ3NT and sold him for $S5."00. Profit  ion Liniment, $54.00.  MOISE DEIIOSCE.  Hotel Keeper, St. Phillipe, Que.  r.1 inard's  Liniment Cures Colds.  E.c.  ~ODI?^[SH.  LOVELY WOMAN.  (Harper's Bazar.)  Smith���������She makes her boy vear long  curls.  Jones���������Bui she makes her husband get  up to cut the grass before he catches  the 7.05.'."  PLAYTIME STORIES.  BRAVE   DONALD.  George and Sammy wore sitting on  tho buck doorstops with Donald, their  oity cousin who had oome to visit  them. Donald was showing them just  how his fine new rifle worked, and  telling some wondorful shooting tales:  He luted to see the boys open their  eyes in astonishment, and he began  to tell whnt ereat things he could do.  "Let's 20 down to tho woods and  hunt Ior wild animals," he said aa he  ���������jumped up. "I would like to kill a  lion or a "bear."  "Thero aren't any lions or bears in  our woods," snid tho boys.  "ATon't there any wolves or wild.  cats, niayber" asked Uon&id.  "No," the boys couldn't think of  any wild things In their woods except the v.-ild flowers that blossomed  in the Burins. ,  "Aren't there any old animals ��������� on  this farm that need killftig," atsked  Donald. , ^ ���������  "Why yes," cried Sammy, "mother  wants the old setting hen killed. You  ean shoot her."  From a lion to a hen wan quite a  oome down, but it was bettor than  nothing; so they started for tho barn.  The old hen's nest was undor tho  stairs in the dark, so Donald began  to poke nround with the Tifle to find  out if eho were there, Tho old hen  didn't like thia at all, and began  to flutter and cackle and flow right  up into Donald's face,  Then, what do you think thia brave  hunter did? Ho throw down hio riflo  and started to run to tho houee, crying atia screaming (or hia mother.  And George and Sammy wondered  what he would have done if ho had  met a lion or a boar,  \vt>   wi������1#)i  .'101) pounds*!  niatturn���������wa     aro    simply  Into    baby  Quaint.  Tnat'* tlie  word.  HV   mu'ti,   lie  <*ua.i������''  V.'!-.::   if  'Kothlng  quaint.  Wo  Insinuate ourselves  frocks.  We   hid*"*   our heede    under  "flawiir.  pots" and "mushroom*."  We wear rjurvlnt ������<Mirf* nnd flfthtis a*i  in the d<iiir old <lsy������.  And w<* simply dote on  tho fimnient  ef little ������������sh*������fl nnd glnllns.  FLATTKllKI).  (PftliiinWrt .t-*'it������������r.)  First  Fly���������Have  you   scon thnt now  encyclopedia 7  "Second   Hy--J?o.    It  thar*  ntrfthlng  sVut us In It7  flat, yiy���������C^iUOtUy,   Au ���������atlre ���������pA0������  U ^rc*������l*o m-Hlli������ ������\jr4*slr  Brought to the Surface Through   Re  pair of Government Cables.  Strange monsters the like of which  have seldom been aeen by man were.  dragged up from a depth of 6,500 feec by  the crew of tbe cable ship "Burhside  when they repaired zhe Alaska cable ol  "Mount St. Elias last month.  Tbe Bumside is moored at its buoy in  Elliott Bay after two months of repairing and relaying the cables pf the United States Army Signal Corps system. On  board were a ecore of huge flasks filled  with alcohol. In them floated strange  shapes which it was hard to believe woro  living creatures.  Balis of .red hair which Looked .like  touslfed human heads proved upon dissection to be a strange kind of deep water  crab. Flesh colored round riiasaea were  found clinging to the cable by minute  tentacles. One creature is shaped like  the diablo toy, narrow in tbo middle  with big concave white disk* at either  end by which it catches hold of any object. The sailors on beard the Bum&idc  have named it the spool.  Another strange marine creature is  shaped like an ootoptu* but lias at least  two dozen tentacles instead of eight.  Many octopuses were found clinging to  the cable, but they were thought too  common to preserve Whoie sections of  tlie cable pulled up for inspection were  tound covered several foot deep with  strange plants and animal life. seaweed, black instead of Ri'oen, sponges  nnd sea urchine predominated.  Probably tho strangest creature fountf  en the cable wa* a flush colored fish not  more   thnn   four   foot  long which   was  found enveloped in tlio tentacles of a  young octopus,    Whon brought to tho  surface its body was swollen like a hnl-  ���������o*n.   Dr. J. E. Malonay, tho ship's our-  B-'on, who examined it, aaid'he bolluved  tho fish was choked by the hold of the  cctopus.  Tlio section of cahlo upon which all  this strange llfo wai  found had boon  down ten yearn at a depth of a mile and  a half.   Tho speclmcnR which havo been  preforved and whioh aro now on board  the Bumnldo aro to lin Imndod ovor to  tlie RniltliNoman  Institution   for soicn-  tiilc study.���������From tlio Snnttlo post-fn-  trtUIgoncer.  L9CATION AND MORALS.  (Rochester Herald.)  The ban on one kind of baseball on  Sunday, while V the other kind remains  Tindisturbed, illustrates the habit of  legislation ;in.NewyYork. -For a goopd  many years it -was unlawful to bet yon  one side of a,fence, though lawful.to  bet on the other. In the course of time  the absurdity of this state of affairs became apparent to the brilliant intellects  at Albany. Some day, perhaps, it will  dawn upon this same intelligence that a  condition of morals dow no* depend upon the gate receipts. ..   ���������' ���������  A JOB FOR THEM.  (Kingston Whig.)  If the King would only appoint Mrs.  Pankhnrst and a few of hor sister auf--  2rapettes to the Houso of Lords, there  would bo some compensation for tho  troubles of the peers.  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  W ABSBRPTIOK ���������...,;  If you suffer from bleeding, Itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by tho n<rw absorption  treatment} and will also send somo of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references from your own locality If  requested. Immediate relief and per*  manent cure assured.   Sand no money:  but ,tcll others of.this offer.   Write today  to Mrs.  M.  Windsor. Out.  "Summers, Box . P.  8,  LOVE HIDING-  Love wan playliiK bide and uoolc,  And we deemed that ho wan gone,  Teiiro woro on my withered cltoolc  For tho flottlnff of our sun;  Dark lt was around, above.  Hut ho came again, my lovo!  Awrt our melancholy froBt  Woke .to radiance In his rays,  Who woro tho look ot ono wo lost -  in far-away dim days;  "-���������" oa,  '  movo  Tho rich man who gets into Bocioty  generally discover* that noi-loty also  r**t* Into him.  Late   inventions.  *0"0 u-j: thenjw..-������i, V.4V0 p^.t'er-'uiutors,'..  the invention oi ��������������� Calil'o'.iuaii, uoUriiSKb  '-���������i a,-sinall truck runniiig oil a track with  u. broad tail.'l'he .wake's strike . ho Uii,  push tho truck up tlia track, ami compress air in a tank by a piston on the  head of the truck.  An attachment for acetylene automo-  bile headlights has been invented by  which the gag may be lighted-by. short-  circuiting the regular sparking system  with a svviich from the ..driver's seat.  A Georgia man claims to have discovered the secret of producing a black rose  and J3 seeking a patent for his process.  Two California men have patented an  electric flatiron with an automatic ���������cut-'  of, so that the current is used only  when the iron is in actual operation.  An automobile foot warmer which receives its heat by the circulation of hot  water from the cylinder jacket of the  motor is a recent English invention.  The, French; navy claims to have obtained the sole rights to an invention  which, will stop leaks in submarines automatically.-,  A   Nevada  inventor   has- patented   a  -power driven rotary hoof pareiy to take  the place of the horseshoer's tongs, knife  arid rasp.  A acetylene heating stove has been invented in England which is said to  be  explosion proof and to be capable of tern  perature regulation.  A. recently patented door closer is  made adjustable, so that 'it will close a  door comijletely or return it to any desired open angle.  ..,.A New Yorker has Invented a.monkey  wrench provided with a detachable  toothed jaw, wuTch may be inserted and  fastened with a loop over the head for  holding pipes or any other rouiid objects.-.- '��������� -,-��������� .������������������'.,'.', ���������'  A hog's habit of scratching itself  against a post has led to the invention  of an automatic disinfector for animals,  which V.it sprays' as they rub against a  supporting column. yV  A new putty, knife/the invention of a  New Yorker, has a scraper attached to  remove the surplus putty.  .    .    m ������ * - **���������, ���������������������������ii- .  ���������Yonr Drneslst Will Tell ���������Yon '  Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyes,  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sell3 for ������0c. Try  Murine In Your Eyes and in Baby't  Eyes for Scaly. Eyelids and Granulation  ,,. ,',, 1   m . ������. ������������������  . - ���������.  ,  HE HAD NO  EYE  FOR COLOR.  (Eyorpirbody's Magazine.)  There came to tho home of a negro  in Tennessee and addition to tha family  in the shape of triplets. The proud father hailed the first man who came  along the road and asked him in to see  them. The man seemed greatly interested in the infants as he looked them  ovor, lying in a row boforo hhn. .. .     ./  "What.does yo' think?" asked the  parent. .  "Waul,"  pointing to tho  ono  in. the  middle, "I think I'd save that one."���������  -~-��������� ������������������*���������������������������������  OLD COUNTRY UUMOll.  Insuranco Agont���������Why don't you insure youi;. life 7 You can't have a bottor  company ' than mine. Victim'���������-No,  thanks, old man. I don't scorn that I'd  liko to feel as though I was worth moro  dead than allvo, don't you know.  Kitty���������How boftstly rudo that follow  is in the po'w o������ the rightl Elsie���������  That's nothing, doar I He's my lutsbmul,  but he's so awfully short-sighted that h.������  thinks I'm flomo otlior woman I  Jeamoa (announcing tho iirt'lvals at  tho Duolioss of Grahdo'Ilmg'4 ha-1 mis.|iio)  >-What characters do you voprosent,  pleaHeV 1 Guest���������-Oh, none in .particular,  JeamcB (loudlyJ-ZT'Vo ladles of no par.  tieulur eharnetor,-  Mr������. H.���������I bpo there's a man In  Franco who has murdnrod throo of his  wivce In succession. I'd liko to soo tho  man who would murder mo. Mr. H.  ���������So would I, my doar.  AdolphtiH, vory much smitten, asked  an oxporlonced friond If h������ thon oh t a  young man should propose to a jrlrl on  his kneos. "If ho doesn't," promptly ro-  plied tho other, ������'th 3 girl should certainly  got off."  Catsup Flavor  and Preserver  'Is"-a ���������'"���������concentrated extract ot spicea that  flavors catsup and preserves it for all  time. Many people have given up the  making- of catsup because It- always  spoiled. You can now make better and  nicer looking catsup than you ever made  betore 1* yon Insist on Kettlnj? Parko'a  Catsup Flavor from your grocer. St  leaves the natural red color of tho tomato' and imparts the most delicious  flavor. Sent post paid on receipt of  SO cents.  PARKS   &   PARKS  V       HAMILTON   DRUGGISTS   CANADA  Investment.  Broker  X specialty made of investments  in Standard Railroad and Industrial  Stocks.  Write      for      full      particulars  regarding plan ot Investment.  Room 101, IOR. St. James St..   Montreal.  Fortunes Jn Flowers.  In the Channel Islands it is estimated  that an acre of daffodils should yield  over 500,000 flowers, and if they fetch  three halfpence a dozen���������they often  fetch considerably more���������the gross value  of the crop would be over ������260. Though  English growers, coming later into the  market, must be content v,-ith a lower'  price, there should still remain a very  handsome profit. Indeed, it would be  difficult to suggest any other crop which  would be likely to show an equal profit  for the same ouaiay.���������London Graphic.  Three packets ox Wilson's Ply  Pads cbst twenty-five cents,, and  ���������will kill more flies than twenty-  five dollars' worth of sticky paper.  Sprinkling a Trestle.  A wooden trestle on the Klamath  Lake ..Railroad, in Oregon, is protected  from fire in the dry season by ^ systj>m  of sprinklers which keep it continually  wet. A.-tiipe runs the /entire, length oi  the trestle between the'tracks, and at  short distances are holes through'which  the water is sprayed over tbe structure.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  A ��������� ���������. < ������n������  Sunshine. '  The great sunlit square-is silent ���������  silent, that is, for the largest city on  earth. A slumberous silence of abundant  light, of the full summer day, of the  high flood of summer hours whose' tide  can rise no higher. A time to linger  and dream under the beautiful breast of  heaven, heaven brooding and descending  in pure light upon man's more loveliness overcome ovory aspect of dreariness, why shall not tho light of thought,  and hope���������the light of tho soul ���������overcome and sweep away the dust of our'  lives?���������Richard Jeffries.  ���������y. ,..-���������1���������.���������o>������     . . ���������.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Garget in  Cows.  -������������������-������������������. ���������. ��������� ������ ��������������� ,���������  THE MOTHER'S HAND.  (Woman's Homo Companion.)  Teacher���������Jimmy, you look    very polo  this morning. Are you ill?  .Jimmy���������No,  ma'am.   Ma  washed my  face this morning horsolf.. , . v  (Toronto Globe.)  The question to be decided by the Toronto Magistrate is whether a loaf di-.  vided into four parts is a loaf or four  loaves. A decision on the point has already been given in St. Thomas to the  effect that the divided loaf is one loaf  and subject to the law in that regard.  If the Toronto decision ignores this and  is different it will cover only the jurisdiction-of the Magistrate, and there will  be di-!.'������-.iit interpretations .in different  comities.      This will necessitate a new  act closing the loop-hole.   *-*.-t������   COULDN'T  SAY IT.  (Metropolitan.)  A Wall street broker lias a boy who  stutters badly. One day a neighbor  wanted to send a note across the city,  and borrowed George to carry it for  him. -��������� The trip was a long one and the  boy was gone quite three hours. When  be returned the broker asked him how  much he had charged for his services.  "F-ff-ff-fi-fi-fi-fifteen c-c-c-c-cents 1" wag  the gasping reply.-  "Oh,"pshaw!- Why didn't you make it,  a quarter?"  "I-I-I-I  c-c-c-c-ouldn't   say it   s-s-s-ay  it," replied George sadly.   '     41 ������ ������  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  Had Snakes in His Hair.  The hair of the Indian yogi or religious medicant, owing to long years of  neglect, becomes matted together in  a fashion - more easy to imagine than  to describe, and certainly could not be  brushed out. It is of very great length,  and- when allowed to hank down trails  on the ground. "On night," writes a  correspondent in the Wide World Mag-  i:*ne, "one of these yogis was sleeping'  under a/tree, when a snake wormed its  way into his tangled coiffure, and he  had quite a difficult" task to get rid of  it in the morning^' _    .  A PIANO FOR 50 GENTS  A   WEEK        "  This >9 a golden opportunity for any- 1  one to own an instrument.    We have a jT  large stock of used pianos, takon ia*:ex- A  change     on   Heintzman. &   Co.   pianos. .'|  These instruments aTe such well-known :  makes"7. as. ��������� Weber, Chickering, .Haines  Bros., Thomas  and Dominion,  and the,  price  ie  from  $00  to $125. -  Each  om  guaranteed for five years, and- will ,bo J  taken bock in exchange with full am-,  ouat allowed any time in three" yearsiM  Do not let this chance slip by you.     A]  post  card will bring full particulars.���������j  Heintzman &. Co., 71 King street east,j|  Hamilton, Ont.  ������i.������ m> ��������� ���������  THE NIGHT STREET HABIT  (Brantford Expositor.)  Tho Chief of Police,. Ottawa, has issued an edict requiring all newsboys ini  th'e VcltyV to ho  off the streets at nine"!  o'clock.   The order is based upon- an old!  curfew by-law, which, of late, has beenfl  more honored 'in the broach than    thffl  observance.    The , police  havo noticed,*  which' needs very littlo close observation*  to perceive,"''tliat the presence of young!  hoys on the streets at nights leads toj  the acquirement of vicious habits.  I  HEAD  Stop it in 30 minutes, without any harm to any part of your system, by takingV  MNA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers ^fe*,u  NATIONAL DnUO AND CHEMICAL CO. OP CANADA LIMITED,        MONTREAL. 27  A  Charity  Worhor.  Benjamin G, jrarsli. Now York's cW-,  Ity expert,' was dlaousslng a notorious  fraud.  ������������������Ab charity workers," said Mr. Marsh,  "thoso people remind mo of little Tommy ^wd".   * '  ".'My Tommy/ said Mm. Sando ono  July morning to a nwlghhor, 'has becomo  a wonderful chnrlty worker,'  "'Tndopill ITow sot* tho neighbor sniffed.  "���������Why,' wid .'*lrn. ���������Sand*', '1h,,������ vvorkril  three ehnrltles for Fourth of July bio-  nil's nnd two .Sunday schools for fr*">  s.indwlchfls ami fireworks."  j -1.jj-_. r ir- 1 i^p >"#"    '    '    '������������������������������������"  I     Let  the  minls'ter g.ithcr     toff^tlmr  I     .    .    ,   4     .It 41.    . ������    *VI.     ..._1J>-     ...  No prayer,  wo nlffho'1,  tho   doad   may  tmovo  Yet he camo attain, my lovol  Love went to sleep, but not for over,  And wo deemed that ho was dead;  Nny, shall aught avail to sever  Hearts who once Indeed woro wedt  Garlands for his Brave we wove,  Hut he came ajraln, my level  ~Hodon Neel.  EXI'KO'J.J.nu  ,iUU .\UJ0H. ,  (Philadelphia Record.)       '  flhe-~JThl������ "batblnff suit of mine doesn't.  come up to ray expectations,  IIo*-Woll, you couldn't bring it up  much further and have anything loft of  11.   ,      '   ____^^___   ' '  DOMICSTIO* AGHKISMENT.  (fchruary Youngs Magimlnn.)  Husband���������W Iiow I   Twenty dollars for  that hat?   It's outrag.������oiiHl  Wife���������Quito truo,  lovo* but  I   knew  yoii wouldn't afford a decent ono I  VII������ MOST MKUVNCJlOIA* DAY8,  (lUUiin.vif Sun.) j tfthi jjlMc pj 4vj, ...^fl', h<.a^������ nn nsii  Tin- end of ft summer vnntl<>������ U th* I nnn������t*r and, to supplement thbM meA'  most mela-nclir-ly ;i.i'!od in the llfo of    &?������ r<isouroon( t?.l'.o a flyer In real entate  IIUIIV '' <MK������������iOBAjHr.   . ,  2-P3ECE SAFETY MUZZLES APPROVED BY ......    ..,  Made   ot v.diu'mlnuhv;.l������������!������tw^2������'  etronff. oafoyand hu^n^-^ ,^^;  drink':wlthV������iuMle on. ���������-v-i-.-i-.i ,u  mussle^ oA Hold in inouth'by ^lt -fl  back of tusks. T>o������s not worry the  animal. Prico CO osnts, any olso,  Mnqulro from your dealer. ,  SAFETY MUZZLE CO.    <1  ;;     830'Barton atroet Mast,  .:,'^'A'V'';..;,:'AH������*mlltbnYOnt. - ,- vll  I  L  At the Outset     ,  Young   married   eouplos should start their   hounokeepltuj* career*  aright.   Kcniemlv-r, Mre.; Junelbida. th*fc ,  Eddy's Indurated Ware  is the BEST on tits market. Alio that Eddy's "BILKNT" Ms-Uhes srs  absolutely safe and harmleet. .Matches, Paper of all descriptions,  Woodonws.ro, PaIIs, Tube sunl Wsah Board*. 1  ' V     <���������   .  *&  w y>  ^ Yi   Y*J?<> ..Sjkst--*!  ZL'fftnffWI  THE   CKESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  0116 TOE  r><*  interesting Items Concerning Them  From Far and ^-sar.  . jY1-  *���������  1  I  I  I  The stand taken by the-New York  Kehillah. (United Jewish"'&omm*jnal Organization) in the matter/of the slander-'  ous chaiges preferred in MciClure's Magazine as -o a large and organized straff ic  in women by Jews, has now-been proved  correct. Immediately upon the appearance of the aitfclcs the Kehillah issued  a statement chaiacterizing the writer's  allegations as exaggerated and libellous,  and*, foithwith instituted* a thorough investigation. The results ol this investigation sliowed conclusively that the ar-  ticff was not based upon, facts. The investigations of tlte Grand Jury of "New  York County upon the white sj.ave question has also found that the abovc-men-  tiojEpd articles were without any justification in actual fact. The Kehillah  is '|o\t considering the advisability ���������<��������� of  requesting the publishers of McClure's*  Magazine for a formal retraction of its  statements, and ifc is almost certain  that this course will be followed.., 9\l ���������-, L  Appalling accounts of the cruelty of  the liussian authorities towards Jews  continue to arrive from all sources.   At  their work sufficient they caused a second conflagration, Avhich destroyed another hundred houses. A Jewish woman  and her six children were burned to  death.  The director of the Jewish school at  Casablanca has been authorized to visit  the scene of the troubles and to endeavor to ��������� raise the moral and intellectual  status v of these Jews by the establishment of a school. ,  . ��������� The' epidemic", of Hcholera, is raging in.'  the Pale, and is causing great distress  everywhere. Trade has stopped in many  places,, and the more well-to-do people  are abandoning their residences in favor  ofr non-infected'districts. The Austrian  and German Governments have ordered  that all Hussion emigrants' should be  subjected to quarantine at the fron*  tieis., ���������_>.  Short Weights and Measures ani Tricky 6i7raa������  Customs'' Steal Millions from Consumer.  '.Pensa, a J������w suffered exile because ho  I.     y  lK  I  I;  leiuit on the table while addressing a po  lice officei. The superintendent of the  police in one of the Sarafoff districts  Las invented a new method of banishing  Jeyps. He invited several of them ������o his.  home, gave them a, sound beating^ andi  . ordered them to leave the district.^At  Kieff, a notice has been issued to the  Jewish exiles that the authorities will  not consider fmther petitions from  th^m. The state of affairs in the Caucasus is also very unsatisfactory. An offi-  cer; of the army has been olaced at the  head of a commission entrusted with the  examination of the ailing Jew visitors,  ������nd he is using all the -means at his disposal to keep the tfews out of the local  spas. The recommendations of the  greatest medical authorities in the Empire have no effect with him, and- the  Bufferings of the ailing Jews are grW-  iou's. Two doctors who were attached  tp the commission have resigned their  positions on account of tha irregularities exercised by the officer.  A disastrous fire broke out at Salonika on the night of the 13th of July  iu one of the Jewish quarters. Twenty-  one buildings owned by Jews fell a prey  to the flames. The dfimage is estimated  at six hundred thousand francs, of which  about three hundred apd fifty thousand  frahes only are coveted by insurance.  Severe distress has been caused to the  sufferers, all of Svhom are Jews.  The French General Moinier's recent  military  operation^  on *the  frontier  of  Chaoula, wifh a view to" expelling the  agitator; ila-El-Ainin, have drawn considerable .attention to the settlements oi  Jpws ia the rc~icr.s of BjuAE'.-Djad and  Tadla, which foimf a sort of autonomous  territory,   where   the  feudal  system   is  ���������iiii in vogue, and wheie the people do  not, recognize the authority of i^hesMo-  roccan^&ov&nffient.^lie, Jewish 'colony'  in *!Bou-El-Djad numbers over two hundred families,,&nd that-at Tadla approximately,, one hundred and fifty.   Isolated  as they arejfrom^theYrest of their nationality in^orqiqo^andlhaving me������.2re  relations With those "of~Casa Blanca, the  Jews' in this country have so assjmijat-  ed tho langSage^-^e diatoms, and .the  patriotic andj waj^ilce sentiments of their  compatriots thai itj is ^lif f icult^to single  them* out fr&m tlielArdbs among whom  they dwell.   They jjre not* segregated -in  special -^lellahs, like  the  Jews  ia  the  rest 'of Morocco,*-and arc pl*>*ced'lundcr  the protection of the Arab chiefs, w;ho  make it their business to defend; thom,  and j;o obtain justice for them, whenever called upon to do so.^-Wllio-vcvent  battles, the AralM, of Tadla forced tlK)-  Jews to tnkc ii^^rtn^agaihsb the'French*  with 'the rcsujt that, thpir Jiomes woro  either destroyed or pillaged.    Some fam-  ������ilies escape^ to Bou-El-Djad, when General Moinier^ was utile7 to enter without  having resource to arms, and tli<*y nro  now there in'toi'rlble "poverty.  (-Jonprftti"Bnml/iid!ua; who' lifts just va-  caUd^������*Ji^*������W6,f5tipt6iodt^otK' xVilu  (whorq, JiOjinado, hjiusolf notorious, as a  pronbUrt^������*ltW-BGinito), iri ordor to as*  sumo tho position of coipmandant of tho  local unnerlat Palace, has .succeeded in?  transfeftWairtlio Jdwitffrom'iU-Yalta  RDITISH  I ARftU WOTK  .Owing to the railway strike, TyxwT  and Blyth coal shipments were down  104,000 tons last week.  At a meeting held at Hucknall on*  Saturday, the Linby Colliery workmen  agreed to postpone their notices -for a  fortnight.  . ��������� iThe* iVFedei^tion tof* lliastcT ">r Cotton  Spinners," at* "a"* meeting iu Mauche ster,  confirmed the settlement of the wages  question^for fivef years.������* ^ '_., .,-^  s ,. j- SeveiT' thou5s"Hd������ 'Cleveland'*, -.miner^,  who were rendered idle owing to the  strike of North-Eastern Railway employees, resumed work on Saturday.  Northumberland miners have'appointed Messrs. W. Straker and J. Cairns as  their delegates to the International Congress of Miners at Brussels in August.  The, men 'jn the ijnetal industry at  Budapest haying come'to an agreement  With their employers > the ,' threatened  lock-out-of 25,000^hands will not be put  into  operation.  A settlement of the Bristol dock dispute wasjirriwed at* on Saturday night.  The men" accepted, the terms offered  them,  and returned to wdrk on Mon-  ^y.   .;-u  tx y ,.��������� <  The Blyth engineers' dispute was settled on Tuesday, the ������~owper Colliery  Company having reinstate! two men under notice for alleged insubordination  during the North-Eastern strike."   ������������������  On Saturday 100 workinen; employed1  in the Trenchard seam of steam* coal at  Norchard Colliery, Lydney, were paid  off after notice, the reason being the  unremunerative working and the de-  pressedfeondition of the market.     ~   *  The National Executive" of the Moulders' Union have a������Teed to sunoorfc the'  demand of Sheffield members ,for an  advance of wages. The demand has been  sent to the employers, and if it is not  conceded there may possibly be a strike.  The Yorkshire Federation of- Trades  and Labor Councils met on Saturday at  Heb'den Bridge, when it was resolved to  protest against the language used by  Justice Granthajn at the opening of the  Durham Assizes last month.  -.An important deputation representing  the Lancashire cotton industry waited  on Lord Morley at the India Office on  Wednesday to urge him to encourage  the growth of cotton in India. LotH'  Morley asked -*be!������ to be patient, and  promised to consult the experts of the  Indian Agricultural Department.   ���������"     ���������    lT������,.^���������g���������J..  ,   Destroying'? thousands yof crooke d scales, short measures and crooked  weights in City-Hall Park, New York.  LACK Of PURE BLOOD  TO  THE   LADY  OF  THE  When youtpay to have 50 pounds  of ite^put into your refrigerator, does  the ice maij. put in 50 pounds or only  <nr? "v  When the store sells you a roll of  ribbon marked "warranted 10 yards/'  are you getting 10 yards/or only nine  and one-half?'   ���������    'X'^r'A XI x-x*.    ,  When you buy a hatx-el of potatoes  from the grocer, don't those potatoes  you, get weigh nearer 140 pounds than  tha legal m? - -' y  Do you pav for the ^carton on the  pound of butter you buy; the wooden  skewers in th 'roast the butcher sends  you; the canvas or burlap jacket on  the ham?  Read how Commissioner Clem Dris-  coll of the,"New" York bureau of  weights and measures saves the metropolis $13,000,000 by six weeks of hard  .uri, :.t������������il unt ehort '  New York despatch: Clem Driscoll  Was a New York reporter. He got a  Tamuinnv sinecure unaer Mayor Gay-  nor, and turned it into a Tegular job.  He look office* as commissioner of  weights and measures June 1; salary  $2,500 per. In two months he has  done work enough to say;e New York  city from being swindled out of $13,-  000,000 during the balance of the year  1910.  The Cause of Most Illness���������The  Cure, Enrich the" Blood Supply.  ro^ment olaowhoro.  At af,largely (������������������flWondodf joonferenco. hold;  at Cbxioh^AfWcamlfyti, England,  in conncctio-n>;::wlthVtho'������uttlotial social  , Any illness caused by lack of blood  will be' benefited and cured by a course  of treatment with ^ Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. ''These'Pills increase the red matter in the blood and enable it to carry  to- every organvand1 t'ssue an increased  supply Jof oxygen, .thcjrreat supporter  ofAall organic li$e. This has been proved  byf cures in-thousands of Cases not only  in Canada,; but in all parts of the world.  More*peoplo to-day owe health and hap-  .piness.to Dr. Williams' Piok Pills than  to any qtjocr medicine. One of these is  Ttofy..James Stjariv<jf Golahau, Allta., who  soys"://A few years ago I became iUjahd  vory weak. Son��������� days I would have a  hot, dry fever 'nnd' on others would bo  sbathed.in a cold .sweat.. 1 grew weakdr  cind^weakor until I-could do-no kind of  work and 'waB^iiinilly confined to my  bed. J tried soveral doctors, who cost  mc considerable monoy, but did mo no  good, nBi<I������;W������s:*i'it|ll|,^t}ttf|ii^,'*w,^aker and,  weaker. "I nBkcd tlio last doctor who attended mo to tell mo frankly if he could  euro; mo, and ho told mo my case was  so complicated that ho did nob think ho  could help' nie. I told him I had heard  a- great deal about Dr. Williams! Pink  mi  moat Byiirttuithoiiq ifa tlfoir-:..roforeiiflo^p:,  Jews *hd;-i%ftr#^ ������������/  promotion yof ''nodal jpurity.y Pr. S^oisby.,���������  infltai-KSed tlio -''^o\vUh'i>q6*elQ2a������;'.A.i,e!m'i  'in point of his,oontoiit].PM|.Dr:,iQ.������������j������tl  Jowlflh bUIo, * Ae. olidvyh' 'by tho( ptooohoe  Yond tcihilTlcs ot tho Jpwlslv^t*^"')^"';  Atlva'i ������,tid the Wahop bf Riponl opoko* 01  the rnHnnoVin'whioh Jm>������riiridor������tood  tho ihoaiilri^ M' thoAtorina, ���������'lathorhood^  7 ';'And''7<,iii6tUorlio64" V ,'���������', .,yA ' A: y':....���������'' "'",- -  ��������� Largo Ipwtloiui of Bhnlait^ Dorevnn, and  Bayey, havo l>oon.,destroyed, by nre. At  Dedevna ihtso syHflgogucs and e, Jew  ftlaoi poilahod Iri the flaniDU.. Owing to  tho soyeroi dlttroaa caused at Biwev by  tho rocont conflaarations, tho Govern*  tnont has jianotionod the formation of a  committco. to, eatabliflh a fund, for tbo  vfiufforora. , Sliolom, Alcichom has lusiicd  ���������an appeal to all Jowlsh writers, calling  lupon them,,%a ,publish ooUeotively   *������  booH, tup p-r^iio.od} ot which, .to" bo dla-  trihutdd rt niiionir itiioao Jbwi who have  lopit tl'iilr properfcy Jh tho flrea,  i Tho Ituialan Black Hundreds havo In*  vejited a now method of combating the  Jowb. Instoail of organlxlpp; pojtrom������i  they now praetlqe incondiarlnin. Ono'by  one vnot, Jov^sU commuplU^i Aftto de-  prlvi������d byeonfla-rfratloniidt all ilioy po������������  ������o������>, For example, at Mohiloff, a* tlm  runult of Uiultr woik t,lx. liV.sJlrcd house's  may, help yoii  VhoKOB at onco and,thegana,talcing*thom.  |Aitbi; taking throo.��������� hoSos' tlibro" xwfi no  46ubt thoy wore helping mo,- and Toon*,  'tinned uBlng them for some time longer'.  With the result that I am now as strong  jftnd^hciarty and oan do as good a day's  ���������work as any man In my noIgllhorllood.,���������  it ;Tho8o Pllla are sold by all medloino  (<,>oalof8 or may ho hud by mail at 60  obnts a hoxor six boxes for $2.50 frpm  (the Dr. WiUittma' Medloino Co., Broolc  ,yiilo,-0������fe^  .',.' ��������� '.."-A ,'^������,ij,w.i;|.|i7. In; i "4 I ������i    i,> in XX ������-l:^'";.';v ':i  - ':iu.y;-''';_'-.;}'_Pooii.^;tor:-.-'Fiini.' ".yX  ������������������v''1"MarjrA^',''a,ui^a^nd'yi, 'rather sharply to  iliOr cook, "I.mUflfc innlst that you keop'  better hours, tind that yo** ha\;e le������a,'com*  pany In tho kltclion^t night. Last night  you'koptAm,o froiri aloonlng hocauflo of  the uprbarloufi Iiiuglitor of one of you*-,  woman friend*.",  "Yia, mum, I know," waa tlm apologetic roply, "hut aho couldn't holp'lt. I  was a-tollin' of how you tried Jtp mako a  cako one day.',~-ItarpflrV VMagaj-lno,  THE BLTSSSIiTG OF IT.  (Catholic Standard ami TImaj.S  '���������.. ���������'GeorgoJ" whUpored Mm, Krotchctt  In tlm doiwl of the night.     "I'm nura  thorns a/burglar dpwn In tho dining  ,t;Oom." ��������� ���������  VGood|f replied hor hiWbanrt, alnnjilly  "If we koop qulut mayb* he'll tako 4W������y  that chaflng^ih of your;*."   .    ���������  ���������'    'I"       I.   .1   iU.^^j>. Mil   ������l.' WW  "Namo the'principal InduitrlOB     of  CLEM   DRI8COLL,  Tho  man  whofs  hinklng  New  York  ,.rnerchar������t������, bo honost.  y*ry ,?��������� "\y K- ���������y..AA:'f''%<':������������������ "'���������>. ���������** ���������  ���������,X Mr;'. Dirlsco:il'8:V-lateBti, moyo ,,-is to  pfopoSo'BOllihg eggs awd broad by  weight. ,Ho.has .found3an old ordinance providing for It; and tho Ahouso-  wlfo'ft, ordor soon may bo: "Send up  threoi pouhdB of oggs^ pleaflo."  Present salary $5,000, y Which ahows  New York Ib not ungrateful to an of-  fiolont- publio aorvant, V   y  A  y  Nico placo, tho weight and moasurob  offioo ' whon DriBOoll lookod in for  tho" firat timo,,: .Qulotr^nnd^ tro8tf������l.  Swell mdlidgany desk.", Volvot oarpot  lidll ov6r hoard of tho ploco.  . 1 Driscoll, though, had gotton uaod  to work ,whllo,ho waaA,tt.������op6rtor. Ho  cotjldti't got ovor tKo habit. Tho'very  flrat nihil brought In n batch of com.  plalnta of .abort < woJgbllng and .ahort  ���������moaiiu'rinjf.':V'',i|,/U''/.''*>'' '?���������'���������: 'H-''1 ':  Driscoll \ook his ��������� perfectly orna-  montttl eet of 10' dotootivoa nnd aont  them out into tho ho&Uhful sunshine.  The rovolationa Ih tho Htat /woolc of  work mado- Now. jYotk gaap. Tho  pooplo woro boiu^.'-floeoo'd to tho tuirio  of milliona and million^ of dollara  annually*���������getting loaa. at atoros than  thoy paid for. '  T110 awindling wua not being dono  only by pitiful littlo huoltatora nnd  peewee green grocers, but almost  everywhere, in swell retail markets  and dry goods stores and in the  counting Tooms of some great New  York wholesalers who have their summer homes at Newport.  More than that thi3 game of fleecing the public had gone -out broadcast  over tho country to western mer-  .-chants" dealing with New York houses.  The'' annual ^ skinning" literally  amounts to -hundreds ������>������ - millions of  dollars annually in the United States.  Solve the problem nationally, as Driscoll is solving it in New York, and  you have done much to reduce the  high cost of'living. So Driscoll says.  DriscolFs inspectors began with the  hucksters. They confiscated false  weighing scales, double-bottomed  measures, weights boied out avd filled  with paraffin and cork, dented-in  liquid measures- and a host of other  contraptions.  -. Then they went after the middle  class retailers. They found scales so  clogged with dirt they couldn't register correctly. Retail dealers were'  buying mi^k from wholesalers in  cans so battered they wouldn't hold  within two or three quarts of the registered forty.  X>iiscoli's men piled ujv thousands  of these fraudulent weights and measures in a hug heap in City Hall park.  Then, for an object lesson/men with  .axes destroyed every device. The  fragments were towed ,down the bay  and dumped in, to give'ttie fishes new  , scales.  In the big shops the inspectors,  some of them women, had to act aa  detectives. The scales were'accurate,  but the butchers, htrqwing a chunk  of meat into the pan arid then steadying it to stop the registering needle  'from dancing, would bear, down with  thumb and_ finger, adding half a  pounds to the weight.  The detectives found that women  who Ytelophone orders for meat and  groceries aro often short weighted.  '1 Finally tho cruBado' worked up to  'the bij-jfelolws-f-the wholesalers. Then  Driscoll bumped into the trado custom.' ' 1  Tho,ribbon bolt not aB long as labeled. The marked 72x90 sheets that  measure in reality irom,.CB to 68 by  $6 and 88 inches. The legal 174-  pound potato barrell holding.but 140  -pounds. Tho carton weighiilg in with  the, .butter, tho canvas with'the ham,  t^o.haif pound wooden spreader with  tho" meat. The laco not so, wide aB  ndaike'd. .Ai1 trade customs.' Honest  bocaUso everybody does it.   -  "Why, it's beon the custom for 40  yoara," thoy gasped when-' JQriBColl  informed them that, Bhoots . had to  meoWro UP to labels or bo confiscated/ ' ���������' * ''   '  "Thoy .may bo> trado customs, all  right!,*' -y said Priscolr., ''But, ,1'yo -, noticed tho milk can aro iioyer ydented  but to hold more."   "      '.'  A V.Wcllv givo us timo," they said.  ,"Yaitfll aot timo," said ..' Driscoll  enigmatically.' "'������������������" ������������������; ���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������������������������' y-x- - ���������  Driscoll had given Bomo of, tho  cheating -hupkBterB timo^-80: days , on  tho.1i8land-TT.and ho might-bo.likely,to  ropoat,,������yen at tho, oxpbnao ,of. Vd; mJ1-;  llonalYo importer.'���������.*' -yi..>. " ���������'--A/A7'-  ��������� Drlacoll meant timo , -both������������������<, ,waye.  Timo for tno wholosalorB to onango  thol������-ttrado^>ouatom'8Jntovh6rio'flt^'o,tn-,  oda.and timo in jail if thoy didn't.: ,  Tho wholosalorB had oxtwdodHho  practice ovon to Europe. Thoy, hafl  ordOWd1' tho vforoigri' Thariufdehitera' to  labolygood falBoly, and tho fprolgnora;  ovo*: willing to obllgo, an, Amorloan,  had^oompllod. Yy;A,:xy:'y ���������.-'���������Ay  V This; tovdlation ������tirrod up another  aotl'bf mon who had boon A shirking  thoir joba. Tho tariff low .pro^Idoa  against fnlao labola; , So tho1; men  undor Oollootor L00V lookod aTtiund  n' bit, and found"$1,000,000. worth of  falaoly lnbolod goods In t^6, " Nov  York cuotom house. Thoy promptly  eoixod thom. i  In, hia investigation*. Driacan found  ono' Now York ��������� manufaoturor'annually aolling 100,000 fraudulent Bcaloft in  thio oity.. Ho.found othor aealoa niani  ufaoturora sending s. .��������� >-a-yoar ioIor*  men around oxplalnlng to Vn������rohant������  how to falaify Acourato, acaloa,  PROSPECTING fOR  HOMESTEADS  Ha3 anyone he.nd of Kendeisley? I  know;l had not until a Lucath 01 the  wesreni land fever caught me about a  monti/ ago, and I looked it up ou u  homestead map from Ottawa. Kemlers-  ley is at the far western .jihI of the steel  on the new Canadian Xoitheru line fiom  riaskatoon to Caigaiy, and ^uil������ the fall  of 1909 one of the centres of the homestead iush. - v  How do you get theie? From Saskatoon as far west as Rosetown, tlie  Canadian Northern luns a tiain once  a week. This spring eve*-y tiain was  packed���������the usual motley ciowd���������four  or five smali youngsters picked in one  seat; handbags, wraps, lunch and so on  in another; a few tired-looking uettlcrs'  wives���������and a large majority of bachelors after land.  At Rosetown, whare the tram stops for  tbe night, the hotel accommodation is  always short. All the rcst.mianta l^e  tiers of bunks where yoa can try to got  to sleep (with emphasis*011 the try), and  sometimes you may even get a shakedown on the floor. The night I came  through, and it was no exception, practically all this space wa* gone before the  tiain came in, and we were fortunate to  be allowed to sit up all night in the  passenger coaches, which were Icft-staad-  i*ig on the tra������k. One could not help  pitying the children who had to go  through this, even though they did keep  the car awake all night. (  Next morning a construction train-  all fi eight except two passenger coaches  ���������was scheduled to leave for Kendersley.  iThe Canadian Northern has not yet  taken over this part of the-line). "The  Kendersley Express" runs when and how  it feels like it���������taking, #3 a rule, 'Stay-  wheie from ten to fifteen hours to make  the trip of 55 miles. It rocks aloug over  the sleepers like a prairie schooner, and  when it stops���������or staits���������the jolt almost bieaks the windows. When I came1  out. it wa's supposed to leave Rosetown  at 7 a. m.���������it left at 10. But once it did  get started it kept going fairly steadily,  only taking a siding once for an hour to  let a gravel train go past.v������nd stopping  again for a similar length of time at the  gravel pit for^unch, besides long stops  at water-tanks and stations in between.  Kendersley calls it "The Hub of the  Last and Best West"���������with six lumber  yards', as many restaurants, a good-  sized hotel, four general stores, and two  blacksmith shops. It (is quite a complete western town, and everyone busy  ���������so busy that they can hardly get all  the work done. Settlers are constantly  being outfitted���������many of them going  as far as sixty,or one hundred miles  into Alberta, often"Jay ox-ifceam and  wagon. In one day I saw as'many as  thirty such teams following the western  trail along the railroad grade, vor returning empty for another load. Kendersley is the terminus now. When the  steel is pushed farther on it may be  different. Now it is the "hub," both  for actual homesteaders and for those  who are still seeking.      *.  Of the" latter, en-ch train brings its  quota of seekers, and eaeh train aiso  takes out its portion of the disappointed ones. The town is full of "locators"  who will show you a good quarter-section���������absolutely the befct left���������for $25  and their expenses at $10 a day. The  lambs are many, and they get properly,  fleeced)! People who come out here with  little or no capital expecting to get  rich by taking up land are doomed to  disappointment. One cannot make even  a small beginning without capital enough to pay a locator or to hire a team  of horses for a week or two, or buy  them���������all expensive ventures. The  homesteaders who are coming into  this country are bringing capital. They  have expensive outfits���������fine horses,  gang-ploughs, harrows, and other implements in plenty, while steam nnd  gasoline ploughs arc    not infrequently  Over a million and a half plants were 1*  gone over, and nearly 200 of the webs  were found on French stock. The inspection has been going on this season,  and a large number of tho cateipillstis  have been found. The horticultural departments of Xew York and of the sev-  eial Provinces are co-operating with the  Dominion authorities in the endeavor  to exclude this pest.  The brown tail moth ?s very common  in Europe, but ia only occasionally injurious there because of the ������Tescni*p of  parasitic insects which keep it in cheek.  It i<5 capable of increasing with astonishing rapidity, and the absence of the parasitic checks here render it important'to  prevent it establishing itsclf/in our or-  charjifi. It is an omnivorous feeder, and  is capable of doing much damage to the  forests of oak, maple, el"i, ti^li, etc., as  well as to the orchard +*ees. In some  of the eastern States, it appears to have  obtained such a foothold that the only  hope of successfully combating it lies in  the importation from Europe of its parasitic eneimies. ^Some of these hfLve already been released in the 'United  States, and it is hoped that' they will  bear the climate and increase to such a  degree as to checkmate the destructive  moths. We may have need for their services in Canada.  THE CROP THAT PAYS.  r can make the fbroad. statement that one crop pays better than  another. The amount of the return depends largely upon the character^of the  land on which the crop is grown. One  kind of land brings the -greatest return from a certain cropj another piece  of land of different quality" would perhaps yield a very small return if sowed  to the same crop. Finding outPthe' particular class of crops the land is best'  suited to growing is therefore a very  important matter for the wide-awake  farmer.  A splendid example of what can be  gained by tlie intelligent adaptation of  crops to soil conditions is,to be found  in the county of Norfolk, Ontario. Im  certain parts of that county there are  considerable areas of sandy land that  cannot 'hope to compete with heavier,  richer soils in the growing of wheat  and other staple grains. Thus," farmers  who attempted to grow these crops  found m that their profits were not  as satisfactory as might have been desired. Some years ago, however,, a few  men noted that the &oil and" climate of  J-V-.       tut:   \.\#i*ui.jr  suited to growing  fruit, especially apples., The; .Norfolk  Frait Growers' Association -was formed  and forthwith started on a reputation-  making campaign. All*members agreed  to^ care for and spray their orchards as '  stipulated by the rules of the Association. Incidentally, too, all fruit was to '  be marketed through the central agency.  The results have been little short of  phenomenal. .The orchard acreage has  been largely increased, Norfolk apples  are how held as second to none in the  markets of the world and the profits  have been most gratifying. As a consequence, land values, in the last six  years, have doubled. ,*  And this has been accomplished main-  JV   15V  SfilfiGEl??'*   rnA   nnin   Im.^'    ������.Tir.-*--l.J   x^  the soil.'The work that the Commission  of Conservation has undertaken, of classifying lands according to the character,  of the soil to determine what crops can  most profitably be grown, is therefore  a task of no small importance. If tho  Commission.'points out the crops that  pay the best on different soils,,both .the  farmer and the nation will he the' richer, '  for'it. -       >  ecen. < ,   -.  Will this country come up to tho expectations? The Goose Lake district-���������  50 miles further east���������has been tried  and proved. The Kendersley country is  almost similar. There is the same "chocolate" loam, and heavy "hummocky"  land covered' with ������agc brush in the  valleys and plains; no stones to break  off; and, once in a whilo a quartor-  ���������scction of the coveted'"loose top" will  lie run across.  Tho most pressing problem at present  ii not land, but watui���������both ir. the w<dl������  nnd in tho form of rain. As to the former, much difficulty has been experienced. In Kendersley water sells at 50  cents a barrel, and pretty poor stuff  at that. This condition will probably  Improve with time ns moro wells are  being sunk. The sonic is to bo said  for surface wateri It is everywhere  claimed opt here that when tho,,cpu.ntry  is brote uti a little more;there .will'ibe  plenty of rain". ��������� ThoVtcrrltoryA around  Reginai and; the Canadian Pacifio,Railway was the nam0 ten years ago,,tlioy  say. It ia true,; IvonderBley is yet'.ito'*  proved; hut, given : favorable weather  nnd a littlo time it will prove up, At  all events; the'.-���������������takeB,are big; every  homesteader is taking a ftsporbjng  chance."-���������Toronto; Globe.   ' ;y  WESTERN CROPS SMALLER THAN  EXPECTED.  After the biilliant prospects for a  large grain harvest iuA, ths Canadian  Northwest and the Dakotas, those hopes  have been laigoly frustrated hy tlio ab"  normal hot, dry weather that* obtained  dining the past month or six weejks. The ���������  yields, as a result, are not likely, , to  reach much over fifty or nlxty per cent,  of the amount that was lookod" for'in  the early computation. Crop damage  has bei-n especially heavy in tlie noi'Llt*'  crn sections of'the three wustcin Pro.  VJHCC3. Tlio hay crop is so b-idly burned  up in many districts that not a few of  the farmers arc shipping their cattle rather than attempt to fatten them. In  consequonco of this state of affairs several of tho buyers of manufactured good*  in the west are cancelling, thoir orders  in anticipation oi a very poor demand  during tho winter months. Of course,  reference is made moro particularly to  articles of luxury or such as are not  absolutely'needed. A half crop of somewhere, in the neighborhood, of 80,000.000,  which it is expected will bV the output7  -of the Northwest this year;"will;Ahow-  ' over,' bring in considerable revenue at existing prices, as the greater part of tho  wheat will have to go for export.-Tlio"  wmtor wheat (0n tho, American side i������  turning into a much hotter drop than  was expected some time ago; and', bit iho  whole, the Americans are likely to have  a considerable amount foi* export.���������Toronto Satarday Night.  ��������� ,1 ' ;��������� ���������- - y. y Vv  THE PtOWMA&'S WAY vyEAItY,; IN-  yXx>xy   l','.'V'bEED^:*''7A1AV "xyAXy  To turn a single aero of ground witli  a/ 12-inch plow , require* elght^end ono-  fourth mllos of .heavy furro.W travel; In  plowing ono square mile of land; the boI-  Iltary plowman and his horses must walk  5,280 miles. It would bo cxuiier (ana  the distance le loua) to walk around thb  earth at tho equator (if thoro were no  nnd dlvofv-ma,'* iv-pHftrl the boy who readi I jM   *H  W������M������lWJ������d by ^ ���������      K \*W  AXLE  It tbo turning-point to economy  In -wear and tear ofwaRoni. Try  ��������� box. Every dealer everywhere. ,,;  Th* Imperial Oil Co.,Ltd.  The brown tall moth, which,wna Intro,  ilncoil. Into Mastncluuotts from Europe  In 1800 hn������ found IU way Into several  of the Ea������t������m 8tatft������. In 1007 It made  IU first appearaneo in King'* county.  N. 8. Fortunately the Do payment of  Agriculture' of Nova Scotia Instituted  a campaign agalntt the pe������t and thou-  eaiuli of Its nosta have ilnoo boon do*  atroyod eaoh year In King'*, AnnapolU  and Yarmouth counties. Specimen* of  thfr. moth* * havo hiwn found In Nov  JlruHHwiok nlno, hut thoir propagation  haa *o far been prevented.  Xl������ 1W3, the XMvLMnn of En*owolotrv In  tho Dominion Dcptirtmimt of A������rlcuUuro  at Ottawa learned that ihe wlntor wfth������  of thete caterpillar* had Vien found in  took ������tep������ to have all nnraory atoek Imported. Afrom Franco.* It. Immediately  iv������vk Ait'ps t������ ;.si*f nil rwwy ttofk In.  j.ert������������d from Europe carofully examined.  ocean) than to follow a plow turning av  prairie of five square/nuloa, Toyiequai  our national talo of plowing���������the work  of myriads of team*, xwh uilng'foroer  sufficient to nuWo aevon tone, ovor M������,  good atone road���������it would take *n army  of 4,850 plowmen to tmVolaa far ������i  from tho earth to the moon nnd hack 'V  again. Far tho world'a yearly, labor, of A;  thia kind, it would aend* about 80,000  mun an thnt name half-mUHoh-mllUK  Journey.���������Worhla' \Vork.i;i ^   t ���������  FI6HJNO*EXCimSION;     ; '    v  (Buffalo P<ni*Ifcr.)        -'������������������-'";'.  "I waa ao lniay to-day that l-'.ww������ *  obliged to go without my lunch,**  "That'll nothing. I once went a week  without & bite." ������X. ������  "Qraoloua. where ware *fOU*** ,-....���������  ���������'On a liabing trip." ,., ,,������. ., i:,  ' -     rXl  -    ^V'l  i  "Vl  xxm  VIA",  ) x  MMM  m  tm%mmi  i'   ':���������'���������'.  /'       't   1  :Xn,"y yyx^  I-Y-. ,.'-Y,V-.y������.  ititt,-,'-*.  '.Irt.'vii-  .i..:i,::i',,.ivs:,-Liii'.iwvt S^55^5Ew������jiS55^^  ?imM0������&&Ton &}:m-AM  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life nud Acoident XtsmwuBoe  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.JfcS.  'tt O. Land Survbyob and Architbo*  Pious and Specifications  ������   R RSTONI    -  B.C.  J.   D.  ANDERSON  ftamtux   Columbia   IiA������D   Survktor  TAIL -  -B.C.  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 49)  Notice is hereby given, that on tho  1st day of ADocetnbpr iiexty application  will .bemad.) to'tlie S.iip-M'iiihr'iirtent of  Provincial Police for thn transfer of the  license for tho sale of liquor by rotuil in  aud upon the premises kmiwu a* the  Orpst'in Hotel situated atCrest-m. 13 C,  from Moran Ss Mead to Johu Bv Morsn,  of Creston, British Columbia  Dated this 14th day of Oo*oiV-1910  Mokan & M;-:.vr>  Holder of License  Jotrx ll lUoi'.-vx  ��������� Applicant for Transfer  SXSmWtBSmttmVCSBtSSSitl  ""^rr^ranrmffMyw^hTrr'^iTTiT-r*^  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 35)  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO REST  CRESTON     -        -      B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next "application  I will be made to the Superintendent of  Piovincial Police for the grant of a  license for the sale of liquor by retail  in and upon the premises known as tbe  Creston Hotel, situate at Oreston B.C.  upon the lauds described as lots 2 and  3 in Block 30, townsite of Crestou, B.O.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910  Johs B, Mohan,  Applicant  COSSOX.TJNG   ENGINEER  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  AAL.A.A.  (Diploma London Assn, Accountants)  AUDITOR   ASD ACCOtTXTATiT  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened end closed  Partnerships and company auditing  We bave a First-Class &oh Trtnting Department  4 *  and yoar orders xvilt'be in ihe hands of experienced printers  a  a  wwmamm������m9&gsgmgg&B������mg^^g&  ������������������  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police fer renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by retail iu tbe hotel known as the Erickson Hotel situate  at Erickson in'the Province of British  Columbia.  Dat-edytbis 14th day of Ootobor  1910  Walter W. Hall  Applicant  CRESTON  B.C.  I������������������----------yyyyj  | With a Local Flavor |  <*������       V. -:-:-���������'  ��������� ���������������������*������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������ ������0������*������������������-������������������  C O.VBodgers returned.on Sunday  Jfast from attending the Spokane fair.  Mrs. G. M. Benney left for a trip to  Craubrook on Monday last  W*i*hprints, lie. per yard���������O. C. S.  Born���������<3n Friday, the 7th inst., at Canyon City, to the wife of A. D. Pochin  ���������a'-dati!0'hter.  Manager Doyi;*-, of the P Burns co., of  Nelson, paid Creston a visit last Wednesday.  Ladies' cashmere hose,  29o ���������C. O. S  For sale cheap���������Sitting room suit consisting of coach and center taole as good  as new���������apply to Keview office.  T M Edtnundson this week sold three  onionh to a resident of Cranbrook for  $5. These three onions were 10, 17 and  18 inches iu circumference, while one  weighed 81bs nnd the others S)^lbs each.  Bobber tire collapsible go carts, $5,60  ���������O. O. S,  Jas. Richard nnd family left for  McLeod ou Monday last. It is untler-  utood that a good business opening is  awaiting him in that town.  O.O.S. means Oranbrook Oo-operative  Stores.  James McArdle, a prominent Benl  Eatate man of Grand Forks, stepped off  at Orestou ou Tuesday to see the sights.  He wna on his way to Cranbrook.  Sam Hatfield nnd wife returned on  Monday from Spokane, whero they took  in the fair. Mra. Hatfield has just returned from a six week visit to friends  in tho Boat.  Music ���������Miss John sou is prepared t>  tnko a limited number of pupils for  tuition in iuuhu. For terms apply to  J. K. JoIiiiMon, r"bidt.*iict) on Victoria  Avemto  For Thanksgiving Day, October 31,  1910, tho Canadian Pacific Rnilwny  Company nro authorizing a r ito of faro  find one-third for tho ronud trip Tickets will lie on nolo October 28 to 01 inclusive, final rotnrn limit November 2,  1010  Wroth prinln. Hi;, per yard���������G. O. S.  A rw*������*nt viwUnr frnfjrpntnn nf<nr ������������f������lnfr  aomo ������amnl������ applet* ������rrown iln the valley  remarked "I havo travelled half round  fho world in tho Inst four month**, pawing through aomo of tbo mint famoua  fruit dlKtrl������t������ in Kurop*, Africa nml  America, and I havo never mm npploa  anything liko equal to thtwo. Homo of  tliat fruit would ft-.Ush i'lUiv wmli applo  if placed an tho market in Loudon  where it could be *een by wealthy people  who will have tho boat, irreapectlvo of  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 43)  Notice is hereby given that ou the  first day of December next;, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for the renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail iu  the hotel known as ;he Sirdar Hotel situate at Sirdar in the Proviuce of British  Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1910.  A.-North  Applicant  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next* application  will be made to the Superintendent cf  Provincial Police for a renewal of the  Hotel License to sell liquor by retail in  tbe hotel known as the Burton Hotel  situate at Creston in, the Province of  British Colombia.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1910  Wiixiaji Burton  / Applicant  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  fcnvelo  s, Cards  Circulars  In fact anything and everything in the %vay of High-  '���������*' ���������   w^������w^������������ -^^ ������*^- m m mw m ������������������War   -w������dw������������        *      gr   ������>f **4J I %fS  4-i.g*  *#/������������������  /  /  Services Next Sunday.  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 19)  Notice is hereby given, that on the  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for the grant of a  license for the Bale of liquor by wholesale in and upon the premises known as  The Oreston "Wine Ss Spirit Oonipanv  Store situate at Oreston B O., upon the  lands described as Lot No. 82 iu Block  ���������A" townsite of Oreston, B.O.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910  SIDNEY Poolb  Applioanfc  Methodist Church  -Sorvioes on Sunday nest: Sunday  Sohool and Bible Class at 10 iiC a.m.;  Evening Service, 7.SO p.m.  F J Rutherford, pastor  Oil finish  window shades, standard  aizo, 85c���������O. O. S.  Meu'a bnlbrigan undorwoiur, 75o. per  ������utt.���������O. O. S.  Cures Your Ills  No Doctors      No Drag*  Oxr<T"n (orOzoniOmnitnlnii llfo, nre-  'j;".''lH.������.1!0������ miiliitulno l.onUli. Tlio  ���������foctpd "Oxyjrenor Kln������M In anolon-  r<*  ' .jporfoctod   ���������  tlflo dovloo bnnod  Jionltli lii dun to the ���������WltallwiHon of ihe  III  blond���������the nlMonco of n nnrtlclont nmonnt  of oxyaen, Tho Oxygenor ������uj*p)l������*i tiila  Ornnn mirt drlvnn out (Hh(Hiio. It iMinnnui  vveyr orann of tlio Ixidy���������Invlerorntui tlte  wyntrtin.  Almnnt ovary euroliia ollm������i������t ������n  ���������vory ntnan ylttld* to Hm eltootlve powor.  f  Tlm Ojvygatiaf will ivmtily or eur������JT������t>t.  llvor, Kklimy, liWilnr nmiatow           >'iirvi>n������iio������������t,BleuplOT������innj������fcJSI������i  r*ir������  jll������������������  tnm*oh Jil������������aie������t  ��������� j... wM..->>'..������.   r,i*7vi.i<!llffn<!ll0,lN5JrYt  J^on, BrBln V������ir, 'aonurul TDsbllll  ���������rroiitifn. poiurlm. Colilj, Jtln������iiwi������������li..������i, r.������u���������,.  iri*, llciiilnclio, I'urkucOiu. Cutwrli, CotUitlp*.  linn, Mnrvoun liyjipujwln, ������tc.   In lliu tr������nv  Iwm.Noiir*]-  trunt-  , , ,].'"y,oj������*.-ijvc,y*iimr m mn'  liiu.iUillitiarui, ������������fr<������lilnir. r  tllvn un nn opportunity lo dirninn������ttiit������ nil  voiir own pnnmn ov on nny wamlNirof your  fftmlly I lin mm;volou������ W������ultu ocourOMyic������n������r  tr������i������im(iiil.  *U$am" ilfiuirnM.   am*fc(l*rhlamt(b%.  linn, JMttrvoun l.lr<ipiJ|>������iln, ������tc. Iri Uiu tr������nt-  inunfc of TulMirdulniilK tha. Owvgtner )i������H Imkiii  wnnil*irrii]|y ������|l'������irijvi>.  Hlmply npullod, woUi-  Presbyterian Church  Sorvioes will bo hold iu the Presbyterian Ohuroh on Sunday next. Morning service, lo a m.; Evening aervioa,  7.80 p.m.   Snnday aehool at 10.0 a.m.  Bible Class and Sabbath Sohool at 10  a.m, You are cordially invited to join  our Bible Class  S. H. Sabiussiak, Paator.  Churoh of ISagland  Now Sohool Houso���������Oot. 16th,  2l8t  Sunday after Triuity. Motina, Litany  and Sermon, 11 am. Eyenaong and Sermon, 7.80 p.m. Mr. Long's Houso  (Erickson) 8 p.m. Snnday Sohool J at  Vicar's Hoaee at 8 p,m.  Hurvest Thanksgiving Sorvioos���������Oct.  28rd, 22ud Sunday aftor Trinity. Mat-  inn, holy communion, 11 a.m., Evensong nnd Sormon, 7.80 p.m* Alioo Siding Sohool Houso, It p.m. Sunday  Sohool at Vicar's House, 8 p.m.  ������t'iEiiiiiimj.������.u.Jtti  ana  THE m.  HOTEL  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  mmtmv^mtm  Men's bnlbrignu underwear, 76. por  Bult.���������O.O. S  Minn L. M Soott, Trained Nnrne, nf  Bnthwell hoHpitul, Mauitobn, is ready  for outfiip-oiiioitta ot any kind, Matorulrv  nappoialty Apply Mian L. M. Soott,  genoral del Ivory, Moyio, B. O,  Bubbor tiro oollapBiblo go-onrta, ffl.BO  ���������O, O, S. ,  AHM1A      *|R"f-  Did you mako n mis-lilt  the time you employed the  lastM help."  Oort������t worry. There' aire  iota of good flah In tho aen.  and ��������� sure tmlt tocatch them  I* a Want Ad.  m...,. mil w ������ ��������� MrfUM.  GUY LO^ENBER������  REAL ESTATE     INSURANCE  ;.���������.������������������������������������..���������MININfl" -'  OfHOK-TlCLUPUOMK CKNTRAL JU.OOK. , * ;   PHONK 1,  ���������4������  AAAAAiN^WMAA/V^AAj^iAiVv\iVVtA^^^^  Billiards and Pool  Jtb'JliM    RoOttl    S5v������v������H-  J Cigars arid Cigarettes  t  .���������.iw'4'iy....l.U.',.,..���������������-.  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  >m|MWWW.I.'.i|'-'l|l>������l.".|.|"������ll1" il.iii.MW.MMM������MMW>������MMWM������W������������������������M������^.M���������������MMWWM  i^N/l H>iPfTlELD,Pn)p  fe^^^^^^^^^^^^|u^^i^^jj^*4^^li^uJ^^a ghJ  Women's Woes  ORESTON WOMEN ABB FINDING  RELIBF AT LA8T  It dooa aoom thnt women have more  thou n fair ahoro or tlm uolma and paiiia  that aftliot hnmanity} thoy inuat ������������������keep  up," mu.t attend to dntioa in anlte of  oouatButly aobiog backa, or, h^Bdaobi'������;  dlsay apaUa, baarTng*down paina;  thoy  mustutoop ovor whou tu utotm inoanV  tortiiro.   They mual walk and baud and ,  work with seeking pains and  tmi^y '  ooh������a from kiduey HIb,   KiduoyH uiu.ho������  moro auffoilng than uuy other >rgauv (������fV  the bidy.   Klip the kldneya Willi iiritl  lionlth ia enally maintained,   Rond of a V  roiuedy for kiduoya only that holpa nnd  cmrca tho klfi-ueya.   '���������.���������������������������; 'XX'yxyyyX-y x '���������������������������  Mra, Edward Oiilwood, of jiifl, fl. Harold  utr(*er.', Votp Willlnnij Ont, ��������� aya,; -'���������'���������,-; :',!���������.,���������  ������������������|uufforod with dull. wUcrabioiialiifl,  HOVunePa nbroaa uty buck tmoic audiw uiy  ,ai(lo,H,;forA'hlDntlia.'vi;'?,hey.'.;w,ould.',,batoh ,,  mo ao badly ht tltueti th/it I oonld ttcar^o-  jy dkKi'o nrpnud. v Tlio Uldnoy, aooredona  Imd,uIho been of a hoavv color lind oon.  rni'iiKl a atidimene.   Tben. I won id havu  dlK'/y'apnllH uiid iiltogntlior, feit Koiior-  iilly rrtii down. -'AI'tertiAliig a iunnbi������r  nf i������m������edie������  vvithour- finding rolinf,   I  lonrui'il of Bo itli'H Kidney lJtilni,D(i nm  [iluiiHiid io nny, iniiiHl tliiun nu exotdloiit;  I'lniiwdy.  ' Tlu-y have wiliiivnd mo of thn  inlHumlilo piiiiiH nnd aoroniiPH in iuv hack '  ntul luivo iUho otirud of my other kiduoy ''  troublu."  For mile in Cvaitoii by Oreaion tornir  and llrtiilt Oil    Sold hy dealer*    PricO   .  ftOciinta.   Tbo R. T   Booth 0'). Ltd.i  Fort lOrio, Out, Hole Oauiutiuli agHnta,


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