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Creston Review Jul 11, 1913

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Array rYK'*'rvY4'jY-^  itit^smts^mmmmmmiammmmiimx^  ALL THE?NEWS  "of the ;CREiSTON -j  DISTRICT  All Roads in Bast and West kootenay Lead to Creston  ���������--v-,,,.-,...^  ������**. ��������� m  f    Jf{sE%^p^y  :',::--V~"'-:'V+':'J^  ������������������-.-���������     -. 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Single Copies 5c.  Celebration by the  Id   .O  As mentioned in last issue of the Review, the action of  the Great Northern R. R. people in cutting Creston off  without a special for the 4th, after they had heen sent a certified cheque to fay for same, was a great disappointment  and a hardship to the people of Creston. Too much censure  eahuot be put upon the company, whose neglect was simply  a slap at the people of this vicinity and if the latter do not  wa,ke up and call the company to time, they must expect the  same kind of treatment in the future.  The few who went down from Creston, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Bevan, Miss Bradley and Floyd Rodgers are euthusiastic as  regards the treatmenf they received, the B. F. people meeting  them with open arms and even placing an auto at their disposal. _ ���������       *  They carried out a fine program of sports: Horse races,  Indian war dance with 50 Indians in costumes trimmed in  ermine and studded with beads.  There was a motoi cycle race in which occurred an accident but no one was hurt.  CO. S., SIGNAFIES ORANBROOK  OO-OPERATIVE STORES.,  Jim Johnston's bridge crew moved  /  to town yesterday they are . goiug to  repair   the   bridge   at   Mallendaine's.  They expect to be here till the   middle  of next.week  How about soft water for washing?  GetEavestroughiiig put op by Embree  for 15 cts a foot.  Miss Eay Jackson, of Worcester,  England, is visiting her brothers,  Walter    and    Frank    Jackson,      of  _____  ���������Fbry our Spring paintinguseBapco  pure paint. For sale in all colors at  Speers.        .  Our esteemed tinsmith ahd steam  fitter and jack-of-ali-trades, Wm. Embree and wife rejoice in the arrival of  another daughter who put in an appearance July _th. ��������� Mr. Embrees usually expansive smile is now wrrking  overtime;  _I ���������  ' ___ _-_ _���������_ -B- _-*������.  IS  ���������*__��������� _*v  Vi V^'IVU I   I UgJfJB HBtp I VI  6i6Dr  Orangemen and Friends Coming  From Cranbrook, Nelson and  Intermediate  Points  ���������FOR SALE���������Twwufcy acres of first  class fruit land. New four room cottage on place, all slashed and burned, 2  acres stumped, water rigbfc for both  domestio and irrigation purpose". A  bargain.   Enquire at thie office.  ���������The C. C. S. of Oranbrook is selling  Iron Beds with mattress and spring for  $11.  MIDNIGHT FIRE  AT^ANYOW GITY  Early Thursday morning, while the  members of the road construction crew  who ore working just outside of Canyon  City, -were sleeping the sleep of the-just,  a dog began to bark. On the stillness of  the early morning the sound was like a  thunder peal, so thought Jim Scott, and  promptly woke to investigate. Judge  of his surprise to see the barn of what is  known as Rodger's old pole camp a  mass of flames he woke the other occupants of the bunk house, which was  only a few feet from the barn and' then  began a fight to save the horses but had  to abandon several sets of harness.  Jim Scott received burns on the armi-  aud had the hair singed on his head,  Lv'and tho dog are .he heroes of th������  occasion.      ���������  WEDDING BELLS  ND GHAB1R  Services in the Church of England  will be as follows for Sunday: Sunday  School at 10*15a.m.; Matins at 11a.m.  Evensong (Erickson) 3.00 p.m.; Evensong 7.00 p.m. R. AXON, Rector  Mrs. A. Kennedy and daughter May  of BoSVysII, were Creston visitors on  Saturday.  A small house to rent on Viotoria Ave  apply J- Cook. 0-  Come to Creston July 12th. The coming'of the Orangemen for the Celebration this year is going to be a big thing.  Weather indications look promising and with special  trains from East and West and our own district - in holiday  garb, with a program ,v_ich begins in the forenoon and lasts  12 hours or more, the visitors are assured of a good time.  Our hotels and refreshment places have made preparations to take care of a crowd and the rest of us will be on the  Social Committee to see that everybody has a good time and  carries away a proper impression of our district. The greatest fruit growing district in British Columbia.  Following is the program of the day;  Mrs. W..C. ForreRter is this week en-  tertaioiug Mr-. Cddie aud family of  Grassy _a*i*e, Alta* Mrs. Oddie is her  sister.  On Tuesday evening, July 8th, in the  quiet of the evening, '���������when all the air  a.solemn stillness holds,"  two of our  young people, Alfred CockreiJi and Susie  Price, were quietly married at the home  of the bride's parents, Mr   ond   Mrs.  Price, Rev. F. L. Carpenter, officiating.  But hark, what a din!   Breaking upon  the quiet of the evening hour, it is the  numerous friends auu acquaintances cf  bride and groom, who have taken a hand  in the proceedings and are bent on giving the now happy couple a send-off  thafc thoy will remember as long as they  live.  The Review -joins in best wishes to  r,he happy couple.  . Rev. aiid Mrs Blake and children  returned Wednesday aftei-noon��������� from  attending the Presbyterian n  at Toronto,  Govt.   Tree-Inspector.   E. C.   Hunt  spent Sunday at Boswell.  -House to liet.-Apply  to A. N. Coaling, 4ih Stree, Creston.  Currants and Raspberries are   now  on the local market.  _i!" _������������-���������*  UUUK UKttt. !-E-W3  Church Notices  .   .  i'm. .,    ..���������     .,.-    .   .        . "    ���������Holstein' Bull, Sir "Glen Pertertrje  Korndyeke, No. 10765, will be at Bonny  Brook ranch, Oanyon Citv, during season 1013. Service fee$5 oash.D. J. Lyon.  CATHOLIC OHUROH  i Sunday School every Sunday at 2:30  METHODIST CHURCH  Beginning tho flrst Sunday in May  Junior Congregation and Bible OIubi*  11 A. M.  Public Worship, 7 :������0 P. M.  Come and help us to holp yon.  Fred J., Carpenter  Pus tor  Coming in the morning train Wednes-  lay were two people who seemed quite  rappy but awfully anxious to see Rev.  B". L. Carpenter. They registered at the  King George Hotel and then set out to  nnd tbo minister.  Iu the early afternoon having found  the minister, Mts. Mildrod Holdon, of  Kaslo, became Mrs Caspar Asprass, and  on tho aftaruoon train husband and wifo  left for thoir now home in Kaslo. Mr.  AHprasfl has been living at Trail.  PltNHBYTERIAN   OHUItOIC  .Service ovory Simdny  at  11  a. in.  nnd 7:!M p. in.  Sabbath School at2:.M) p. in.  Adults Blblo OlaBfl.moGfcB ovory Thum*  ���������tvr* evening.  W. G. Hl.AKW  M1iiIh1,oi'  ���������FOR SALIC- ono nor, of double liar-  nofiH, (linuinne flollarn,) lf>0rodn, 0 Htiinri  patent wiro fanning, AM, 8 foot, o.odar  (nruirio) pOHtH, house logs pnelud, <28x'lii  mid at>x21 font, logH, nnd RO Um. ilium-  moth el over send. 'K. IY T. Tnylor, OroH-  CHILD MEETS WIIH  IL  Saturday afternoon littlo Marion Ash,  daughter of Frou Ash, of the Oreston  Moroantilo Co., while playing noar tho  0. P. V*. dr-pel, climbing tbo fenco. foil  backwards to tbo ground, several feet  bolow and sustained a compound frao-  euro'of tha arm just abovo   tho olbow.  I)I*. HoiitloiHon was oallod and the littlo snfforor is now doing Hplondiuly_ although tho accidont Is a Viry pninfnl  ono.  Marlon in novi-n yearn of ni*o,  The annual meeting of the Wynndel  Assisted Sohool will be held in Mr.  J. J. Grady's house on Saturday July  12th ut 10a.m. Business will be to  elect a new trustee to take Mr. Butterfield _ place, whose term expires, and au  auditor to fill Mr. P. Hagen's place.  Misses IS*. Bathie, A. Hagen, A. John-  sou were Creston callers Monday.  W. J. Cooper and O. J. Wigen wen  in Creston Mouday.  P. Ofner returned from Hosmer on  Tao-day, he cspecte to seturs there in a  fow days.  Diok bevan and Dr. Henderson wero  in Dack Creek Wednesday,  Matt Hogon and bis crew nre going to  NoIbou Suuday to work on the government road there, right aoross from the  boat landing.  The Oo:operative Fruit Growers ol  Wynndol havo shipped 2314 orates of  strawborrloB up to Thursday July lOtb.  Total number of oratosj'or tbo wook of  July 2nd to Oth is 824. Tho borrioa w ill  Inst niiotlioa week or ton days.  The raspberrloH nro ripening fast and  Homo of the ranchers bavo shipped out  qulto a fow already.  There will bo a large crowd from Diieltr  Crook and Wynndel in Crouton to help  oolobrato Ornnuronmii'H dny. Given a  flnt' dny tbey aro Hiiro to h.wo a good  tlmo.  Owing to tho high wator ami tho ox-  co.sBlvo activity of tho monquifoH, the  pionio which tho Duck Oreo!' Social  Club wiih 11 huvo hold on July 1'Uh hiu*  boon poHtpouVd for a intuitu or .-"ix  woultH.  ��������� Send for our prices on furniture, we  pay the freight.    O O. S.  Forty years in use, 20 years the standard, prescribed and recommended by  physicians. For Womans'ailments, Dr.  Martei - Pills, at your druggist.  CANYON CITY NEWS  l|JIVgittl-t  10:00 to 12:00 a.m.���������piiildren _ Sports, Prizes amounting to     $15.00  1:00 p.m.���������Parade of Oreston and visiting lodges from Mercantile Hall.  1:80 p.m ���������Addresses at Park���������Address of Welcome by Rev. F. L. Carpenter; Addresses by Rev. R. J. Mclntyre, of Nelson and by two  pastors from Cranbrook.  8:00 p.m.-Caledonian Sports Prizes: 1st       2nd  Men's 100-yard dash  ?......     $5.00     $3.00  Single ladies 50-yd dash         5.00       a00  Married Ladies     "        5.00       3.00  220-yard dash, open to all ;...        5.00       3.00  Standing high jump , ;..'.....:..       5jQ0       3.00  Running high jump         5.00       3.00  Standing broad jump        5.00      3.00  Running broad jump        5.00       3.00  Hop, step and jump        5.00       3.00  Pole Vault        5.00      3.0C  Tug of War, Creston vs. All Comers, 10 men on aside     10.00  4:30���������Senior Baseball Game, Nelson vs. Cranbrook, purse     100.00  S:00 p.m.���������-Dance in Grady's Hall, Opposite the Oreston Hotel,  Special music is being procured. Price of "Ad mission:  Gouts 50c, Ladies Free.  Mr. Mclunis has bought Mr. Lain-  berton'H ranch. You'll wake a. rancher  yet, Less.  Mies Joliffe, of Revolstoke, is visiting  Flossie White.  Tho mill dosing down has given onr  city wbat might bo formed Spring  bouHooloauiog, only a few of tho best  are loft to tell tho talo.  Ted ond Rod havo gono camping, if  tbo mosquitos aro as aotive on tho hills  ii8 thoy aro here, that giugor whisker  will bo a thing of tho past. Thirty  mountain lions'a day will bo only a  dream to tbo big game thoy will got..  W mt any help to paok it down boys ?  Don't booby, Bobby, dig in  and _ot  your foot wot.  Goorge, don't be butting in,  boforo ii  follow gets half a chanco.  Out Scout olub aro having holidays  now.  T. G. PROGTER KILLED  BY ADTOJ VICTORIA  T.G. Proctor, a pioneer ofthe Kooto-  nays, well known in this district and  at one time interested in milling claims  at Nelson, was found dead at Victoria  Wednesday morning.  At an early hour in tho morning tlio  police found on the car tracks near  Oak Bay a body which on invetigation  seemed Lo indicates that tho dead niuu  was T. G, Procter. Papers in his poc-  kottt boro Mr. Procter's name and address. There is little doubt of bis identity. It is lenrnod ho was run down  by au auto and tlio police have avros-  tod tbo man "whoso nmchirio caned li is  death.  Thoiiui.'i (3. lYot'ttT came to Kootenay in 1801 from the middle western  .States, whore bo was engaged for  some yeai-H in the onttlo ranching  buNinc-HH, and for tlio past score of  years bus been ono of tho  most popu-  LOCAL ORUEti  -<j. your  lives iiiMiml bojt-,   Jack Ss   lar and   widely   1-1  mixing tlio dough now. Sorry to hoi*  tho cook loavo loavo, "for ho was a jolly  good follow."  M>U'll  rr.'.'.dcnt'r (-  Now Block of Wall paper at Harry  Tjnnimid'H hIkmi, Sirdar avenue.  A ebaok to rent apply J. Cook.  ami hum our u������Uing   iuuh iu   mo   _h.mii  Ptoro.  Wi. oim uniiuK' vim   vvitli   Mrlvi'ii-  i     .    % ,        .    f. i    ...i...,,i  H.A, Spoors.  Glectric Restorer for iVlen  PhOSl>honol roBtoro������ ovory norvo In tlie J)������)-l v  r.."Y.?V,,mwt ir. tn ,>ropnr teniilon s roiloreei  Mill UUU \UHlity. tiauiiililio Oi-liiv iui.i .m t.-*.i.i>i  ������������*,V-������������������   nvnrl0r\   nt onr*.     PhA-inllOltOl   will  mt������lco *you tt now mnn. Prlco ������n a Ixm, utiwu t������r  tn M������|i������tj*'*i������ny piiiim-ii. tb*noob.ll JUrupi  i>0.i *t������ C������tU������rlno_. Ont.  tblrt province.  He was tho original owner of tlio  Alice Mine on Goat 'Mountain  Last year be was appointed geiit'itil  manager of tbo Lucky Jim Zinc miiu-H.  He wan in NcIhou about six weeks  ago on biiMiui-H connected with the  mine.  Suuday eveniug the officers and members of Creston Loyal Orange Lodge,  Mo 2005, marched to the Methodist-  Church in a body, preceded by their  beautiful new standard in the hands of  six standard bearers.  Tho maroh from the hall to the ohuroh  was carried out in good order and as  they appaoaohed the latter building tho  congregation wero singing tho soul inspiring and martini hymn, "Onward,  Christian Soldiers.".  Two by two thoy entered tho church  and occupied tho seats reserved for their  ubo and joined iu tho Binglng.  Thou followed prayer by tho pastor  and the sermon in whioh tho pactor,  Rov. F. Ij. Carpenter appealed to tho  standard-boarors of Christianity to look  woll to thoir weapons, and abovo all to  lot tho issues involved, whioh aro Important, otornal in foot, tako hold not  only of thoir mindtt, nnd their politlofl,  but of thoir boartfl.  The ohuroh was filled and additional  goats had to bo proonrod to aooommo-  dato tho congregation.  ?t> run* oont. dlw*oont. on all wall vnptr  t~*~m.m.t f,*x   .. * ...    II..-* tt     T   .... I*, o, r.l      Cll|*l"|r\,.   |  HV0I1U0.  FOR SALE���������Tho beautiful homo with  uh iiiiigniiiooiit noworu, woll  appoiutua  bun: and fiowcrln eh rubbery, lately va-  catod by tho Rov. P.  Hayman,   i������ ior  Halo or will rone to a desirable tanant.  1<*<it* fnrllinr rinrM-iilor-   /nrt<ir-.l������>.T������   tm***,*  1'-''. M, t-iiuionuiiou, ureutou a, U,  _!_______<____���������!__  __________���������  ***"��������� its  THE REVIEW, CUES TON,. B.-'C.  Qstiitgf Shoes  ^w^HllwlllnlllB^^ -���������  Everybody  THE  PERFECT SHOE  FOR SUMMER SPORTS  x ^w- *pm%. tr. ���������.������-> >. t i?_  Sl-s-   iulI>������ xmxUrxxJLxl.  (Continued)  Mr. Scribner! You must bo careful,   please!  Scribner shrugge.'. his shoulders.  Haven't you read the newspapers this  morning?  There was a long silence. The  detective walked across tho room,  opened the door and peered up and  down th. passage, then ho returned  to his seat by the fireplace.  What do you know about th������ affair  at the Savoy Hotel? You are a  friend of Mr.  Francks?  Am I bound to answer your questions?  Heriot shook his head. No; but  after what you've just told me, I  think you'll be required as a witness  at the inquest.  A faint smile crossed Scribner's  face. Francks used to be a friend  of mine, we were both in love with  Miss de Fontaigne; he got there first,  so to speak, and he's got money and  all that sort of thing. They were engaged to be "married. Then something happened which caused the engagement to be broken of?. If you  want further -details you'd better question the late Mrs. Franeks* father,  a lawyer chap called Saintsbury, and  a money-lender called Roberts might  be able to tell you something, too, if  you can get him to open bis mouth.  To  the  casual observer  the detect-'  ive ccsreelv looked interested.      You  mean to imply tbat Mr.  Franeks was  forced  against    his    will    to    marry  Saintsbury's   only   daughter?  That's the id-ea. lie was a fool; any  man with his wealth who could chuck  a girl like Iris de Fontaigne was a  fool, net to say a cad.  Tlie detective smiled. Then you  stepped in; your engagement to Miss  de Fonrraigne was announced th- otiser  day ?  Fred  Scribner  said  nothing.  Almost at the same tr*���������merit Mr.  Francks returned from his honeymoon, and last night���������that very terrible  accident   happened.  Accident?  table -wft-eh Aaron Roberts olwaye occupied et lunch-time.  The detective recognized tie mon-  Qty-leiider at once; he could not blame  his Instincts for this, for he  _new  (him by reputation and by eighty,  (To be Continued) ;  BIRD  MIGRATION  of  Heriot turned away, the expression  on his face was far from pleasing  now; he looked neither young, fresh  complexioned. man, nor did he look a  detective who held between his hands  the riddle of a terrible mystery and  tho answer to a gruesome ecandal  which bad ended in tragedy. He  more nearly resembled an animal���������  a bloodhound on the scent, or a wild  beast just before, lt springs upon its  prey.  I presume for tho .tresent you will  no$ take any action for the assault  which you allege was committed on  you last night?  I suppose I'd better not, Sci.ibn.er  replied.  Heriot moved towards the door.  What are you going to do uow? the  Honorable Fred  asked.  I'd afraid you mustn't ask me that.  And if you'll take my advice, Mr.  Scribner,   you'll  not   discuss  this   af-  your  rvhih  iub    or    with    your  you'll    keep    your    mouth  fair at  friends;  closed.  That's all right,    Scribner    replied  easily.      Ke held out  his  hand.   Do  Samo    Extraordinary,     instances  Their Travels  The ornithologists tell us that birds  are not so invariable in their migratory habits as most persons suppose.  If for Instance, the season is. warm,  or their is sufficient food for them  in.the north, the birds are late starting south.  Nevertheless, the month of October  is a sort of starting-point in the records of the ornithological societies.  But it is not infrequently the case  that biFds that migrate in large numbers on October 81st one year, have  either not arrived or have passed  south earlier on the corresponding  date of previous years.  The Accidental Visitors' List, kept  by the London Zoological Society, is  a record of all birds observed ln  Great Britain and on the British  coasts that are not indigenous to the  British Isles, but have down thither  from the Continent. In England, naturalists, ornithologists, lighthouse-  keepers, masters of vessels, coast-  guardsmen, farmers, and several  country gentlemen gladly report  strange birds which they may observe, and give the date and circumstance- of tho observation. An examination of 'The Accidental Visitors  List   reveals   many   curious   happen  ings.  Birds native to eastern Ciberiu and  China. North Africa and the arctic  regions ha*, e thus been observed iu  Great Britain. Au extraordinary in-  not rorget the tip l gave you about * stance was that of a Canada owi that  old Saintsbury and Aaron Roberts; \ alighted in an exhausted condition on  you'll find the latter at S9 New Bond; board a vessel off the coast of Corn-  Street. ! wall in 1S30.    The bird was so fatig-  i Heriot took Scribner's hand grave-:  j iy, and left the room without another;  | word. I  I     As  soon   as  the   front   door   closed  ! upon hiin he drew a de-op breath, and  taking his handkerchief from his pock-  ued with its long flight across the  Atiautic that it offered not the slightest resistance when, handled by the  sailors. A Carolina cuckoo was shot  in Wales in February, 1831, by Lord  Cawdor.      In 1S31 an American wood-  A Great Job  Tramp (recognizing friend)--Is that  yerself, Tooley? An' wbat are ye  doin' in that hole?  Friend���������Don't say a word. 'Tis  a foine job job I have. The feller  what runs the hotel just below here  pays me fifteen shillings a week to  live here, r.nd ho ells me 'The Hermit of Scrub-Oak Hill. Tho people  comes up l.ere be the dozen to luk at  mo and it's good cigars I'r smoking  the whole day long!  Wanted a Change  Simpson���������Whatever induced your  uncle to marry the widow of a man  who  was hanged?,  Jimpson���������He has been married to  widows beforo. and says he was tired  of having the virtues of a former husband fiuug in his face.  RUSSIA'S STATE RAILWAYS  et Aviped h-s hands. He walked a I duck was killed at Dorking, England  little way up th* street out of sight! In 1872 three specimens of Cassin's  of the block of fiats, then called a Lsnow-goose, a native of Labrador, were  cab. and drove to tho Savoy Hotel. ! seen on the west coast or Ireland.  He was shown into Mr. Veinhardt's ] The American societies have also a  private office, where he interviewed ; record of five individuals of tkLs spec-  tae servxints v.ho had been summoned i ies shot in Chesapeake Bay ia 1871.  to the suit of rooms Francks occupied j The      London        Zoological So-  the pr^Mous evening wlwn the trag-; ciety also maintains an accidental vis-  edy occurred. He did not learn! itor's list of fishes, as well as of birds,  very  much   froni *iienn  same  statement.  Yes,   sir,   accident.       Heriot's   paie  blue  eyes   lost  their  kindly   lnnocanc  expression  and grew  hard   steel-like   f b        bt   Francks   tbe   ?elegrram   from  I must warn you again, -���������lr_._bcr.caer, ��������� M_   Sc_ibner had overaear_ the tona_  ; er say to Miss de Fontaigne that he  i would kill somebody, but he did not  een  mea-  than   he   already Vnew.       One.  girl, ��������� Woods Hole,  Massachusetts.   .  she wao had first given the alarm to j     These   curious   wanderers   into   an-  t_e    manager,    made    an    important: other .continent    are    doubtless    the  And the  page-boy  who j young of some migratory flock.  Such  a  flock is led by an old and exper-  Well. uiy Uttlo man, what can I do  for you? askod tho grocer, as he rubbed his hands .genially together.  Pleaso sir. mother say a. these matches she bought this morning ain't no  good.  No good! exclaimed the grocer,  now almost, as much worried as the  boy. What's the matter with them?  This is the first" complaint I've bad.  Can't help that, said the small boy.  Mother says they ain't no good.  Nonsense! replied tho grocer. Then  taking a match from one of the boxes  he gave it a smart, rub, which ignited  it immediately, and turned to the boy  again. Well,    he    inquired,    what  have you got to say now?  The small complainant returned the  d'-dainful look, undaunted.  That's ori right, guv'nor, he remarked, but d'you fink my muvver's  coming 'ere to strike matches on your  pants every time she wants a light.  Nearly a ���������Million Passengers Defrauded Government in a Year  ' The statistical report of the State  Railways of Russia just published'  shows by an amusing array of figure's  that for some people, at least it costs  little Indeed to travel by rail in Russia. Among the dismissals and punishments inflicted In the course of a  year, 315 guards and 133 subordinates  dismissed, and 6,575 guards and 10,-  473 others fined, are all catalogued as  having helped wayfarers along without  cufficient regard for the law, which  decrees that journoys by railway in  Russia shall be paid for.  But these odd 20,000 punishments  can scarcely be said to. meet the  needs of the r*ase, as In the course of  a year nearly a million passengers defrauded tho State Railways management. The exact number is 904.118.  Altogether as much as $550,000 was  found to be duo for fares unpaid.  Nearly half the money was paid at  once, a quarter was paid later of free  will, and for the payment of the rest  tho authorities wero compelled to go  to law.  Naturally most of the guards and  subordinate employees received slight  comrni&stons from the passengers  ihey helped. Calculating that only  a third, or at the highest estimate a  half, of the cheap travellers are  caught, the effect on the railway balance-sheet must be very considerable.  It Is amusing to note, however, that  for the tinu being the department expresses itself almost satisfied. In  earlier years, it is explained, the number of passengers without tickets who  got off free was much greater!  I could go through hardships with  tbe man 1 loved. _  I'd rather go through .-.'million dollars.  Every Woman  _���������������._.V������������������  Effer-.  vescenf  That splendid, pleasantly  bubbling tonic which stimulates organs and rids the  blood of Impurities. Rosy,  cheeks and vigorous health  reward the daily use oi  Abbey's Effervescent Salt.  ������������������"*"']*?���������  it's very dangerous  man.  to    accuse    any  ���������Oh, I'm not makliig any accusation j ^    ; ^ ��������� i&d   b  Scribner   said   quicKiy.   and   Ini  onr. < ..,���������_��������� .-o  putting  two  and  two   together.     ****������������������" ' L*   *"   '  But  let  it  go  at  that;   Francks   poisoned j     "-"Ul'v;  been  <_.-'  his wife by mistake.     And I suppose | ^"\a:?^������eea ������������  sho hadn't been dead half-an-hour be-, J��������������������� \;������^a *?  fore he had taken a taxi-cab, and was  calling  ou  the   woman  he  had  loved  and lost.  He could not bids the contempt, the  hatred in bis voice, bis whole bearing exuded it. The detective watched him between half dosed eyes.  When ho arrived at Abingdon Villas he found you there, Mr. Scribner,  and I gather that he assaulted you'.  That's it; lie heard that I had proposed to Miss do Fontaigne, lie evidently still considered her his property, so be was riled. He found me  there, and without speaking a word  ho struck mo with the heavy stick he  carried. Evidently he had got a  taste for blood, be might havo killed  mo. '  Mr. Heriot nodded. These are  ratber serious statements you've made  Mr. Scribner. Ho was making an  entry In hla book; writing rapidly.  Are you prepared to substantiate  Ihem.  I am.  llnve you anything more you wish  lo pay?  Nothing. Of course, I'm sorry for  Frnneku in a way. I'm sorry for  any man who's��������� Again ho shrugged.  ienced bird, which knows the route  north and south. Occasional'..- birds  that have never before been over the  aerial road may get separated from  the flock. They become bewildered,  Heriot left the hotel at mid-day; he j and fly  about,   quite at  a loss   until  sfled with his: they reach land; wher.e that may be  Though, outwardly' is entirely a matter of chance.  perhaps, be looked calm and content- j Now and then birds that are not  ed and his blue eyes shone kindly on j strictly migratory gather in enormous  the world, he was troubled and ill at j flocks, and sweep over several hun-  case. | dred miles of count.y. The cause that  Already he had collected enough ev-   impels them to such action is still a  idence to hang Jimmy Francks.     And   mystery.      Many years ago    Turkey  ECZEMAFROM    "  KM) TO ANKLES  Tortured With Terrible Itching and  Burning. Scratched Until Tore  Flesh, Lay Awake for Nights at a  Time. Used Cuticura Remedies  and Found a Cure.  fit. Ola, Ontario.��������������������������� When I waa ton yoara  ������������ld t bc'tran to bo toriuro'l with n, ti'rrllilo  Itching and lmrnlnK of thn skin, and vast  told it wns cr-zonm. I lir-vf* Lad it right.  plonrr for nr--.nti yi'Tii-fl M'-tuly, ll, gritting  worao ov'.-ry yoar. I wiih Htfr-otcu trom head  to anltlnsi. It nottnu-il to appear JIUo hlvtw  0,t drat, limn I would hi-aln to Mcramli until  I toro my 1'rtdi. J 5 would nlwaju bo at Its  wort- at ritidil. 1 li.v-u wakf-l Jiiysr-lf upat  ���������nl^Uti'. m-';H"*!!rv.; :wA :-.-.y fin;.-. :���������;���������. v,<.uM 1;>  Just Htllf and cramp'xl from bcr.-Uclilt'K. fio  that I would be liar.lly ablu to utmlf/liton.  them out..    My, how 1 li.no min\..r������*dt    My  (xiW.  Jill.l   \v!;rjj,j bo Jy v. u'.ld hi* Just, a hliisM  <T * ���������'.'.'."'.'.'"' *"'*. ' " '���������'.-������������������ v ���������". ' '..'������������������ r v.--.-,-!-. * ��������� -,  ������  ond vaUT on my fare ih'-n 1 would boi-lii  to burn.     I bnvfi lMn  rn-m..! fir *nli-ht_ at  Brthno v, brm my rozr-m.'i wax at IN womt,  "I would liii itiCttii-iKl Iii" iiiiiiiiliNittaMmo.  I wat ipiltltiK uot only dMn'.'-teiuwl, for  noUds.,' h'l'irtl. but i'C.".ii'l'-ii ly OImihuicu  ul������o. hut. damn f.'i't.r.io tunlli'il upon ini: onu  <Uy In Um sunn;.. .' oi" r.'JU hum laid iii.furu  my   i-y-t   ;iu   .^i-. ;.::.������������������ i    .,r   ."ui*..ui j,  llcntcdlru.    I ui'U t'nuu arrnrrlinK tn dlrc.o-  llnllH   .lllll   lift':!'   .4   fl. .      :.(.:-lir .it Inn*   I    111 '.'llll  to fori ftnd ������co r-:'!'.-f Mic-ii. It In neatly  ���������ul.-. mon ilm blrici* I fi-t l.r,"'in nnd I t-xii  iruiniiiliy t.'iy 1 vr tniniil ii ('.ri-. ��������� (mumimI)  Jiflct-I   1.0'ilmj   IC,   WlUm*.   lirf.   )J,   l'JII.  I'lillrii'-'v jiwii ''.rid ('.ii|rir;; < i|..tm������-nt nrn  ���������old l.y iliut-rid-.tri und ilniU-.m cu r> -".lii.ni.  Jput   a  ���������f *'   r*T'>  . j   ������  '      m   '  f 1 .     I������.  ..    V.M     l.l  ... ��������� n������ ... ������ ci  i. I'   IU. A  .JI.  Ct-         mm.  W.  H.   U.  l~ r- -.  0 .    4  he was little enough of a detective,  and perhaps too much of a man, to  be glad. He had done his" duty, he  reassured himself, that was all. But  duty could sometimes be ugly, even  terrible.  Jimmy Francks was no friend of  his, he had never met him before,  though once or twice he had seen liim  outside his club and in the fashionable streets of the West End. He  knew "the romance of his life, the  story of *be fortune he had made so  quickly; and wfcat he knew of him  he   liked.  Yet he was guilty, guilty of one of  the foulest crimes man can commit,  aud lt had been committed in cold  blood with a  deadly purpose.  And, strangely enough, over lt hung  the shadowy mists of romance. A  crime of love and passion.  Thoso wero not the reasons which  made the detective feel sorry for  Francks, though he was young enough  perhaps to bo attracted by romance  and have a keen sympathy with mon  and women of strong passions. There  was a great deal of tho primeval  nmn about Mr. Heriot, that was why  he was n successful detective.  Mentally he glanced over tho ovents  as he walked along, trying as was his  custom to prove "-ho mini ho believed  guilty to be innocent. He found that  was always tho surest way of eventually bringing home a crime to a suspected person.  Already there seemed HUlo to be  said in Franck's defenco, everything  pointed to his guilt. Ills past llfo  might have been blameless���������that Itself convicted him, for ho was a man  who never made a mistake; a careful man, a steady man, a man whoso  Intellect was stronger than bis emotion. Tbat, having onco prepared a  glaes of medicine for bli wlfo, lio  could afterwards havo deliberately  I'.ikon up uiiorhev hr.t'lt- nnd emptied  its contents Into the tumbler wus  more than nny Jury would believe.  "Yet ho must havo been disturbed in  the very ad, or he would nevor havo  been foolish or oandosH onough to  throw tbo empty bottlo Into tlio lire-  pllltM.'.  A t'olii-i'luuiU'd crime, and Us brutality wan I'lnpliiif-b't'd by the fact, that  4i���������.������������������������.<������������������'<��������� Krnni-UH wiim nloiiK lio left, the  hotel where his dead wlfo Uiy and  bad i-'t'iu*- PoKt halite to tell tho woman  he really loved that ho was free.  A cold-blooded crltno, yet tho de-  ttclivfi it It sorry for tho criminal.  Ills liiMinctH and pcrliapH his h-mrt  urgiM-d that ho could not bo guilty.  Jtcut'oii told hlni that Fiuucks hud no  loopliob' of ciicaiio.  And y'-t. thoii'"-1i doubllfRft Horlot  .....f .!������!���������,v.in. nl' tin. furl. In* had Jicl.i'd  on hlu liistliiofH, followed hloin, Iriiat.-  f .i   '..   Hi*.pi In   tviii-UIni*-  ci'liiitiiiil-.t  he  found  them  niniv u-t-fnl  than   hlfi  ri'iiH'iiiluK power,!.  Hi-   v.niil'1    not   i.av.    Hilini'lid   cih  ,-..-i.   ��������� r.   i,".lr,������������.,f    rrow-h   IfHH   to   bis  ������-.hlif In  Mew Hcoilaiid Yard.  I      AMI   U   Wit*   i11��������� ��������� l���������) i>   iilmini'.i,  tno   tu-  | ntlncL   Of    thfi   iilllili:)-,    Xvuiiill    Inotl^llt  I liliii  \n  Uio   Uttb-  n ���������*) tan rant  In   Con-  'd..lt l-aiut f-ud uai'lo him chooijc- ibo  and Bulgaria were invaded by enormous flocks of the rose-colored pastor.  These birds proved destructive to  vine-yards and growing crops, and the  peasants had to turn out in force and  kill them by the hundreds. A flock  of these birds would strip a tree of  fruit in less time than it takes to tell  of it, and there were public rejoicings  ln places after the vast flocks had  passed. So little is known of the  cause of such migration that the bird  societies everywhere are constantly  on the alert to note any unusual happenings of this sort.  Lost  His  Memory  Hewitt���������Gruet    has   lost    all    his  money.  Jewett���������But   I   thought   ho   was   a  Napoleon of finance.  Hewitt���������He was, but he met a Wellington.  Asthma Can be cured. Its suffering is as needless as It is terrible to  endure. After its many years of relief of the most stubborn cures no sufferer can doubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. Z. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Comfort of body and peace  of mind return with its use and nights  of sound sleep come hack for good.  Ask your druggist; he can supply  you.  A Simple Answer  Mother���������Well, dears, did you meet  anyone you know?  The Three Children (who have just  returned from their morning walk)���������  Yes; Ruby and Derek.  Mother���������Where did you meet them?  Barbara (the younr3st)���������At the  same place as we was.  Family Cherub���������Miss Kitty, won't  you sound your head for me? .  Young Lady Visitor���������Sound my  head! What do" you mean, dearie?  Family Cherub���������Can't you do it?  Why, mamma told papa you were rattle-brained .  $100 Reward, $100.  The readers of this paper will be pleased to leam  that there la at least one dreaded disease that science  bas beea able to car& In all Ua nti���������iw. and that is  Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the eraljr positive  cure now known to the medical fraternity.' Catarrr-  being a coast itutlonal disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acfng directly upon tho blood and mucous  lurfacea of the system, thereby destroying the  ,'oundation ot the disease, ovX giving the patient  itrength by butldlnp up the constitution and assisting nature ln doing Its work. The proprietors havo  so much faith In ita curative powers that they offer  One Hundred Dollars for any caso that lt Jails to  *ure.   Send lor list of tcsti���������onla's.  Art.'.ress F. .1. CHENEY <Sc CO   Toledo, O-  Sc.1 by all Druggist's. 75c.  Take Hall's Family rills lor ronstipatlon.  Was a Dandy Story  He invented a dandy story to tell  his wife when he got home after midnight.  Good one, was it?  A peach; lt would eatls-V any woman.  It would have but he couldn't tell  it.  Minard's Liniment usod by Physician*  Small Sadie���������Mamma, this nickel  you gave me this morning must be  counterfeit.  Mamma-^Why do yon think so,  dear?  Small Sadie ���������Well, I heard papa say  one time that money talk3, and I'-e  had this rmoiv.-y a whole day and it  hasn't sa'd a word.  When the Line was Busy '  Ma/or. of a : *.r distant State, he  was talking to the little man from  home.  I dunno hov you manage these affairs over there, he was saying, but  over here, when some of our boys got  tied up in that thar bankrupt telephone company I was telling yer about  they became mighty crusty.  Ok!  Yus; they didn't like the way th������'  receiver was handlin' the business no*  how.  Indeed? commented the earnest listener.    Then may I ask what they did?  Sartinly; I wus going ter tell yer.  They just hung up the receiver.  WELL SATISFIED  n a tr**7.������r������  DADI _  svtr-t-  tjivi i-wro  iaDLti-  Warls are disfigurements that disappear when tnated with Holloway's  Corn Cure.  My brodders, eald a waggish color-;  ed man to a crowd, in all Inflictions  ob your troubles, dar is one place you  can always And money and sympathy.  "Whar? Whar? shouted several.  In de dictionary,)he replied, rolling  bis eyes skyward.  MEMORY IMPROVED  Since Leaving Off Tea and Coffee  Many persons suffer from poor memory who nevor suspoct tea and coffee  have anything to do with it.  Tlio drug���������caffeine--In toa und coffee, acts Injuriously on the nerves and  1 cart, causing imperfect circulation,  too much blood In tho brain i.t ono  time, too 111 tic In another part. This  often causes a dullness which makes  a good memory nearly Impossible.  "I nin nearly 70 years old nnd did  not know .lint"coKeo was the c.iiino of  t.ho stomach and heart trouble I bu���������<;:.���������-  oil from for many *. ears, until about  four yonrs ago," writes a Wosiein  woman.  "A kind neighbor Induced mo to quit  ci ffee and try Postum. I hud boon  suffering severuly and was .^really reduced In flesh. After lining PoiiUiiii  a Ilttlo while I found myself improving. My heart boats bocamo regular and now I seldom over .notice any  symptoms of my old stomach trouble  at aU. My i!<-���������'��������� ve-. tire ..W-.-iily ,-uid  my memory decidedly hotter than  while I was utlng coffee.  "I llko tbo taste of Postum fully as  well as coffoo."  Name Riven by Ctinndian Postum  Co.. Windsor, Ont. Write for booklet, "Tin Road to *. olivine "  Pofllnm comes In two forma.  TLogul'-r (nniiit bo boll'-.l).  Instant Potdum doefin''. rmniirr. |)r,ii.  ,      . ....... ,V l-r.l f. ,.l\..     I  Hl'V       IIIH- H      |'I������.'4H.������..      ..........J        li,)        ���������,,,-.  ring a level toaupoonful In an t*rdln-  aty   cup of hot   writer,  vhi,.*,   !.:ri*i0>i  i: rlKbt  for  iiiohL  p-won.**.  'a blR cup rc'iulrcti morn nml nonio  nooplo who llko Bl.roiig thirif-n p���������t *���������  *       . . ���������   f M.������nt      (iMt 4   .....  U      IK-'I'"II I _ 4- ll  ..������lb n Ini'Re -minply o" r-ren. iv  Fivp'trlmont until   you    know    tim  nmoi-.nt that ploason your pnlaift ���������n.i  bavo It fcorve*.*. that wny in tlu. future.  "inftro'ii x lUktw* n" for i\iM uu  On the Instalment System  They were experts in many things,  bnt chiefly in the art of bragging. At  the moment they were discussing  their own triumphs as vocalists.  "Why, said the American, looking at  his companion through the smoke-  rings from his cigar, the flrst time I  sang In public the audience literally  showered me with bouquets���������flowers  of every sort, size and description.  Bless you, there wore enough of them  to fill a flower shop.  Faith, an' I can beat that! cried the  Irishman. The flrst time I sang was  at an open-air concert, and begorra,  the audience were that delolghted  they presented nie with a house!  What! exclaimed tlio American,  presented you with a house? You must  be off your head.  Not a bit of it, ropliod Pat. I tell  ye, they gave mo a house. True, he  added, In a whisper, they gave me a  brick at a time.  It Didn't Matter  ' When Fred Kellj made u slurl. in  jour nail am ho was put on reporting.  One night he was sent to a big fife  down the town. A reporter named  Brown was sent, with him. It was  a largo firo, and presontly Brown disappeared. A wall had fullon, and  Koily wns sure Brown was under lt.  Ho rushed to the telephone and enll-  ed up his City editor.  Say, ho shouted into tho tolophono,  Brown ls gono.������    llo'H burned up!  What's that? askod the Oity editor.  Brown is burned up, I toll you. Ho  fell into tlio firo.  All rlghl, -aid Iho City cdlLoi,  banging iy������ the tolophono, I'll send  down another man.  The Horlrd Man  It. says hero that surgeons havo  discovered that orango-blossoniH mny  bo usod as an anaeslhotlc, said Mrs.  Henpock.  1, j.lways did bollovo that I was un-  e.jiuu:h*u.' vvlu-n v.'c- v/t-rf married, remarked Mr.  Honpcr-.lt.  Oh my I Blx** oxclalmod Impatiently,  we'll bo, suro to miss tho llvst act.  Wo'vo been waiting a good many minutes for Hint, mother of iiiine,  Hours, I should nay, bo roplied, ratlir  or tartly.  Ours? she orU*d Joyrully. Oh,  George, this In bo niitldon!  How did tho movln������*ploturca of tlio  wedding torn out?  Oh, Hploudldly. Thoy caught" the  brldo whon who wan knocked nouso-  loss by being hit wllh nu old ahoo, bo  n.-������ I*.   Ii������i>f   f>n  v.'>tm">l   n������   llf*-.  Every Dialect to be Preserved  Prof. Ferdinand Brunot, is establishing a museum of voices with a  vit-w to preserving for future generation the voices and wordj of today.  He seems to believe that the phonograph is quite as wonderful an invention as,that of printing. He is making a world tour from Peking ar6und  by way of America, and he i_ even  going to catch some of the.Sioux Indians. He means that this collection  shall embrace every spoken language  in the world and even has hopes of  making it as vast and complete aa the  national library. Every dialect representing every national character���������  statesman, preacher, actor, or orator  ���������is to be collected and- 'canned' in  this vast phonograph museum.  Mrs. John Kenny, St. Norbert,  Man., says: "7. lave used Baby's Own  Tablets and am well satisfied with  them " Thousands of otner n- others  say the same thing simply because  there is no medicine for little ones  to equal the Tablets. They act as a  gentle laxative, regulate the bowels  and stomach, break up colds, expel  worms and make teething ea-. . The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or hy mail at 25 cents a box from  The DrV- Williamr' Medicine Co.,  Br^ckville, Ont.  Marie T.valn t/ira-J In a restaurant  one day and founJ himself next to  two young men who were putting on  a great many airs and ordering the  waiters about ln a most impressive  fashion. One of them gave an order  and told the waiter to inform tho  cook whom it was for'.  Yes, eald the other, better tell him  my name, too, so t.s to make certain  of Its being all right.  Mark, who hated swagger, called the  waiter and said in a 1 *ud voice���������Bring  mo n dozen oysters, and whisper my  namo to oaoh of them.  Mabel's auntie was expect^ " on a  visit. Just as she was almost due  to arrive a telegram came which read:  Missed train. ' /ill start same  time to-morrow.  Mabel rushed home from school expecting to meet auntie. Instead of  doing so, however, she^ was shown  the telegram. She read it through  carefullyr"and laboriously and then  remarked:  How silly of au_We, mamma.  Why, dear? inquired her mother.  Well, don't you see? If she starts  to-morrow ft the same time she'll lo'je  her train again.  Keep Minard's Liniment In the Hour*  ' 4 '       4''*  A man whose chimney was smoking  was looking for Bomeono tp stop it  from doing so. An old mason went  to him one day and said:  I will tell you a way to stop yonr  chimney from smoking if you give mt?]  a pint of stout.  The man,"pleased with the offer,  gavo him the stout. When the mas*  on was finished the other asked him  what ho woul.. do with the chimney,  to which the mason replied:  Never put a fire In it.  Russian peasanti produce great  quantities of hand-made goods. There  aro villages in which every home is a  workshop for tho production of furnl*  ture.  Scene���������-One of llvo plera at Southampton. A group of boys playing ln  dangerous proximity to tho edge. Suddenly an old salt, who has boen a fld-  getty onlooker f their gambols,  leave- his favorlto post and proooods  soundly to cuff ona of tbo lads ln  question.  SiirprlHod by hla action aoveral Interrogated tho old tar thereon.  Well, jiiir, \vu_ hlu I'-i-iy, IL bu- llko  this. 'Tlsn't as I care a hang whether thoy fall in or whether thoy don't,  but, It's tho blootnin" uncertainty about  lt that I can't stand.  Well, Tommy, what do you want to  bo when you grow up?   A lawyer?  Naw.  Oh, I.know. You want to be a po-  llcon.un or an engineer.  Naw, I don't. I wanna bo a bricklayer.  A bricklayer? Why, tbat'B hard  worlc.  So's ovory thing. But there's ft*  many days a brlcklayor don't baftoi  work, on account ot tho weather���������an'  there's ro much rotten woathor.  So the appondlx Is uboIobs, then,  doctor? Wo oould llvo without ltl  Woll, the patients, perhapa, but not  the Burgeons.  __������������������������������������.���������"' mmmmmm.mmmm ���������..������������.���������-��������������� .n������ ������������������ n������-������i-mmy mrn^  ������A Human Match Factory*-*  mm***mmm*mm*mi*mmm**********ssss*s***mms***mms*m^  Olllcor. Haiti tu: Indignant citizen,  thoro nro two .".nmbllnjr houuoa on  your brnt open nnaliint tho law.  lu thai Hu'i" Vvlilili olio bhall I clojio?  im**mmmmmmmmw**msmm***m****  The body contains phosphorus su(ticicnttomakc4tt3,000 matches. 1'hov  Ehorus is one of fourteen elements composing the body-divided ���������nrnong  ones, fleiih, nervous system and other organs. Tho perfect health of body  requires a perfect balance of tlie elements. These elements como from the  food wc eat���������the stomach extracts and distributes them.  Hut If stomach Is deranged���������the balance of health Is destroyed and tho  blood docs not carry the proper elements to the different organs, and there  Is blood trouble���������nerve trouble���������heart trouble. Pain Is the hungry cry of  starved ori/,Htk������. Put thn liver, stomach and organ* of digestion and nutrition into a condition ot health.   That Is Just what is done by  t>R. PIERCE'S  !   GOLDEN   MEDICAL   DISCOVERY  which has been so favorably known for over 40 years. It Is now put up In  tablet form, at well as liquid, snd ran be obtained of medicine oValere  everywhere or by mall by sendlntf 50 cents In lc stamps for trial box���������  ���������UUlttSS IV.V. *. ICl.C, l'l. it., uuuaio, W.Y.  I  I  ���������  T05 COMMON SENSE MBDIOAI.  ADVISftt  ���������I V%������������MO0X-V.yg.*������im1TAeinta^ty, M#-f������d*������# "jtwrt !������ ������ c4MM������J������ta-  n  it  I!  .:  ti't  i\  i'  BS  Smmsmm ���������WP IW'IM'L. IJ! ^WiW^aacwaiMaw'w-  ":.--''-' -;.':'. -.';-"--'-.. ���������'J."',.f/^-..-i!;^n.^Kr:.,i',-.<Jr>^i,  v-"-.'���������: 'Y'''---YY^rY-P^ftSSw  ���������ato  -_H__ KBVIEW, ���������BSSTGH-. B. a  /  .A  ���������5Sf_������OI5S_l  IlfcU!._.I_^_I  v���������'"   ft-_a??E'|!f*VI  MOST PERFECT MADS  ���������Vhe iNonteASEo jmutriti-  OUS VALUE OP BREAD MADB  IN THE HOME V/JTH -OYA_  YEAST CAKES SHOULD BE  eUFFICBSNT iriOENTIVC TO  I THE CAREFUL HOUSEWIFE  tO (JIVE THIS IMPORTANT  POOD ITEM THE ATTENTION  V TO WAlCH IT 18 _U_T_Y EN-  1    TITLED.  HOME BREAD BAKING REDUCES THE H!_H ti-OST Of  jj LIVING BY LEB8ENIN0 THE j  Ij AMOUNT OF EXPENSIVE I  I MEATS REQUIRED TO SUP*  j PLVTHE NECESSARY NOURISHMENT to the Body;'  E. W. QlLLeTT COi LTD.  TORONTO, ONT. ?  B   /VLH&S!?_f| tLS^tii'mimtrmt  II '���������    i   :     ��������� - -.    *   m* mm a  bmo-tsw  Pry-Fari-Sng Hqtpsd Alberta J  Alberta's share of tho 1918 Imml*  Station into Canada amounted to 80.*  000 people/ accoi-dihg to Charted 6.  Hotchkisa, provincial Matatifltlcian.  This brings tho population of th������ pro*  vine������ to approximately a half million  people, tho gain In 1912 being 24 per  cont. It ia believed that thia percentage -will be largely exceeded In  1918, *on account of the work -whlcli  the International Dry-Farming Congress did for tho province last fall 4  The seventh annual Congress was held  in Jjethbridgvj in October with delegates from practically every American state and from seventeen foreign  nations, it was the most important  gathering over held in Alberta.  Though its work had nothing to do  with colonization the publicity given  its meetings was world-wide and the  result ts that Alberta Is better and  more favorably known today especially in the United States, than ever before. Reports from all sections of  the United States indicate a very  heavy immigration to Alberta this  year, largely exceeding that of 1912,  when the states contributed 80,000  people and $40,000,000 in cash and  effects to the prosperity of this province. The Dry-Farming Congress  will be hold this year In Tulsa, Oklahoma, and judging from Alberta's  results, that state will reap great ben������  eflt.  Utterly Hopeless  She brought him a neat r-iemorttn-  dum sheet.  Here, she said, read that.- It's a  little list of things I want you to get,  Your memory haa become so bad that  I couldn't trust you to buy a pound  of cheese. You'd probably bring  home a clothes line. Can you read  it through?  Yes, he replied.     Is that pearl button or cold mutton?  It's talcum powder.    Good gracious  are you losing your sight too?  All right, said the man wearily.     I  won't forget anything this time.  But he came home empty handed.  Mercy!  she cried.    What's the excuse now  He gasped.  I���������I couldn't remember where I put  the memorandum you gave me.  You remembered that I gave you  a memorandum?  N-no, he stammered.    I forgot that,  too! ���������   *��������� ���������  A picture postcard which was malt  ed at Constantinople was received ln  Now York a few days ago. It beaTS  the portrait of _ tall, grizzled soldier,  ln full campaign uniform, holding in  his right hand a musket with -fixed  bayonet. He weara many medals on  his breast, and a full knapsack is  strapped to hie baok. Under the picture -re the words in French: Djoinil  Pacha, ������ormerly governor of Bagdad.  He is 88 years old, but volunteered  as a, private to take part in the Balkan war���������a fighting patriot.  A MJsUndsrst-ridl.ng  Th* old and retired ������ea captain wus  beginamg to lose his temper. For  -te&rljr* rflv������ -ninutoB ha iiaa. j-mttently  awaited iha arrival of the next train  to London, whilst fchd on* and only  porter ?of that little country station  slumbered on a Beat close by.-*- it  commenoed to rain, and the captain  Approached <___��������� fcieeoer and shook- hiaa  angrily.  Hi, wake upl Wake up! All hands  on deck! lie roared.  The porter ���������sighed, and knocked a  fly ������ft his nasal organ, but answered  not,-. Tho rain increased, and so did  the captain^ anger. Placing ihis Hp_  to the man's ear, he roared furiously:  HI, you sleepy-headed luggage-slinking son of a shipwrecked -sjarecrow!  How muoh longer do I have to wait?  WTiassay? growled the man, aa (he  reluctantly opened his eyes.  Isn't that train due? shrieked the  captain, as he brought tula fist down  with a crash on an empty milk ohurn.  Tbe porter sat up, gazed first at the  man of the sea, then at the heavy  downpour ofi rain.  That rain-dew? said he in astonishment. Lor, mister, no* that be'nt  any dew; sounds more like a good  thunderstorm.  Then the captain, with a wonderful self-control, dashed along the platform ln soarc-h of a x^a^y-ln-the-slot  punching machine,  vTiiwi ociatiic lams  Burn like Fir������ y  Rub In ^Nerviline'  It Kills the Pain, Cures the Suffering, Destroys Every  Trace pf Sciatica.  KIDNEY TROUBLE  IS HEREDITARY?  BUT   DODD'S   KIDNEY     PILLS   ALWAYS CURE  IT  A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles,  ���������Many testimonials could be presented showing the great efficacy of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrle Oil in curing disorders, of the respiratory processes,  but the best testimonial, is experience  and the Oil is recommended to all who  suffer from these disorders with the  Certainty that they will find relief.  It will allay inflammation ln the bronchial tubes as no other preparation  can.  Summer Weights  It's the season now most everywhere  To suit the people's tastes, "^  With summer weight in underwear,  Summer weight in waists,  Summer^welght in meat ar '. drink,  Summer weight in Spice���������  But moBt of   all   the   weights   that  - shrink  Is summer weight In Ice.   . v���������-���������  Mlnard'a      Liniment      Lumberman's  Dresden Man, Who Inherited Trouble  Finds Speedy Relief and Permanent  Cure In Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Dresden, Ont. (Special).-���������Whether  Kidney disease is hereditary or not  is a matter of opinion. Mr. Samuel Bm-kett; a well-known resident of  this place, Is convinced that he inherited his from his parents. He knows  that Dodd's Kidney Pills cured it..  "I Inherited my Kidney. Disease  from my parents/*'Mr. Burkett states.  "I was treated by a doctor, and tried  various medicines, but it was not till  about eighteen months ago, when I  started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills  that I got any permanent relief.  "Since then I have not felt any effect of my old trouble, and I feel that  anybody troubled with kidney disease  will be benefited by the use of Dodd's  Kidney Pills if the- follow directions  closely. ���������'���������������������������*  "I hope that others may be (helped  by Dodd's kidney Pills. " Lam w'ell-  known here, and anybody who wishes  more particulars pf my cure can have  them by writing'me and enclosing  stamps  for reply."  Dodd's Kidney Pills never rail io  cure any form of kidney disease.  The Cr.sl Bid !t  Th������ Irishman Is nothing li not ingenious. Here is a good story told  of one, a terrible s6amp serving in  South Africa under Colonel Hamilton-  Browne. Oa discharge he asked for  a character and was given one by the  colonel so bad as should, ordinarily  havo barred him from employment  forever.  Some time later the colonel met  hlni, '.*& most prosperous man,- and  about-to- embark for the Mother. Country. ���������   '������������������   ..-.;��������� -.������������������ '.  aut, said the colonel,Yhow was It  that peopje reading such a character  as I gave you should have been so  taken In?  Read it, sir? the scamp replied.  Never a one of them-read it, and for  a very good reason, as npt one -of  them could read a word "of English.  It was the lion and the unicorn fighting for the crown on the top of the  official paper that did the trick, and  that's what I wanted when I troubled  you for a character. So long, colonel, there's the 'all for the shore' bell  ringing. Good luck and many thank-  as It's through you I'm In for a high  old time.  READ THIS INTERESTING LETTER  "I think you. 0U''<it to make your  claim* stronger about the marvelous  power of Nerviline on Sciatica, and  Lumbago. ������* This is _ow Mrs. A. O.  Corrigan opens ber letter, written  from Victoria, "So many people are  suffering, and so few get proper treatment, that I am anxious that thousands should know of how Nerviline  oured mo. Sciatica ls Just about the  most awful pain humans are called upon to bear, and in my case there was  at times the additional misery of  Lumbago. , Nothing attracts attention to particular forms of suffering  like personal experience, and that is  wliy I am so enthusiastic about Nervl-  llne. I had the luck to use the right  remedy (Nerviline) almost at the beginning, and cleaned it- right out of  my system. But most people use the  wrong remedy ahd get Sciatica in  chronic form. ... Nerviline eases the  pain at once, and stops the lnflama-  tlon before It. becomes chronic. I  say that a liniment: that tiv.i power  enough to kill the pain of Sciatica *is  a remedy everybody should know  about, for lt would snuff out in a wink  little ailments like Neuralgia, Lumbago, Strains, tired muscles and Inflammation from cold."  No home should ever be without  Nerviline���������get the large 50c. family  size; trial., size 25c, at all storekeepers and druggists, or The Catarfhoz-  one Co.,. Buffalo, N.Y?  Above Suspicion  Some sound, common-senBe remarks  were made by,Hon. G. P.- Graham  and Hon. Robert-Rogers in the House  of Commons the other day when the  question of increasing the Balary of  ���������the Chairman Of the Dominion Railway Board was under consideration.  It is not often that the leaders of the  opposing parties can agree on anything, but thp ex-Minister    of    Rail-  _"f* "_"*l  Friend  Qood Breeders  Familiarity with dress suits breeds  contempt, says a Chicago exchange.  ���������* It also breeds fleas if the dress BUlt  ls -rented from a hock shop.  Careless With Hla Voweln  Ethel���������Have you noticed how Lord  Blinker drops hla aspIratcB?  Fred���������-It's nothing to tho way he  drops his vowels; I've got more than  a dozoii of bis 1.0 U'o myself.  Keeping Ever at it   .  Some men make poor farmers because they are    easily    discouraged.  Other men make good farmers because  of the simple reason that they never  know when they are beaten���������always,  working, plowing, hoeing or harvesting in season.     These latter kind of  fellows have not .-time to become dlsr  couraged noT sour upon their calling  ln life.     Industry breeds happiness;  loose application fosters   dlscourage-  A mrmt.     A man may be buffeted about  by adverse fates, bis morrow looked  upon to bring nothing .good; and be  he a farme-.*, a mechanic or a laborer,  he can search tho unlvers > and he  will find only ono rule to help him.  That rule tays that whatever.his trade  or his calling be, ho must keep ever  at it, because perseverance    is   the  only hope that any man can have if  ho would gain success.  Speaking of Signs  You can sometimes toll a good fellow by tho swell way In which his  wlfo doevsn't dress.  Wife (complalnlngly)���������You oro not  lllce Mr. Kmigg. Ho lias been married 20 yews,,and Mrs. Knagg snys  ho is so tender.  Husband���������Tender! Woll, ho ought  to be after being in hot wator as.long  ns thut.  A Touching Farewell        ,  The Frenchman, a guest at a London hotel, had just been presented  with his bill. Though he paid it  without formal, protest, he was anost  indignant at its amount. x  I vish to see ze proprletaire, he exclaimed with a flourish, to the clerk.  In a moment the. proprietor entered.     The Frenchman was-all smiles.  Ah! he exclaimed. I must embrace  you! . "^      ...... --.    y ;  But why* should you wisfi to embrace  me, sir? asked the astonished 'hotel-  keeper.      I do^ not" under-stand.  Look at zees bill!  Yes; your recel-oted Mil. "What of  it?    .       ��������� ���������    ,-"..".  .What of it? _ Simply? zees, saire;  It means zat I s_all nevaire, no ne-  valre, ;see you again,     r- \.   '-.  very Trying  Mr. William Muggins was angry,  and he certainly appeared to have  some justification for wrath.  Liza, he expostulated, don't I always tell you I won't 'ave the kids  bringing In the coals from the shed  in my best 'at?     It ain't, nice, Liza.  Just listen to reason, If you pleaBe,  Bill, ������aid his wife, coldly. You have  spoilt the shape of that hat with .your.  funny head already, and "as you're  working coal all day at the wharf,  what can a little extra coal dust in  your hat matter?  You don't see the point, Liza, explained "Williams, with dignity. I  only wear that hat ln the hevenlna,  and If, while I'm hout, I takes it horf  my 'ed it leaves a black band reaund  my forehead. Wot Is the consequence? Why I gits accused of  washln' my face wld my 'at on.  ������������������'' More Attractive  TrenxendouB crowd up at our church  last night.  New minister?  No, lt was burned down.  ITokus���������"Toothache oh? I'd have  tho blamed thing pulled if lt wero  rratno.  Pokiis���������So would 11f It wero yours.  Jack (quoting Ilainlcil.)���������If thou wilt  needs marry, marry a fool.  Maud���������Oh, .Tack! This ls .ao sud-  don.  ASK  YOUR  __$.-LF,R.  roa  vS^^ JKiS -fflrflL Xm^^  THE HANDY HAND CLEANER  Keep a, can at your offlce, woi*k������liop or  liome.   Always unef-il, niitl-cpMc,   twod  Soup With a Past  An Englishman went into a restaurant In a Now Kngb.id town and was  served for tho first course with a delicacy unknown to hlni. ti,o ho asked tho waiter what It was and tho  waltor replied:  It's bean soup, sir.  Upon thlft tho Englishman rejoined  in high dudgeon. I don't caro what  It's beeu. I want to know what it  Is.  Ready-Made  Home  Her Suitor���������I wish to marry your  daughter, sir.  Her Dad  (stornly)���������My    daughter,  sir, will continue under hor parental  roof.  Her Suitor���������Well, slrr tho parental  roof looks good to mo.  A woman woko lior husband during  a storm tho othor night, and said:  I do wish you would stop snoring for  I want to hoar lt thunder.  1  *:*nm rnntpsmv wiutm*  *    '            ���������''��������������������������� m  . -  *-��������� ������"*-  1  1  L, ...               ,                                    ,     .  ,    .  .. ���������-.' _���������  W.  N. U. PRJ  On the Free List  Beg pardon, sir, said the doorman  at tho Exclusive Club. Haven't ^ou  mado a mistake?  I reckon not, replied Farmor  Ooontw. Tho u\nn on tlio door Bays  'No Admission'/ and If there's no admission it's froo, ain't tt?  Sweet Home Triumph of Youth  When Httlo Doris climbed up to her  father's knee it was quite obvious that  some deop problem was troubling her  mind. Presently she unburdened  ���������herself of the momontous question.  Papa, she asked, was it a vory wise  person who said: The good dio youn_?  Yes, replied her .father. I suppose  ho must have been very, vory wise.  Well, said tho child, after meditating for somo tlmo on tho import of  his answer. I'm not really so much  surprised about you, but mummy���������no,  I don't boo how mummy managed, to  got g-'owed up!  Taken In  Yos, said tho quiet, little man in tho  cornor, as tho conversation turned to  sport. I havo 11 good deal of oxpor-  lonco ln running, cycling, otc.  Evor had any luckV asked an athletic-looking young man.  Oh, yos, once took the gold cup for  ten mllos running championship.  Any thing olso? sneered 1ho other.  At ono inooLiiiK I took six cups; !;i  fact, all tho prizes that wove offered.  Now look hero, mister, said tho nth-  Into, you can't expect mo to bellovo  that. ,   ,  If* a solemn fact, nd'orlM-h*.";-;, '���������������'������������������-  wored tho Httlo mnn. You soo, I nm  a photographer.  wmmmmtmm" w i-m-mwww-ww   ��������� mmm  Frosts In all Seasons  The commo-it Man���������Why Is It you  actors wear hoavlly-furred coals In all  seasons?,  Qrent Actor���������Tho fact Ih, my   uv!\X  follow, my profession Is tho only ono  liable to frostfl ln all ncasono!  lie Works found themselves in hearty  accord on the necessity of regarding  the Railway Boa-.*d as something entirely removtd from party politics.  "The Railway Board is as high  above party as is a judge on the  bench, and should be so considered,"  said Mr. Graham, and The Herald  hopes that as wide publicity as possible will be given to his "words. Mr.  Rogers echoed them, and of his sincerity there can be no question.  The Chairman of the Dominion Railway Board occupies a position second  only in importance perhaps to that of  the Premier" of Canada. The right  man in this very important position  can do much for Canada; what the  wrong rmah could do it is unpleasant  to contemplate.  The Board was the creation of the  Laurier administration; the man they  selected as Its head was the best possible man for the positioh. ' Mr.  Rogers generously admitted all this,  and we believe that he spoke only the  truth,*when he said that the selection  of aYsuccesscr��������� to the late Hon.  .James P. Mabee was not made without most serious thought hv tne government.  Newspapers, irrespective of party,  will do well to pay more than passing  attention to what Mr. Graham said.  They have, it would appear, been the  chief offenders in attributing political  motives to the action of the Board in  different cases. The Herald, for one  does not believe that any action  Whatever oZ the late James Pitt Mabee was influenced ln the very slightest degree by political considerations.  It believes also tha':. In H. L. Drayton, the Government was fortunate  enough to secure o. man who measures up to Mr. Mabee's standard.  We do not believe that politics have  the slightest weight, with the present  Dominion Railway Board. Certainly  the railways do not .-ant any such  thing. Those who attribute political  motives to whatever decisions the  Board sees fit to make, are paying a  poor compliment, not only to the  Board which should be, as Mr. Graham declared, as much above suspicion as a judge upon the bench, but  to the Government under which the  Board doeB IU very useful work.���������  Montreal Herald, 17-5-13.  Canadian Going to Ghent  The European division of the International Congress or? Farm Women, to  be held at-Ghent, Belgium, Jui 1 12-: i,  will have as one of Its Btar speakers  Prof. George A. Putnam, of Toronto,  Canada. Prof. Putnam has charge  of the women's farm institute-work ih  Ontario and he.has been asked to tell  the women of Europe how it is done.  Prof. John Hamilton, farm institute  specialist of the U. S. department of  agriculture at Washington, D.C., will  cover the same subject for the Unite-  States ia b paper which he has written to be read at the Ghent meeting.  Dr. H. M. Speedily of Pilot Mound,  Manitoba, is also on the programe for  an address on "The . Kitchen Garden." Special reports of the session  at Ghent, which will be attended by  delegates from a dozen nations of  Europe, will be given by Prof. Putnam and others at the Third International Congress of Farm Women at  Tulsa, Okla., October 22 to November  1, 1918.  Relief for the Depressed.���������Physical  and mental depression usually have  their origin in a disordered state of  the stomach and liver, as when these  organs are deranged in their action  the whole system ls affected. Try  Parmelee's Vegetatle Pills. They revive the digestive processes, act bene  flcially on the" nerves and restore the  Bplrlts as no other pills will. They  are cheap, simple -nd sure, and the  effects are lasting.  A Hint to. our Town Cousins  How many _ of the well-groomed,  well-fed p_eople la-the cities ever stop  to think what would happen to them  if the farmer should quit, or to ask  whence comes their dally bret-d? The  only occasions on which they think  of the farmer at all is when they scan  their groceVs bill and eon jure up visions of a rapacious robber out on the  land,'who in fiendish glee is boosting  the cost of living. They do not know  or if .they do very often they do not  care, that the man on the farm, at  the mercy of flood, drought, epidemic,  and all the Insect plagues of Egypt,  is na'tiehtly and industriously doing  his duty, and that very little of the  "ultimate price of his product finds -ts  way Into his purse. It would be well  if our cousins in town should see the  man with the hoe from a new and  more correct angle.        ,  When through old  age the bodily  functions become sluggish^  Na-Dru-Co Laxatives"  give gentle, timely and  effective aid. without  discomfort or distress.  25c.  a  box   at   your  Druggist's.       '173  National Dru_ and Chemical  Co. of Canada. Limited.  _-_������-___S-_-������  REAL ESTATE PROFITS  W_ only handle property of sterUoc  merit, on wnlch w������ *r*������ prepared ts  guarantee profits.  "Our WOODLAWN." ST. VITAI*  and "DEER LODGE" properties ar*  good investments. Wt want a good  agent to represent us in every towns.  For terms apply,  OlE.VTiiFt.1  P.  nrfii vex.  uiii-vi  Eft,   LTD.  Sterling   Bank  Building,' Winnipeg  "Don't   waste   time   wrltlns  it yoa  do not mean business." .  FBIE TO ALL SUFFiflERS.  Ify-u 'eel 'out of 60kts"run DO*.v������*or*coT ths blues"  SUFFER (mm KIDNEY,  BLADDER,  NERVOUS  DISEASES,  ������HHONIC WEAKNESSES,U-CEKS.SKIN EJiUFTJONS,PILES, .  write ior my FREE book,   the most instructive  UEDICAE. BOOK EVER WR1TTEN.IT TELLS AI.L about these  DISEASES ead thS  REUARKABLE CURES  EFFECTED  b������  THS WaVV F-EHCH REMEDY. Nol. N������2. N.$.  I _"!B_i5,__HSi_-'_ts*J|^_ ton " ������0_sSsL.  i! It's ths fssasar Jar YOUR flwi siteest. Don't sssd a ess v  AbiolutelyF���������EC No'followjip'clrculars. OR-LKCtEKO  VX-. GO. OAVCltSIOC-KB.-UMFSIEAD, LOXOON.EKa.  Ask for Minard's and take m other  War  From hill to hill he harried me.  He stalked me day and night;  He neither knew r.or hated me;  Nor his nor mine the fight.  He killed the man who stood by me,  For such they made his law;  Then, foot by foot, I fought to him,  Who neither knew nor saw.  I trained my rifle on his h������art;  He leapt Into the air.  My -screaming    hall tore through his  "breast  And lay embedded there,  It lay embedded there, and yet.  Hissed home o'er hill and sea  Straight through thi aching heart of  her  Who ne'er did harm to tne.  sar-s-*g^ggg_6.-*c- _l-w_*^_ill  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND  CUFF3  SomotiirIns better   than   linen,   and  no  laundry bills.-    "W.-sh    with    Soap    and  Water.i'     All stores, or direct. State styla  and size.      For  25c.   we  will  mall you.  THE   A'-LINOTON   C9.    OF   CANADA,  Limited  58 Fraser Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  Trie Soul of a   Piano  is the  '  Action.   Insist oh the  "OTTO   HIGEL"  Piano Action  REST AHD HEALTH TO MOTHER AND SKilS.  Mrs. Wms-ow's Soothing Syrup bas beea  used tor over 8IXTY YEARS by MH,UONS <3  MOTHERS for tlielr CHILDREN WI-XB  TEETHINQ. with PERFECT. SUCCESS. It  SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS.  ALLAYS all PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC. aBd  is the best remedy for DIARRHCEA. It is absolutely harmless. Be sure aad ask for "Mrs.  Wiaslow'a Soothing Syrup," and take so othej  Jtind.   Tweaty-fivc cents a bottle.  Do girls do aa .-well ls  college as  As well or better.  Indeed? And how do^you account  for that?  Well, they have more opportunities  to study, for one thing. A girl doe3  not havo to put in .*. lot of time coloring a meerschaum :.lpe.  And a Severe One  The Income tax Is -Othlng new.  For months and  months,  doggone  ltl '   ?  The cost upsoarlng to the blue,  If things to roast and things tt stow  And bake and brtw and warm ua, too  Has been a tax upon it.  Bonds,   Profit  Sharing,    Series -    $100,  $500,  $1,000.   Terms  5 years.   Withdraw"  able after one y -ar.  Send;   for      specl_l  folder to National- Securities:  Corporatlo    Limited, Confederation Life Bidg.. Toronto.  Rheumatism or Sciatica is one 01 the  most obstinate 'of diseases to cure. We  have a-remedy tbat in a large percentage  of cases cures. This ls r prescription  of a practicing- physician of forty three  years' experience. One dollar only, by  jYin.i! noztnaii], Tf no reller or cure follows we refund your money. See your  drupprlst or write *'s today for full information. Templetori Rheumatic Capsulo  Company, 815 Colle_e Street, Toronto,  Ontario.  FOR SALE  LADI-3   LISTEN���������ROGER'S     MAKE  Coin Sllverplate Tableware. Extraordinary prices.   Handsome gift with  orders,  prepaid.    Write . quickly ,-*on'  Information.  RUSSELL. SUPPLY  CO.,  Box  162, WeBtmount,  Quebec  Choosing  Havo you decided what ofllco you  want, asked ono statesman.  \Yos, replied the constituent. I do  not euro what tho dutlos -re, hut I  want ono oC those offlccs with a Persian rug on tho floor and pknty of  ousy chairs scattered around.  Get In Early  John Milton rccolvcd $25 for Tamilian I-ost, said tlie scornful author.  Well, replied the practical, publish-  ui\ ho was lucky ln getting the work  out whon the market Tor tli at sort ot  itlilng w -s comparatively good.  A tramp called nt a farm. When  tho farmer ol'Ccroc". him a good Job and  throe meals a day tho tramp asked  what kind of work lt would bo. Tho  farmer ropllod: Digging potatoes. Tho  trump therefore stretched himself aud  yuu'ucd. Don't ;ou llilul., ho hu_-  gnstofl, you'd bettor got the man who  plantod thom? He knows Just whoro  thoy nro.  A Thoughtful Husband  A very prominent.man recently died  and shortly alter a friend'of the family called to con_ole with the widow.  Ho had boen a very warm friend of  tho d_ceascd-and ac he was about to  depart ho askod:  Did Will leavo you much?  Oh, yos, indoed, responded the widow, nearly every night.  His Objection  T wish you would tell me, tald the  agent, who had boon a long time on  Mr. Snagg's trail, what ls your Insuperable objection to having ��������� our llfo  insurod?  Well, I don't mind telling you, replied Snaggs. Tho Idea or bolng  moro valuablo after I am dead than  whllo 1 am, allvo Is distasteful to mo.  Quite Right, Too  Two next-door neighbors quarrelled  and one of them exclaimed excitedly,  "Call yourself, a man of sense. Why  you are next door to an Idiot!  She costs her father two thousand  a you* for slothes'alone.  I don't believe it.  Why not?  Ho would not loL me mnrry her.  Wise Noah  Thnt Noah was Jixo wisest man  Thero scarce can bo a doubt;  'Mid all his passengers' ho let  His dear wlfo's niothor out.  Cherished Relics  A tourist callnd nv an Irish ctibln  to obtain a glass of trallk, and noticed  on the toi. pf a chest of drawers a  glass shade, under which wns a brick  and a faded rose. Naturally ho inquired why tho owner of tho shanty  should cherish two such dls-slmllar  objects.  Shure. eorr, there's memories attached to them, said tho Irishman.  Feel this big dent In my head. Woll,  lt was the brick what med lt.  But the roso? said the visitor,  Tho roso is off tho gravo of the man  that threw tho brick, replied tho host,  Nerves on Edge  Every Sound Annoys  Two Dohomlanfl at a cafo���������-What  happened to you, old c-hup? Did you  #ot a nl .nation?  OU, i'vo lott journuiitmi   una   gono  ��������� .-*..      ������...*������������������ ���������*���������....      ... -...".     I ..*      *���������������.,,      a ,... Ul. ���������  -������*V������h>      \,f, t*V*>^ t x  **.*      *������������������������������������������ i������        ***-      WtitW      ���������������*��������������������� *.**  J, . , ������- -.       Vi"-lM'inri  LU' i-     ���������' U'-j* * it. i." J ���������  And havo you sold any?  Yr.-*,  my iw.*..  A lato judgo' whoso pernotuil appoiu-  aneo wan as unpmpoHHOHHliiK us his  logal knowlodgo was profound, Inter*  ruptctl n formula witness.   ���������  Humbugged you, my good womnn!  naia no.    wiiut Uo you imuu n> uuu..  -*.     I.     ...      1      ...   4 It       II,   .,      ... II .. /w-ri        I  c-.m'l oxi'lnhi ll yxm-lly, but If n I'lrl  oallod your lordnhlp a handsome man  Hhe would lie humbugging .vou.  Tramping De Luxe  Please gimme    a    nickel,    mister?  fluid the tramp.  1 nover givo monoy  to begunr* ou  the Ktreet, roplied tho hauRhty podes*  Oh] dat'H all right, snld tho hard  luck victim. norr-'n ono ov nto  cards, youao klu call nt me ofllco an*  leavo your contribution wld mo bookkeeper.  Wmlr, worn-out ncrvi*** l<m>p one Iii  a constant stato of Irritability and  exult onion... Tho oyofi aro houbIMvo  to light, and every noise jars on tbo  overwrought norvo-. >  If children nro about they nro a constant uoureo of anuoyunco ;.nd irritation. Every door seems to slum, and  a Ilttlo extra excitement or oxortlon  leads to wnkoful iilr,lits, nor voir, hcad-  acho or Indigestion.  In 1 liln cftiiriiMnii wotut'ii nr������ UUolv  to bo hyst'-rlonl, and miff or greatly at  Tfgnlar piirtods. Tho nervon niunt  lu nourlnhed beck tn vW'.or hy snch  ���������troatmont as Dr. ChaBO's Norvo Food.  Bolng  Keiitlo  and  natural  In .notion,  Accounted For *  Were thora ninny at the ball?  Yob,  tho  placo  wnn crowded,  was  a private affair, you know.  It  tl-1g food ourft \m highly ..rlrrd by  women and used with mo3t remark-  ablo results In building up tho broken-  down norvo colls.   ,  In a fow days nftar beginning this  treatment you will find yoursolf routing and sleeping naturally aud tuk*  ing your food v Uh a regular relish.  Ah vlRor Is restored to tho Rystoni It  will bo apparent. In improved complexion and building up of the tissues of  tin* horiv.  With the norvos revitalized tho or-  prans of tho body ri'sume ll. ** natural  functions nnd woaknens and rtlnonno  givo wa; to now hepe and confldoiwo,  now vigor and health.  I ir      t Sftacstfa-'cs    i\i**r%#_=-���������    i^r\r\r\  H**'   m    *m   1 mm00    m   m mmmm^mmm    mm -mmm w    ������>   smm  m      <*m    ���������mmm' *        mmf "m* "mmm  CO cents a '.mx, 0 ter SU.D0. at all deal*-���������, or Wdmanson, llatOH -ft Co., -1 lulled, Toronto.  m^mmmmamamam  :tSa~m*~!m^<mm>*mmm prx.  THE   CRE8T0J&: REVIEW-    CBESTO-I,    B, C.   ���������-" --" ' _"   ��������� f fctf*ii*mammmmmmmmmmmmm*mm-mamammmmm*mmmMmmmamm^^  "h-m iT-ffn P pa  The Creston ���������JReyie(i&  Published every   Friday at, CreBton, British Columbia, by the Creston Printing and Pub iBhing Company-, Ltd.  _Mn_������-4_B_-_  The Review Ib the acknowledeed advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir  c-iating in nearly one thousand homes tbronghont. the Creston district and  reaching ont in a broad manner into other communities. Our advertising rates  are based on the scale of the Kootenay arod Boundary Printers' Board of Trade.  Land porch as e and land lease notices, $7 for statutory time. DiRplny advertisements, $1 per inch per month; other advertising 10 cents per line first lesue  and 6 cents per line in succeeding weeks. Subscription rates $2.00 a year in  advance. Our columns are open to contributions dealing in matters of local interest and the welfare of the commuuity. Contributions must be brief and  signed.  Creston Hotel  A. B. S. Stanley  Editor aud Manager  Railway and express companies are making determined  effort this season to provide the needed service for Kooteuay  fruit growers, especially with a view to handling the berry  crop and other small fruit shipments. Important testimony  as to marketing conditions has been brought out in last few  days before the provincial labor commission, indicating in a  forcible manner the good results possible to growers using  reasonable intelligence and system in their business. It was  stated bv William Anderson, for instance, fhat given a good  market, a rancher could make a living on five acres of small  fruit and vegetables The witness stated that he had about  2,ooo trees from which he soH apples that netted him $i  per box at the siding. Strawberries, he s tid brought $ 2 per  box and \yere shipped^as far east as Winnipeg.  The Leading  Hotel of fhe  Beit  I Fruit  Out   Guests  Cah   cAgain  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  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.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  */_S   *JB*J_'*-tS*   lS'*J&*i&*-S*MS'*l&*m^<SL*',''l3���������J'fl_.*^__ ?q_'*l_t_&_&rrl������_l^������&-^*������3''J_' J  ___* %  ���������5-   ,:  m  (ft  We have placed  in stock a fine  assortment oi   'Ay  Taekle consisting of  *  ***,  warn  r,x -  am boo  and Sieos i  MX  ���������I   ���������  I Rods, Now styles In ^  | Spoons, New  Files ������  | Leaders Etc. j*  W  and are ready for your wants in the fishing line.  '  ���������m  L B. Moran  Prop*  ^^^������������������������������������s������������<9������������������������������������������������������������������^  vt>������ \������}J\C2Ji  the Canadian bank | Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  r_T^    jr\j^m vri_ /r _r^ _r_ _^^ _r^ ���������& > j?  "5"       *  r\x>   /^r\i_-n_/rx^?>^i-^  VJ.V     ^V^lYJLltXJ_^J_V%^J___  reston Drug&i_iook Co, %  fmm 1^__ _    _ ^    _ .--  $- ��������� irnone 5i >g  *?^^.^*^*__;__���������__���������__���������__���������__���������__���������__-     _*'-f <(^'&'&'.*?.0S*.*&.m*.������&.e&.0S3.m^gh'  _  ��������� ���������������__��������� <^E_* ������������������__&������* '���������_!_���������' *_-__���������*- *���������__���������* *6_-*** *^_hr **__���������*���������* ^smmw*^mmm*       ^**^*** *^m~^__��������� ___-_������ -____��������� ______-___������������������ ___��������� ____ . __^��������� _~S_     **___:   _���������"__ -~*_r  ^'Br**!<-r������'������--������r-,������"������r ^������'������^-������-������- ������r**^*'^*-^'vs-'4srv<v*'** "������������������_"��������� _;**^="^  &SS6C  Ci\PITAL, $15,000,000  REST, $12,500,000  Lawrence Fortescue; comptroller of the Royal Northwest  Mounted Police, is now on his way t> England in order , to  gather in recruits for that service. It has beeu found impossible to obtain a sufficient number of recruits among Can  adians, hence the Comptroller's trip to the Old Land. It  may also be remarked incidentally that three-quarters of the  force are old countrymen. And still ive go on prating --bout  how we can mail navies and th/ngs iu time of peace. As a  matter of cold fact, we can do nothing ofthe sort. Canadians  do not take naturally to military life not to the restraint im"  posed by service in a navy. And then again the population  of Canada is largely made up of those who came from European countries to Canada with a full knowledge oi the dis-  agreeble features of military service in their native land. If  further proof be needed as to the fallacy of any such scheme  -B ?, Canadian mantled navy in times of peace, the experience  of the Northwest Mounted Police, where the service is many  times more attractive to the average Canadian than if life on  *he high seas, has supplied it���������Saturday Night.  MONEY  ORDERS  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce, are a safe, convenient and   I ^  inexpensive method of remitting- small sums of money.    These Orders,  payable without charge at any bank in Canada (except in the Yukon  Territory) and in the principal cities of the United States, are issued at  the following rates :  $5 and under     3 cent-  Over     5 and not exceeding $10 ...    6  "      IO       " " 30 IO  "     30       " "��������� 50.: 15  <<  *t  tt  1.8  REMITTANCES   ABROiU)  y means of our SPECIAL   FOREIGN  DRAI  without delay at reasonable rates.  Percy  B. Fowler, Manager Creston Branch  |                 (Best equipped Livery in Town) S  j|   All class of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice.    The latest styles of g  ^   CUTTERS aud BUGGIES for sale and hire.   Saddle and pack horaes a $[  g               ->                                    Speciality.* g  i&   Feed for sale.       Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg. Oo.      Horses for sale w  I am prepared to fill all orders, both by wire and mail, and meet all trains JS  55   at any hour of the day or might.   Commercial men and landseAers. -will W  (TO                                                                                        . **  $ receive prompt attention  1 ii ��������� C3  _!  Hi phone 56 Sirdar Avenue Bo__4  receive prompt attention _���������  H. S. McCreath, Prop I  ahould be made by means of our SPECIAL   FOREIGN  DRAFTS and  MONEY  ORDERS.    Issued without delay at reasonable rates.  th of July  ~*m ��������� ���������       ��������� j   ,K*1������QT  Creston L. O. L., 2095  July 12th, 1913  TOO MUGHJ/IIDDLEMAN  By S. J. PEE, Oalgary  [This article was handed to ns for publication and ob it deals with a Rubject  of vital importance to every con.smnor  and also suggests a possible remedy,  wo print the whole artiole. It is clip  pod from tho July issue of Fruit aud  Farm.���������Ed.]  heavier than is geiner.ally understood���������  if understood at all.  Calgary now claims a population of  nearly 80,000. The dealer still waits  for the different wholesalers* salesmen  to call, give him prices and sell to him.  The dealer must really come in contact with-all these salesmen before being suse of "buying right." This makes  the cost of selling high and wastes a  lot of the retailer time that should be  devoted tu taking care of his trade.  This seems to be the chief reason for So we ,mlst ,ultl to the salaries of those  high prices to tho consumer and for  citv    salesmen    tho    valuable    time  low returns to the producer. Every  great business has heen built from  small beginnings, tvith a constant  struggle for bettor methods.    A busi-  wbich  tlmy   waste   for   the   retailer.  What is tho solution?   A wholesale  market   where all cars  and   express  goods could be   consigned.    Horo the  ^**S  m  10:00 to 12:00 a.m.���������Children's Sports, Prizes amounting to   1:00 p.m.���������Parade of Oreston and visiting lodges from Mercantile Hall.  1:30 p.m ��������� Addresses at Park���������Address of Welcome by Rev. F. L. Carpenter; Addresses by Kev. R. J. Melntyre, of Nelson and by two  pastors from Cranbrook.  3:00 p.m.���������Caledonian Sports                                                       Prizes: 1st  Men's 100-yard dash *      $5.00  115.00  2nd  $3.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  8.00  3.01)  3.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  ness that stands still is in reality go- j retailer could come early in the morn-  ing backwards. The present time is ' ing and secure the best of his trade in  a tlmo of progress���������rapid progress. It the way of fruits and small vegetables,  iri not onough lo keep abreant   ot"  tlie   have them  in   hin   ntoru   hy   opening  present   We must plan for the future.  "���������Keep your    light   shining  a   little  ahead of the reat."  One not in  touch  with   the   prairie  markets   would    hardly     iiniersraiul  thoir woiuit-iiul   ut,\i-lu|iui������nt-   in   Lite  past ten years,   fchnal] towna grow  to  citlea these citi._   gi t-ully   api���������������������������ad mil,  i  making prf-enl   different-en in   the cou  dltions.    Still   rhe    marketing   of lhe  fruit in done pnoM ieally the haine^way.  Tho  t'XpeiiHM   in i'uiin'iIi-i-mM..   but    t >w  waste la the mum low',   and   it   in   far  time and bo free to devote his time to  selling,  This wholesale market wonld bring  producer and retailer together .with  only one middleman in placo of ninny  uh now. 'rhe fruit would be in immediate contact with the trade, not a case,  ins often in, of the oldest being sold and  the fretdiesl. being held back , The elimination of all   ui'iiocenHury   middle*  men would mean lower   pi-ices   to th  e  eou'.'iimi-r, :*.;u! ::.'> greatly hicn .���������;... coji-  Hiimptioii.    The return to thi' producer  Single ladies 50-yd dash  5.00  Married Ladies     "  5.00  220-yard dash, open to all  5.00  Standing high jump  5.00  Running high j'^np  ���������> 0������  Standing broad jump ;.... 5.00  Running broad jump  5.00  Hop, 8to|> and jump  5.00  Pole Vault '  5.00  Tug of War, Oroston vs. All Comers, 10 mon on aside 10.00  ���������1:30���������Senior Baseball Game, Nelson vs. Oranbrook, purse  K)O.(K)  8:00 p.m.���������Dance in Grady's Hall, Opposite the Creston Hotel,  Special music is being procured. Price of Admission:  Gents 50o, Ladies Free.  Por information and entries apply to the  SPORTS COMMITTEE; A. MILLER, Chairman  .T. SHERWOOD,  REV.   F.   L. CARPENTER, Secy.  would be the amount of sales, less  freight and oxproNS charges and one  smnll commission,  In an editoriul ou the Duke of Con-  naught's decision lo return tn (,'niiiuln,  the Times of London England says  that the deninevney of ('anmln, like  the democracy at home have shown  iheniHelvcH shrewd judges of tlie ehai--  iieter*>f exalted pei'HOiiageH,  The I bike  and Ducliess and their daughter have  been immensely popular with all classes. Tho Duke did not Hat ter them and  he did not talk down to them. We  can ill spare the Duke at home but we  can spare his services to our Canadian  follow countrymen. -Winnipeg Free  Press.  The Dnok Creole Sooial Clnb will hold  anothor danoo on Saturday .Tuly 2<Uh.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MI NIG REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta  the Yukon Territory, the North-weBt  Territories and in a portion of the Province d ._ ntisii viG������ui._ii.'it������, msy u6x6as6u  for a term of twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than' 3,560 acres will be leased to  one applicant. .  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent-  or Sub-Agent'of the distriot in whi_b  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land most  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himself.  Ench application must be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will bo refunded if  tho rights applied for aro not available  but not otherwise. A royalty shall be  paid on the merchantable output of the  niino at tho rate of five contH por ton,  Tho person operating the mine ahall  furnish the Agont with sworn returns  aooonnting for tho full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pav the royalty thero >n. If tho coal mining rights  are not bolng operated, h oh returns  should bo furnished nt lonst 01100 a your  Tbe Ioiiho will includo tho eonl mining rights only, hut tho lessee may be  permitted to pnrohnflo whatever available surface rights may bo considered  iH'ooflsnry for tho working of tho mine  nt tho rate of $10 an aore.  For full information application should  bo mado to tho Secretary of tho Dopiut-  uiont of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any  Agont or Hub-A gent of Dominion Landa  W. W. GORY,  Deputy Minister of tlio lutorlor  N. R.���������Uniinthork'orl publication of  thiHiidvurti-ionioni, will not bo paid for.  IURNS  COMPLETE  Animal   Fertilizers  MRS  moner     ss&g*m  j Sow Burns'Fertilizers  j And Reap Dollars.  Rome men eimM help being Bontl-  mentnl when thev *<ee 11 pretty wornnm  with n four lemeil elovor. nnd when.  ubo la 11  ivhlovv  (lull   (lnh4.li |M |��������� Hli*l)U  Call or send for our  New Pamphlet which is  full of useful information  for Fruit Growers etc.  P. BURNS & Co.  Limited  CRESTON       -      B.C.  Head Office  CALGARY; VANCOU  BR;    BDMONTO  PERT PARAGRAPHS,  Somo men tell us continually wbat  thoy aro going to do while others do  lt and forget It.  Worrying ovor past failures Is a powerful mot hod of provcntlna futuro ouc  cesses.  It Is wearisome worlc being frlcnd-i  wltb tho man whoso specialty is get-  tlug Into trouble.  It oooma shortsighted In our next  door neighbor not to bavo tho lawn  1110vror tu good ordor wbeu oura won't  work.  Advorslty Is a drastic remedy to tako,  nud It Is as apt to kill as to euro.  Walt till you get thoro beforo you  begin to brag. May ho after yoi*. bavo  arrived yon will ho so chastened tlmt  you will bo willing to lot your frtaadu  prnlno you.  Don't pay any ntlentlon to tho Innghs  vOloss you are drawing a salary for It  A good ntnrt Is tlio hest thing In tho  world to hnvo, provided you mado It  rou rue If.  Somo mon play tho hnby so effoetii.  nil*? t������i������,t v-'omcro wltb a tiroi.,*; mMi.-.������  wil Instinct hitch up wltb them nnd  lako caro of thom all thoir llvo*.  1  ~ 41* 1  -'J  1  ii*  1  "*.'i mmm  mmmmm  JS5NE3SFsSS  wmim  tvotvx  I A. A���������r���������U  rrwr? onrers II-  \������*jmj-t9 x vtt**  J_i������- V AJHJrTT J-  VKi-O JL _>������ IX ,  /**  A-**  .CSTS^ m, .ii i  ILOBiM JOE SAD,  Applied to Him.  i  HIS   MOTIVES   THE   PUREST.  lacrllfige some one threw a turnip and I]  bit me on the Jaw.  From theuce on I exhibited only pictures showing that the wages of sin  are from four to ten dollars a day, with  He Resents the Word "Faker" as thrown in, aS t_f au^nc^wen/wiid  with enthusiasm. I could not close my  eyes to the fact that the drift of tho  times was toward wickedness and that  the traveling agents of family Bibles  , must be living on- onions and sleeping  j in fence corners.  Next day, while I was driving over  the highway from Jump Off to Stop  Here, I met a cavalcade. My innocent  face, venerable whiskers and bearing insure me respect. In most cases  tbe cavalcade removes its hats and  bows low before me. In this case as a  sign of the degeneracy of the times tbe  savalcade halted, and tbe leader asked  ������ie what I would take for my whiskers. I had not yet recovered from my  astonishment when another man dismounted Hnd climbed up on the wheel  of my wagon and actually gave a tug  at my whiskers to see if they were  false. Then they called me old man  and old boy and old boss, and one of  them tried to spit tobacco juice in my  fighting dog's eyes. As I drove on it  just did seem to me that the end of the  world was at hand. In imagination I  could see the destruction of Sodom and  hear tbe? yells of its perishing inhabitants.  A Spirit of Levity.  Tho Continued Misunderstanding of  the Publio Grieves .Him Greatly.  His Experience Wjhiie Exhibiting at  Jump Off tho Reverse of Felicitous*  By M. QUAD.  [Copyright,   1913,   by   Associated  Literary  Press.]   -  I  AM making 50 per'cent profit on  my various remedies for the cure  of what Gils mankind, but there  are times whea 1 grow weary.  I can draw a  man back from the  yawning grave, but when my remedies  .gjvon't grow a new leg to replace the  ^wooden one I am called a fraud.  I can save the child dying of fever,  but because I can't substitute something -for his red hair mothers drive  me from the door as a faker.  I take a tintype of man or woman at  half price and in nine cases out of ten  nm blamed that it looks homely and  natural. 1 save man or woman trom a  suicide's grave when laboring under  despondency; and hope return's to.tbem  only to blame me.for butting in.  I smile as I -fount my profits. b'nt.I  Mued tears when I think of the lujus  tiee of this world.  Besides lifting up the lowly, encouraging tbe sorrowing, selling my renie-  tties, taking tintypes aud showing my  ur  0m$^^$  THE   HOME  OF   THE.  TRANSIENT  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  THE BEST" AND MOST  POPULAR HOTEL IN%'  THE KOOTENAYS  Run  cm strictly  up-to-date  service in  Kitchen  cook)    all  ~rr mm,"i  lines. Unexcelled  all departments,  staff (including  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar is s upplied with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters Meet Trains  . A. HERON,  a* a *\!AGER  IV?J~ll  fjXmil!flmim*k!^lmmmil&mHmJx^^ j   ,| , aig-jnfflBm���������ft  ���������MB-  ,         ���������   ���������_    tb_ m ffl-trrr * ���������   ������au|~  ii   no ruiiuinia  YOU WANT  WE  CAN DO IT  TINTYPES AT HAtiE1 PBIOB.  _ioving pictures, as I; travel abaut^th^  ** country, I also collect statistics for the  agricultural bureau at Washington and  Keep tab on human nature as I find it  ,n various localities.  It grieves me to say that In carrying  out this 'latter duty 1 have been forced  to tbe conclusion that human nature is  gradually but surely  losing its rever  es  SHE  NOTICE TO OONTftAOTORS  ���������'OKKBTON SOHOOIj"  SEALED TENDERS, supereoribed,  ������������������Touder for Oroston Sohool Extension"  will ho reoeived by (ho Hon-  ournble tho Minister of PnbUo  Works ap to noon of Monday, tho 80tb  day of Juno, 1018, for tho erection nud  completion of a two- roomed extension  to tho Hobool-houso at Creston, iu tho  Ymir Elootoral Distriot.  The work to bo started immediately  on nnoftptanoeof tender and finished and  bunded ovor ready for ooonpation on or  botore Angus! SGtb, 1018.  Plans, specifications, oontraot, and  forma of tondor may bo soon on nnd after the 10th day of Jnno, 1918, at tho  ��������� offloo of Mr. W.F. Toetmel, Government  Agent, Nelson; Mr. J. Compton, Boo.  retary to the School Board, Crefttou; and  tho Department of Publlo Works, Vie-  ���������rtvtn  ,mm.    0,0 |  ���������m     ���������  .    .   .1.. _   4  j,Uk>>44k.u.B  v  .--I��������� m  41.  plans and specifications by applyiuy to  tho undersigned. This sum will bo re-  fundod when the plans are returned in  good order.  Each proposal must be nooompaniodby  nn aooepted bank obeque oroertifloato of  deposit on a chartered bank ot Canada,  mado payable to tho   Honourable the  Minister of PnbUo   Works, for a sum  equal to 10 por oont. of tender, whioh  Nht-l bfi forfeited if tin*, party tendering  decline toonterinto oontraot whon oallod  upon to do so, or if ho fail to oomploto  tho work oontrnotnd for. Tho cheques or  oortl-oatos  of deposit of unsuoooRPfnl  tenderers will bo returned to thom upon  tho cx'oentlon of the contract.  Tenders will not bo considered unions  made ont on tho forms supplied, signed  with tho aotual signaturo of tho tond_r-  or, and onolouod in tho envelopes turn-  lehod.  Tho lowostor any tondnr not nooossc.  rlly accepted.  ,T. 10, GRIFFITH,  Pnbllo Works Engineer.  T>Air\4������rl'������v������������������M--'r������f frtl-il***. WV.vl.,-1  V*.V4ioii������, ii, C, Jwuo    iwiib,   xi'iii,  ence for sacred things. Not a week  goes past but what I find a dozen instances of it, and it hurts me more  thau I oan tell.  The Town of Jump Off.  Two years ago I exhibited ray moving pictures at the town of Jump Off,  which was founded as a future rival  of Chicago and bad seven murders and  nine elopements the first year. V7_en  I showed the picture of General Washington at Valley Forge���������emaciated,  starved, discouraged and almost ready  to trade American Independence for a  pumpkin pie���������there was a breathless  silence in the audience for a minute,  and then sobs and tears broke forth  from every point of the hall. Men  who had not shed a tear when their  mothers-in-law died now broke down  - and had to be led from tbe ball and ln  .some cases, as I afterward learned, did  not take a band ht poker for the next  two weeks. I waa told of women that  went home and wept for three days  and could not be comforted and of little children that wanted to send their  fooil to ihe starving patriots.  Last week I got around to show my  pictures In the same town again There  was   n   still   larger   uudlence.   nud   I  thought  I  observed an  Increased look  of reverence on their, faces.    After collecting my HtntlNtles ns to the number  of ciicunibers per acre raised lu that  part nl'  Kenans this yenr I  mounted  the   platform   and   started   the   show  with the samo old  pictures,    II  was  Wimlilngtou sitting In bis log house at  Valley  Forge,    lie was the iihihI sorrowful looking Kltelotou over exhibited  to the public outside of an nuntomlenl  iniiHiMiui.    I expected .groat romilli**, nud  I got 'em.    Instead of tours and slleneo  and   Hobs,  the  picture   no  sooner  appeared on lhe ennviiB than Irreverent  voices called out:  '���������Knt hlni ii pi"'  "Feed blm pudding nnd inllkl"  "(llvo Iilm '-hop tuieyl"  "Tley. (."forge, old boy. Where's your  fried o.v.sU'1-.sV"  My grief'nnd astonishment can hardly  be Imagined.    As  I  looked at tho  audience In a reproachful way the an-  dloiico continued to hoot nnd guy. and  1   had  to  take  tho   picture off.    Tho  a ii (Hon oc oven hooted uio.    I then exhibited n picture of Sntnn walking arm  In arm with a I'oston iildcrnuiii. that  bud sold his vote for $2.(nM). and thero  wiih iippliiiiHe IiihIoij: h������>\ ������-ii iioiuiU-').  I Hnd Great Hopes.  The noxt picture wits Faith clinging  to*the cross.    I  had great hopoo that  this  would   bring  tbo  nudhmeo  bncle  Saving reached the town itself, I observed that a spirit of levity and gay-  ety pervaded the place; but, though it  might be owing to the fact that there  was a man in town from Denver trying to sell folding bathtubs and hairbrushes, I opened my show by introducing  Pilgrim Joe's  Alternative,   which  is a weii known remedy for drawing  folks   back  from  the  grave.     I   bad  scarcely announced tbat the price still  remained 25 cents, notwithstanding the  panic, when a crowd began to boot.  In selling this alternative I usually tell  a little stoi*y.   It Is about a fond mother whose sunny haired little boy gets  In tbe way of a brick house aud is  crushed to a pulp.    The mother sits  grieving over the remains and wailing  out that there is no more happiness  for her on this earth when an angel  comes 'dying down witb a bottle erf my  Justly celebrated remedy in her hand.  She pats the grieving mother on her  head and then sprinkles some of the  alternative  over   the   remains   of  the  child.    In  five" minutes be Is'chasing  grasshoppers and the mother is laughing in  glee and  wondering  when  the  next circus will couu* along.  Seeing that the* crowd at- Stop  Here  was .a'little'ont ������f  humor.   I ��������� started  u to tell this'story, but.it brought mis-"  ���������iles  instead' ot   tfars and'smiles:"."A  uajority ������������f thiisf missiles collided with  ny sacred body, and tor the only titiit*  n thirteen years 1  was somewhat em  ������:ii'i*:isf*ed ..-I'passed the picture, alyng  nd    substituted    'The    Diseovery    of  America "     Nn goml.    Tbey  threw  to-  .acco c-iuls at Christopher :is he stood  tnd gnzeil iipon America    I sulisiittited  Two   Orphans."   lint   the   ragged   and  -tni'viiifi litti������* f-iris.. waiidi'i'iug around  a ;i snowstorm at  night  in search of  'odder and'sympathy, were advised to  ut   it  mil.     In  desperation   i   changed  n the most  sailed picture in the col  e ft inn. whi  h represents a Held of bat  ���������.le i;t  illicit, after the righting. "There  nre dead and wounded scattered about,  ���������mil   instead  of  being  ou   their  roosts  tnd asleep thousands of buzzards an*  Business.  An expert loolted into his eyes  And, thinking of the coming checks,  Although..he found them good ana strong.  Prescribed   for   aim   some  sold   rimmed  specs.   9���������  Behind the Times.  Nobody  wns eve*  convicted of neg������.  ���������eft  ot  duty   when  duty   was  paying  75 pet cent on tbe investment.  A Crii-c-srrs  ������4*7-4.5       ��������� ~_���������       taAM       I..... .      XX...X  x u   unv������  jruu   tvuvw   iuav  good thing when i see it."  ���������"W_1I,  are too  tog it,**  1 bave Just this to say���������yon  infernally   slow   about  M-ST  Problem.  If, fikme aa men.  She get"  a. vote,  "-ray mtu will then  "***���������.     CDbs b���������-_ls_ss is~ml  PROFESSIONALS  Major   Bangstick   (of  Indian   army)  ���������Tell your scoutmaster that now I'm  home I shall be pleased to help bim,  if   he'd  like  it,   with   field* work  and  .soon.  Horace���������Thanks, awfully, dad. bus���������  er���������are you-quite .up to date? Drill's  altered a lot sfnee you were homo ias-  ���������Punch.  R. STEWART  Re;al Estate. Loans and Gen  eral Brokerage  Special   represeneative,   The   National  Realty  Company ^  Creston  B.C-  DE^TISTRY  ���������rf. E. HAIXD. D, S.  OflSee   over   Frank Parks Hardware  *������tore---Baker Street.  crambrook;,  B. Cj  Exciting Time.  Mrs. Jones ran oiit the back floor and  sped across the lot to the dividing line.  "Mrs. Beckett���������oh. Mrs." Beckett,  come out! Come out quick'. There's  something happening at Mrs. Ne.wwed's  across the street!"  "For the iand sakes, what is it?"  bubbled Mrs. Beckett, hurrj'ing toward  her ueiglibor. * 1  "Well. I jlst can't make out," shrlllwd  Mrs?Jones, "whether it's a baby or hor  first cake."���������Judge.  rioverlng o'er the scene. There are  ingels there 'weeping o'er the dead or  ���������iraybni with the wounded and other  ingels;with elubs whacking away ai  rhe buzzards. ���������       .    ���������  Produced Tears and Sobs.  .When I exhibited this picture in tlie  rowns of Step High. Co On.  Merry  I.  and Who Cares there were such tear-;  and sobs as produced a wave of inlln  etr/ii   nil   through  the state, and  linn  deeds ot men  rode  from  ten  to  lil'l  miles to tell  me thut they  would  tn  enlist In ihe army if Japan licked  a-  ten times over.  On this occasion, however, tho picture was received in frozen silence  This lasted about a minute, and then  the audience began to guy. The sacred angels were advised to try this or  that breakfast food and to put on till  lor mado gowns and wear "Merry Widow" hats, and when I stopped to thu  front and protested against such sacrilege there wero shouts for me to pull  down my vest and got off tho earth.  I havo no deslro to pose ns n discoverer or explorer or to make my follow  man out worse than he is, but my convictions are:  FIrst.���������Sacrod things aro gradually  losing tbelr sacredness.  Second.���������A spirit of lovlty Is abroad  In tho land.  Thlrd.���������ThlB world will eventually b������  a mighty tough place lo llvo iu.  Fourth*"���������If you bavo n pain anywhere in tho family or nmoug your  distant relatives tako Pilgrim Joe's  Annlhllator.  Fifth.���������If you bnvon't got a pain, but  are slowly dying from grief, old ago or  dlnnppolntmont, tako Pilgrim Joe's Alternative. It'will bring, back to youth  nnd oyr.tcr r.t.cwn and rr'.v y*>i������. i\  elinnoo to start oven with tho world.  Thoro Is no other. If your family  druggist trios to get yon to tako a bottlo of hair dyo tn Its place call hint u  borso tblof nnd walk out.  FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL  It miikcs no difference what you flisuco on  pliiiilliift Uila Hi'iihoi.���������>V4i can nu|i|ily yuU,  mid \vitlt tlio fluent iimillty oC nursery stool*,  ever crown.  All trees, [limits, vines, terries, shrubs,  evcrgrcciiB, roues, etc., sold by us oro guar-  tccd  TI-f-E TO NAI\IE  It will |>'*y you (o get In touch with ub.  ���������   KVKHV I'f.ANTKU NEEDS OUR BOOK-  LANDSCAPE GARDENING  Sc   WHAT TO PLANT" ���������  32 PAGES,        lC+CSTAMPS)  VALLEY  -RSERIESUd  RICHAR  BOX. A  RICHARD M������-0MB,GEN_MGR  .ALDERGtf0VE,B.a  GUY   IwOWENBKRG  Consulting Engineer  : RESTON  Ij.C  OKELL, YOUNG & ^j%  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  'RESTON     -  B.C.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  REAL ESTATE,- Eto.  I RAIL -  B.C.  Save your Piano by  having an expert  de yoar Tuning*  J.A.P. CROMPTON  CRESTON,       B. C.  WORK GUARANTEED. ALL  INDS OP REPAIRS.      DROP A  POSTAL AND  I'LL CALL  miR.Beatt,>  CRANBROOK - B. C.  Tho  Funeral Director  OVER 60 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  . Th������ Word.  "Ilo pleaded with her to say (bo lit.  tlo word thnt would mako him happy  IIH     il.M'-  TftAoc Marks  __     Oeoionb  Copv-ictf-irs' He.  Anyono noncllpa ft n'coK-h mid doiorlntiAn mtty  HiloUlf iiiicorrnlii our 'iplntmi froo vrluuli  iivoiiilnn l������l>r<)lini'ir>'Vi������l>Jj|liL**jA_''>nimi  ilifnoiiiiiioiiilM.llAHuDOpK on I'oinnUi  lllilorit fiuonoy fupioimrTiiir |  thins Hlrlol r..   ,  soul, froo. Olilorit fiuonoy ftir  I'nlniitii tiiUun tiiroiiuli I1'  .iinTinltioflii", wltlioub-hnran, In tha  ior an  miiiuulcn.   -riHiihnu.  .luim.A Co. rticolvo  ha  Scientific Jlinericatt.  ���������  lianil*  nuliuliin  K tmni1������nniely IUuMrut*r1 wN'Wy.  nuliuliin or -* ' "  ('uilikilii, 3,1.       *Urf*i'������*. Hint nny   m-lnntlilo  jnutnol.    Trnn*   for    yuii 11. yi'iir, i,niM������i'" iiri'ii.'ilit.   hiria hy  M iiiivvsdiialnri.  "Tell mo quick I  "She did.    It was  ham Ago-Hornld.  Did sho any ll?"  No/ "���������lUrmlng  ten dollaro ($10), obtain ono copy of the  ItllU     till:    I'll.llllll    41 111. J     44.14 l.'>.      |r...   ���������-.     X,,���������*,.*     4-.     ,41 ,-, ....^l.,4 r..r.ll|- Bill*  I    " -*���������'     *��������� ��������� "*     *���������       .....,.,.,...���������  rrr.D  ndvlccfl  to  go  home nnd  po to  ��������� Jol   darning stockings, nnd when I would |  toflv��������� 0S3_rcsflcd m*j* carprtno nt such  at dnl  Mr-.4r.i4- r>u*y  ���������"Whnt did thoy givo youso  last hoiiBO?"  "Olmmo threo minutes beforo turnln1'  tooM de dog/'-Kn-niinti Oity Journal.  MIINN!. nn.so*"'"*^. Nrw Ynrk  Iiranoli OlYloo. (K6 K Ut... W/iwIiIhuI'mi, ������. C.  tf\u lllircLDOUl  Saddle and  liar none  Repairing  A SPECIALTY  Dealer iu   high   class  boots and shoes.  I.IIIH!      Ill    I.NrJIIIIIll  ���������OVJ-l-lIM a%.������ ������JBBBJV   fm\3m    m  run  lift ir  miXM   I  run  llll 1  l/lll  fi If&Bi  U9IUBJ m  abiwdiE AXXJO. .XLJOiyi'J^^i^MJliO-lW  ���������rtTJT? aTTiT^    ]Q_  ^'���������giriii'M'g-MBaa^^  The Wretchedness  ������f Coiistipation  Cau quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  Purely v-3_3lable  ���������act surely and  f~jcally on ths  iver. Cur 2  Bilioj3.iesJ,  Headaches  Dizziness, and Indigestion.    They  do  their duty.  Small Pi!!. SsaaU Dose. Small Price.  ��������� Genuine must bear Signature  ^mt  SigaS8Sg>^^������-SS"*^^  By The Year  If you v/ant the best and longest-  wearing gloves or mitts ever turned  out of a factory be sure and ask for  the f.-^nous  Preserving Fence Posts From Decay  Wood-rot, in all its forms, ls due to  tbe action of fungi working under suitable air and moisture conditions. In  fence posts these conditions are most  favorable at or near the surface of the  ground and hence it is thero tbat decay first starts. Some woods., llko  the cedar and tamarack, are more  resistant to fundus attack and may  last, as fence posts, from eight to  ten years. Unfortunately however,  the supply of these woods bas grown  very scarce and the farmer Is faced  with the alternative of importing durable material at a high price or of applying preservatives to the common  non-durable woods which grow in his  own wood lot. A3 the latter alternative is not only cheaper, but also  much more effective, it Is of considerable economic interest to. tho farmer  to know how these wood-preservatives are applied.  Creosote, a dead oil of eoal tar. Js  perhaps tbe best preservative for this  purpose, as it does not dissolve out of  the treated wood, when in contact  with moist earth It costs from  eight to fifteen cents per gallon.  There are two methods of applying  the creosote but before* either method  can be applied It is necessary to have  the posts, well seasoned if the best results are desired. This seasoning is  J best accomplished by peeling the bark  j from the posts and theu stacking them  in loose piles ln the open air for several months, so the amount of water*  Plenty of jf  But do ycu think your daughter  would succeed on tho stage? Ha?  she enough ot the artistic temperament?  Oh, yes, plenty of it. Whsa ���������_!������������  had to wipe the dishes on this maid's  day out last week sho Sow Into &  tantrum, and smashed the best salad  dish we had in. the house.  -' "-J   .*"*"'   . ���������  ���������   "..���������  Nice " "'"  Willie's Mamma���������-Is James a nice  boy for you to play marbles with?  Willie���������Sure. I can beat him every  time.  These gloves are specially tanned  for hard service and will save you  money and reduce your glove  expense by the year. Send for our  dsscriotive pamahlet���������Tho Pinto's  Shell.*  HUDSON BAY __-������__lNG CO.  Canada's Expert Glove sad Mitt Makers.  MONTRE-S-  Miller's Woim Powders act mildly  and --rithout injury to tho child, and  thero can b@ no doubt of their deadly  effect--upon worms. They havo been  in successful use for a long tlmo and  are recognizer: as a leading preparation for tho purpose. They have  proved their powev In numberless  cases and hare given relief to thousands of children, who, but for the  good offices of this superior compound  would have continued weak and enfeebled.  a  I seem to remember that iady. wao  is she? *  She was mw typist last year.  She's charming. Why did she  leave you?  She was too conscientious for me  .    ^ ; .     ��������� ��������� , 4.^ +v^  0*1������ day I proposed marriage to her,  in the wood may be reduced to th������  aud ^at ^ you tWnk she dld?   sho  smallest per cent.  posslDle. I took all that I said down iu shorthand  jfERK'S ft   salt  tbat won't  * cake *   ���������  ���������WIXDSOK. TABIJ5 S.M.T".  "?To Ma'aat, th*?ra"3 nothing  in it but salt���������just pure clean, ���������wh.olssoaie  salt���������ood All salt."  c'Everybody sroand hero csma wi*J������ar  Salt, and I don't belters thia store could s������J-  *ny ether kind cf TaMo Sal*."  "No Ma'am, -we -woulda-t -w������at to iasd",������  any other salt���������we lilce to sell Windsor Salt  because -we know it will please our customers"  The Brush Method consist, in applying the creosote like a coat of  paint to the lower portion of the post,  up to a point six inches abovo the  ground line, the creosote being first  heated to one hundred and eighty degrees Fahrenheit. Two or more  coats may be applied tlmo being allowed between each application for  the creosote to soak into the wood.  What Is Known as the Open Tank  Method, wliiia mort* expensive, secures  deeper penetration and gives better  results especially when the posts are  split or checked. The creosote ie  heated to boiling point In a metal  tank and if such is not available, a  6imple and effective apparatus can be  made by boring two holes, about two  feet apart, in the lower half of one of  the staves of a water-tight barrel and  screwing into these holes two pieces  .of iron piping threv to four feot long  which are connected by a shorter vertical pipe with two elbow^joints, thus  ' forming a complete circuit somewhat  resembling the handle of a mug.  The barrel ls then filled with enough  creosote io cover both upper and. lower pipe holes and a fire is kindled "under trhe lower horizontal pip������ which  haafe *���������>..������ 4.*-4ir.������r-ifo Its  the ni^es  aad brought it, nicely typewritten, for  m������ to sign.  Jumping Fish  Jumping as a mo&ns ot locomotloB  in shared by a variety of animals oi  widely different classes.. Kangaroos  and jerboas among the mammals,  thrushes and robins among tho birds,  as well as such familiar forme a*  frogs, cockles, orickets aad Seas���������nil  illustrate this proneness to leap,  mostly as a means of getting quickly  over the ground, and even lions and  tigers, which never spring in ordinary circumstances, readily adopt this  method of attacking their victims.  A considerable number of fishes are  remarkable for their leaping powers,  and several of these performers are  on that account specially favored, by  anglers, since by jumping clear of the  water, in some cases many times in  succession, they tax the fisherman's  skill more severely than fishes less  active, and thereby give added zest  to their capture.  Members of the salmon family are  universally famous for their high  jumps. The sea trout, whloh glad*  den Devon waters under the seasonable name of 'harvest peal,' are untiring acrobats, and a fish of a pound  weight will more than jump several  times Its own length out of the water  when hooked before coming to ths  net. Unless the fisherman, responds  by promptly lowering the top of his  rod, the fragile gut Is likely to break,  and as lt is part of every sportsman's  creed to appreciate his pastime in  proportion to tho difficulties It pr5-  stmts, the sea trout stands high 1_  the tinder's estimation.  At their best salmon can Jump at  least ten feet above the surface, a  feat achieved by slapping the water  with tlie powerful tail and flexing the  body until tha head r.nd tall all but  meet.  Tbe grandest of all these leapers  is the tarpon, otherwise 'silver king,'  or "grand ecallle,' a monster herring  which may measure six or seven feet  and  weigh  200  pounds.  A lawyer in court occupied the  whole day with a speech which was  anything but inter ^ting to his auditors.  Some one���������who had left the court  EASY4TO-USE    ���������"���������':/���������'   "X  '-li  QOOD FOJ-KTKE SHOES  3ttyfe*^,BJs^^  wmm  Vlv.Ltyip 'y n'*������K:ii.  ��������������� ii.li; i<\rt:... 'wi I Iv', ?-;iy\i t'i Li .���������il?.:_C0>.Ll������EJ!O__|.iJ���������^JjI���������5  lY'r'-.-'.if.riiiY'.'f ���������:C.".i'iMSitriivu-i Hvii .������������������!'(.Hi!  .K l^r-T'.YwjiJJ^ruuiSJ\,UY  'WINJMpfiG?  "THE'YAXMl_?fc  /fm&A'ti ?R*?S*Y; ">"i������''".'!'"%J-***^ OfJ-^TWRVO"  EDDY'S LATEST MATCH-  Safe���������Silent  Non-Poisonous  M-T!_e  "I;  new ieSes-  ROSY CHEEKS  STRONG NERVES  S_es!������!_������ the Birthrigh.  of Every  Woman and Growing Giri.  Many women and growing girls  who shout- have bright eyes, rosv  cheeks, strong nerves and elastic step,  and a good appetite, are seen to de- _  cllne in health.      Their spirits grow I room"and"returned again after an in-  siuggish, the   cheeks    become    pale, | terval of some hours, finding tbe same  Sum  _��������� a _ **_������r\  __���������<  In Summer  Save where a fleet breeze bowed the  wheat  And set it flowlnj like a river,  The steady beat of ardent heat  Kept all the air a-quiver.  The brooklet spent its merriment  While dancing down the caisy meadow;  Where willows bent, it silent went,  All flecked with shine and shadow.  Amfd the sky hawks.drifted by,  And swallows darted, rising, falling  The cricket's cry rang shrill and high.  And quail kept calling, calling.  Grim Monarch Care ml__t rule elsewhere;  We watched the cloud.* go trailing  ovor.  A placid, rare peace filled the air  And far-borne scent of clover.  Thousands on mothers can testify to  the vlrtuo of Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator, because thoy know  from experience how useful it Is.  creates a circulation which continues  until all the creosote with the barrel  is at boiling-point. The posts ar������  then placed in this boiling liquid for  about five hours after which they are  immediately transferred to another  barrel of creosote, or else the fire Is  put out and they are allowed to remain in the tank until the creosote  becomes thoroughly cooled.  In thi3 process the -preliminary heating drives some of the contained air  out of each wood-pore, and when the  posts are allowed to cool ia the creosote, a partial vacuum Is then created  Tn each pore which draws the creosote into every fibre.      Poplar posts,  Which Oru'U&iuJj lo-ar. uv*>- mm..iiiS *.U J.-.M4I         _������4.-.~   >V._    ������������1r.r������T-���������    tf4������afTTlAT.t   "Will  last twentv years and the same applies to all other tree species in Canada. All that Is essential is thorough seasoning Before treatment.  Further information can be obtained  on application to the Forestry Branch,  Ottawa.  temper fitful, and the nerves over  sensitive. They may have inherited  a tendency to ill-health, or they may  havo over-worked, over studied or  worried until the strength of the body  was not equal to the demands made  upon it.  To guard against a complete breakdown in health tho blood must be  kept pure and rich. No other medicine can do this so. well as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for they act both  .nd  on. the blood and nerves  restore the  At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A.. Boy's  Camp, held at TuBket Falls in August,  I found MINARD'S LINIMENT most  beneficial for sun birn, an immediate  relief for colic and toothache.  ALFRED  STOKES.  GenerU Secretary.  Eddy, little Bobby's playmate, was  asked by a motion picture company  to pose for It. Later, when the picture was produced, Bobby wont to see  blm. Eddy played a thrilling roll of  escaping from the pantry with a  glass of Jam just before his aunt went  in. search of him.  Bobby sat through the show, eyeing  his playmate a little jealously, and  then ovory day that week found Bobby spending his nickel for a front  ���������eat.  Tlio manager ot Uio show, becoming  curious, aslcod tlio reason,, and Bobby  roplied:  Somo day that woman's gonna ketch  'im, an'  I wanna boo the fun.  More "Ancient.  They iy that chess la tho oldest  gamo, remarked on Old  Fogy.  Poker la older than cliesa, Bald tho  Wise Guy.  How uo you know? askel the Old  Fopy.  Didn't Noah draw lo pairs on the  ark and pot a full bona.?? replied the  V.'In^ On;*.  An Expensive Item  The manager of a certain music  hall prided himself on his brilliant oratorical powers, and every Saturday  night ho announced the stars for the  ensuing week.  One evening, after glvln-; In glowing terms the smaller luminaries, ho  finished thus:  And last, but not least, wo havo secured at enormous -expense, Spring  Bros., the world's acrobats, tho real  champions, and tho talk of the stage,  for six nights only.  And after pausing for breath, he exclaimed: Yes, and what's more, ladles  and gentlemen, on Monday wook wo  havo a troupe coming that can knock  'em Into a cocked hat.  ������������������My.\dWrSl%  mm-B'-H  appetite and keep every organ toned  up. All women cannot rest whenever they should, but this strengthening medicine is within every woman's  reach, and will keep them, in the enjoyment of good health. And it Is  especially important that In. every  stage of woman's life the blood supply be kept pure and rich* The value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is well  illustrated by the case of Mrs. David  Chambers, Bensfort, Ont., who says:  "Some years ago I suffered greatly  from impoverished blood. I was very  pale and thin and had no strength, I  took a lot of doctor's medicine without getting any benefit, and at last decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  which. I bad heard highly recommended. It was not long before I began  to feel better, and after taking the  Pills for perhaps a couple of months  my health was fully restored, and although some years have passed I have  continued strong and healthy, and I  think I owe it entirely to Dr. Williams* Pink Pills.  "Sometime later my daughter, then  about twelve years of age, had been  working very hard at school and her  health gave way. She was weak  and listless and her hands and face  were badly swollen, and we feared  dropsy was setting ln. However, we  started to give her Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills and she was soon quite well  again. I always recommend Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills to uny suffering  aB we did, knowing the benefit our  family received from them "  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all medicine dealers or will be sent  ty mall, post paid, at 50 centt a box  or six boxes for $2.50 by writing The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  ville, Ont.  Fifty-five whales, yielding $630,000  were killed ln tho North Pacific. But  It Is represented that if whales are  decimated the millions of herrings  that now stay cIobo to the shores to  escape tho predatory big fish will ven-  turo into deep water, the salmon  which llvo on thom, will follow, and  the salmon Industry will bo menaced,  If not ruined. This ls as bad a complication as any forseen by manufacturing interests from tariif reduction  a-d obviously points to the need of  prohibitive tariff ot somo kind on  whaling for tho protection ot Baliron  flslilr-g.  harangue going on���������said to the-opposing lawyer: Is not H-��������� taking up a  great deal of time?  Time, was the answer; he has long  ago exhausted time and encroached upon eternity.  ������������������-���������-���������-���������������^-n" ii w ii   -mi ���������  Small Charlotte, not yet four years  old, was gifted with so vivid an im--  agination that her mother began to  be troubled by her fairy tales, and  felt it time to talk seriously to her  upon the beauties of truthfurn-ess.  Not -sure of the impression she had  made, she closed with the warning  that God could not fove a child who  spoke, untruthfully, and would mot  want her in heaven.  Charlotte considered a moment and  then said:  Well, I've been to Chicago once and  to the theatre twice, and I don't suppose I can expect to go everywhere.  '���������_��������������������������������������������� ���������i-  Left to Guess  First Broker���������Did you win or lose  in that big drop in stock?  Second Broker (loftily)--That Is  my business,, sir. Say, can you direct, me to a five-cent lunch counter?  I  irnp  The only matches of the kind  In Canada.  The "tips'? are positively  harmless. You or your children can bite or swallow them  without danger.  Sold In two sizes���������regular  and pocket. Protect yourself  by using none bur. Eddy's  new "Scs-qul " ,  -4sk  Your  CQUt  But doesn't your friend do anything  at all?  Oh, yes;  he worries.  sOvm Morse's  S__������!_a.__ Root Palls  are made according to a formula in  use nearly a century ago among the  Indians, and learned from them by  Dr. Morse. Though repeated attempts have been made, by physicians and chemists, it has been found  impossible to improve the formula or  the pills. Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills are a household remedy throughout the world for Constipation and  all Kidney and Liver troubles. They  act promptly and effectively, and _.  Cleanse the Sy^t^m  Another Swallow Wanted  A jarvey was driving with an English visitor on a bitterly cold day ln  December through the wilds of Conne-  mara. They became quite sociable  on the way, and the native, in a burst  of confidence, pointed out a shebeen  where the 'best potheen in Connaught'.  might be obtained. The Englishman  only too glad to get an opportunity  of warming himself offerel refreshment, whioh offer was readily accepted.  'Tis a very cold day In these parts.  Pat, observed tha tourist.  'Tis, yer honor, replied Pat. He  raise I his glass, and the contents  speedily    vanished And    there's  truth In the old sayln,' he suggestively added, smacking his lips, one swallow never made a summer.  The physician was giving good advice to the layman.  Don't let the little things pass unnoticed, said the doctor. It's these  little things that often turn out to be  serious if allowed to run on without  attention. Even if you have a simple ailment, keep your eye on it.  But how can I, doctor? cried the  patient. I Lave a boil on the back  of my neclc.  First Coster (outside picture dealer's window)���������Who was this 'ere  Nero, bill? Wasn't he the chap that  was always cold?  Second. Coster���������No; that was Zero.  Another  bloke  altogether.4  v British Conservatism ~  . Ah inquisitive member of the Hous������  of Commons-was struck one day by -���������  the presence of a policeman in one  of the lobbies. He wondered why  this particular lobby should always  have a guardian strolling up and down  and made Inquiries. The records o*  the House were searched and it waif  found that fifty years previously-  when the lobby was being decorated, 9  policeman had been stationed there t*j  keep members from soiling theii  clothes. The order never having  been eonutermanded, the constable  had kept his beat for half a century.  Four-year-old Helen wished to get  into the play-room, but the gate  (which had been put at the door to  keep her baby brother in) was locked.  She tried again and again to climb  over it, when at last" her mother  heard her say: Dear God, please h������*_  me get over this.gate. Just then she  tumbled over and said: Never mind, I,  got over myself.  Playwright���������I want a.hat-r-size   S.  Hatter���������Mr.  Penem,    you    always  wear a 6.  Playwright-��������� Sir, I know what I  want; my comedy was a success last  night.  ��������� ..-*       ���������' ' ������������������ ���������   ������������������������������������'���������*  You have never suffered from financial reverses? No, replied Mr.  Dustin Stax. Finance is -ke dancing. When the market turns around  and goes the other way you must reverse with it.  Costomer���������I want a novel good for  summer reading.  Book Clerk���������Here's jUBt the thing.  A detective story that will make your  blood run-cold.  FREE OF LUMBAGO  Bocauso H������Took GIN PILLS  Mr. II. A. Jukes of Winnipeg writes g  "I have been a sufferer from Lumbag������  for some years past. I tnet your Mr.  Hill and he advised me to take Gllf  PILLS. I have been taking them at  Intervals during tbe early part of the  present winter, end up-to-date have btuS  no return of my old trouble���������in fact I  icel better iban I have ior years, ant-  think that my old enemy has vanished  for good and all/* ? ���������""*  50c. a bor, 6 for $2.50. Sample f, .to IS  you write National Drug and Chemical  p..  -��������������� ���������"���������-ind-, Limited, Toronto     130  C0C. si bcx or bIx \ ' vtti for "J-,*-*. fto,  at all '.lenlftra, or The Doddn Medl-  c.ti������   Conipany,   Llniiud,     Toronto.  Cnn-iHl  Chemists havo como very quocr applications for prescriptions. An old  war votornn limped into a shop ono  dny and paid to 1ho druggist:  1 want somo medicine.  What klud  ot modlclno?  Oh, I don't know. What do you  recommend?  Whore docR the Boat of your dllll-  culty B00111 to bo?  In my woodon leg, mlator. It's got-  tln' to bo worm-oaten.  i,  . ���������-mm  Xfnu- Trriiinotift, nnld Iho Sunday  school tt iiie her to a small HtudoiU, can  vou tell nn* why God gave Moacu tho  rod?  Ych, ma'am, replied .Toannctto, so  ho could chastiHo tlio children of Ia-  1a.1l If they didn't get thoir loanoii3.  An JOiiKllhhman who had been for a  tour round the world war? much annoyed with a report of IiIh return  wlib.li iihiii-iu.'iI lu a local puix-r. This  report onded:  HI:, iniincroun friends uro aurprlucd  tlint hi- In unhnngiMl.  -���������Ho did not Itnow thut Iho 'Off on dor  wan tbe coinjionttor, *-v!i(������f in rr-ottlng  up tln> n-port, had oinllted a lelrer  v,"   t nun  luiiipiiiiuiHiK  ilm     word  A motion-picture show arranged under tho survislon c? tho directors ot  tho Children's Aid and Protective society ot Vienna took place In that city  recently. lt i ot.toi" tho onimo a Inrpio  sum of monoy and fiirnhliod a novo!  feature At tho close of tho film  programme tho spectators woro ro-  quested to remain seated so that a  film might bo shown with portraits of  many persons known to thoso pro-  sent. It was a picture of tho patrons  arriving at tlio thoatro, taking thoir  places and wailing for the lh*Ht number. Tlio pleturn had boon preparnd  in two hon: a, aud wua Uio lout uio of  tho ocriiaion.  Slx-your-old Dick was preparing,  much against his own'swoot will, to go  calling with hlo mother. It wan tho  first tlmo that Dick had boon allowed  to got himself ready alone, and together with boy lull diHgiifit at being obliged to go vlHitlng, ho felt the import-  mien of tlio Hlt.uat.l011. After hnvlug  put on his bat and coat ho suddenly  remembered ���������"noniotulng, ami called  downstairs' Mother, ahull I wash my  bauds or wear glovon?  ."' ���������''.-:: t'- *,���������.'���������'ni.!.,���������������,'|i'-   r^YY.?''?/*'? vr?'?'.:;"*^' ?'''-������������������ .-���������?'.���������������'-���������-"������������������. ���������>���������"��������� ���������..<.*���������*'���������* '���������"'������������������ ������������������';-v'v''��������� '  {^'orix^-'iW  fe*?Ys*''|������stf^  *fer||������#W0itrt  ������������������.'.'��������� '���������;������������������- ���������   ."'.���������- ..:'"��������� -'T    ,-:     -. ,.,.;i..v..,.i.iiy.,'.-.���������;i,i|.',."-:/.v.    - '������������������!.���������.,'.��������� ...,...-���������������������������'. .���������..���������,<���������>,���������,��������� 'V..:,;.,..-!.  ^.,i..v....j.%i*. '-;j;i..,.'."'./���������.���������>���������.;    -. ;-"w-;.V ��������� l,-.-*--:V*'.-.:"i-"A*".'-��������������� ��������� <''������; i- VJ-;���������������������������-r'''  ABROAD statement���������Yet literally true.   The aim of man from the  bemnning ha������ been to make his building materials as nearly like natural atone at bossible.     The great labor required to quarry stone led  him to seek various manufactured substitutes.   The only* reason he ever  used wood was that it was easiest to get and most convenient to use.  Wood is no longer easy to get.    Like most.building material, Us cost is increasing at an alarming rale. , .  Tlie cost of concrete is decreasing.    So, from the standpoint or either service or economy, Concret������ is the best building material.            ^  Canada'��������� farmers are using move concrete, in proportion to their numbers,  than the farmers of any other country.    Why ������  Because they are being supplied with  Canada  Cement  a cement ot tha bifjhi'rt powiblo quality, which In*  ���������urea the ouccoao or their concrete work.  Tho accret: of concrcla'a popularity in Omnda lien In  iho f.u.l ihr.t v.lulc. v/fi hnvr hern ������������.<lv<*fti������.'n~ *���������!*.������ 11 ���������������������  or concrete, we havo aleo been producing, by scientific methods, a cement _o uniformly hinh in qutilily  thnt the concrete mndo with it give* tho complete  ���������ntinfnntion our ������ulverti������OTn<snt** promiaed. .  Concrete) would not hnvn been in Buch tmiversM mm  today, hud un inferior erode of cement been supplied.  In-iint upon setting Cannd* Cement. It is your best  nsaurance of thoroughly *������ti������f.*ctary result* from  your concrete work. Thnro ia ft Canada C-*m������*nS  dealer in your neighborhood.  000"9fmmm.  Without tl-.i-.Ubel it la  ���������tot "Canada" Cement.  Writ* for our /'re* xoii-pitg������ coos  ���������No/arm treats afford to be without n tofiy.  Canada Cement Company J-iiaited  .... ,      .f, mm 0. *S, ���������������������..������        f ,.,  tt llltl    J It* *��������� .Hint!     -44J4    4V44     II *,<0    *f*'*m  Montreal  VV.   N.   U.   053  t  11.  Motor omnibuses in which n  gn.ii-  un-1 lino engine opi-iuicH 11 nynuuii) to pro-i tg  r ,      I ,   . , , .������,....���������.. ti   I *  4.1      '     ,,l,.l        i ..,������       I.*,..,.. ,,.-., .... ,,..'..,. r, 1 1-.  |sufcosnfiit In Lopiioi ai.il f.lv.������r   >. I.    I p^  r:"^r-rtmK^c."t."M_-aiHr_������_������_i'r  ,wr...���������.. ���������- -, .w.- ...-^..,.,.m.,f^...^.m.m^mmmm 41 imvmmmmm***  .?j..<i.,l,l. .f.'ixm*xjl.*mM:immmm...m.f*f<m*.0 ihxmxim, ��������� ������i   I  KSE-S*l<i&--tfB^������'^ SMS*  ���������3J r������������  my  THE BE VIEW. CKESTON, B-  \_*������  Revenge or  jra  ? A Story of the French Rev- \  CjUiiGQ.  The tyranny of the kings of France,  supported as tbey were by the nobles,  ealmiuated during the reign of Louis  XV. Under his and previous reigns  the people endured oppression. Under  Ids successor tbey turned like hunted  animals and swept away both tbe monarchy and the nobility. In the early  port of the reign of Louis XVI. tbe latter were still disposed to treat the people as beasts created to administer to  tbe comfort and tbe pleasure of tbe  aristocratic class, la the latter part oi  the same reign centuries of cruelty  were expatiated. >  While the storm was gathering and  tbe nobles, accustomed as they bad  long been to tbe obedience of, tbe common people, could not think of tbem  ���������with fear, a bunting party sallied  forth from tbe chateau of tbe Marquis  de Chantallalne and proceeded to  shoot birds, sot in the marquis' preserves, but in tbe surrounding country.  It was the season for game, which was  fn plenty. .One of the hunters, meet-  Sag a boy Bome sixteen or seventeen  years* old. accosted blm:  "Here, boy! Carry this gun and bag  for me."  "And why should I do tbat?" asked  fee boy.  "Why should you Ao that? Well,  upon my word! What do you mean  by asking sucb a question?"  "I mean thut I see no more reason  why I should carry your load than that  you should carry mine."  The mnn held a whip in bis band to  fee used on tbe dogs and, regarding the  youngster as no better than a dog. undertook to enforce obedience, cutting  Bim across tbe face witb the lash. But  tbe spirit of rebellion against such tyr-  ���������nny had found a lodgment in the lat-  ier'a breast, and with bis fist be sent  bis would be master sprawling on the  ground. The huntsman, rising, deliberately took aim at the boy and shot  blm.  Only one other of the hunting party  ���������remained behind. Seeing the boy fall,  _e went to bim and, stanching his  (wound, reproached tbe other.  "Why did you do that, Beaufort?'' be  ���������aid. - "  "Because tbe young dog was flrst Impudent to me and then struck me.  Gome Set us go on and join the party."  But the other did not go on. He remained with the boy, who was badly  ���������wounded, and when he was satisfied  that it was tbe only thing to do car-  ?|ed bim to his father's cottage and  ���������ent for a doctor. The latter, after examining the wound; said the boy  -would probably die, but this he could  set tell.  "Here is money for your services,"  ���������aid the rescuer. "Attend him till be  la well or succumbs and report to me.  Count Marivard. at the Hotel de Ville,  in Paris. When this is exhausted I  ~Sli send you more.  The count left, followed by the blessings of the boys' parents, while tbe boy  .   himself looked after bim as he passed  ���������nt witb an expression of gratitude to  Which words could have added nothing.     He  lingered  between  life  and  death for awUlle, then began to mend.  ���������lowly.    Again and again his doctor  reported his condition to Count Marl--  Yard in the city, and every time the  messenger returned with a gift-of tnon-  , ey.    At last the boy recovered  and  * went to Paris to thank bis benefactor.  He found him on officer under tbe government and an influential man.  Ten years more passed before the  great shock came which was destined  to", rid France of her oppressors. When  the 'storm broke It swept over tho in-  noceut and tho guilty. Even women  and children were not exempt. ' The  queen ns well as tbe king was forced  to mount the guillotine* while the dauphin-the heir to the throne���������a boy of  seven, was secretly disposed of In prison. Not only noblemen, but. their wives  and their grown children, went down  before the tempest of wrath excited ln  a people by years of extortion and oppression.  Among tbo younger leaders of tho  revolution, now grown to manhood,  wnn Victor Guerard, tho victim of tho  Marquis of Beaufort's tyranny. Ha  entered upon tho work of regenerating.  Franco wllh the mcniory of his treat*  ment burning wlthhi him, Knob year  since, he hud been shot had added to  tho wound In his mind, though thnt In  bis body had long ago honied, And  when iho pooplo of his neighborhood  congregated In groups lo talk over the  movement lbut wan going on lu the  capital ho wns among thom, allowing  the in the sun** left by (he bullet of tha  ���������rlH.oernt. and Inching Ihem to Join In  throwing off tin* yoke of the bated nrl������-  toci'iitM.  When at hint lhe first gnat of the  slnriii of revoiutlou appeared in the  courtyard of tho palace of Versailles  young Ouernrd was there with n  ���������eytholn his hands, a firo In his eye do  ���������aotlng that he was ready to cut down  together tho weeds, the grass nnd ths  flowers. Whon tho mob broke Into tho  room of Queen Mario Aln'oliielio ho  Waa there. When the king watt tiilcen  VSy llu������ mob to Paris, Guerard walked  With others by his carriage, wllll carrying his scythe. When the Ring  ���������bowed lilmneir on thn balcony of tho  "  " *������il~  eeSre- MS Unllet U 2_s _������Sy was &oa  n������ tho yaliiag crowd that dsrisirsly  greeted the sovereign.     Y  Then came what has, passed Into history as the reign of terror. Those of  tho so called middle^-resiiy the b*sa���������������  class, who had guided the revolution  wltb a view to establishing a reform  in the government, lost the control,  and the flame tbey, bad helped to kis.-  ������le burned them. The Girondists, representing the conservative, intellectual  element, perished on the guillotine,  singing tbe song ot liberty tbsy would  have given France instead of the Napoleonic despotism that followed the  revolution. After the Girondists���������or,  rather, at the time they were sacrificed���������so called Judges sat ln improvised courtrooms for tbe purpose of  eradicating the nobility that they  might never again crush the" 'people  under tbelr feet  Victor Guerard was one of these  -Judges. He wished not then so much to  regenerate ITrance as for revenge. He  had bad already enough to satisfy an  ordinary person, but not for one who  had felt the lash cf an aristocrat  across his cheek and the same tyrant's  bullet crashing through his vitals.  One name, one face, he remembered  ���������the name and face of the man who  had shot him. He had hoped to meet  this man, bnt thus far bad not done  ao and feared tbat he bad escaped  witb other nobles to Holland. He bad  ln the beginning of the reign of blood  handed in to the committee of safety  tbe name of the Marquis of Beaufort  as an enemy to France, which meant  that be belonged to that class which  must be eradicated and should be  hunted down if possible for treatment  by the guillotine.  One day while Judge Gnerard was  sitting on the bench���������a chair before a  rade table���������dispensing witb those ae-  ensed of being enemies of France a  man was led np before bim on seeing  whom he started. The prisoner was  the man he was looking for. tbe Marquis of Beaufort A gleam of triumph,  of bate, of vengeance, shone in Gue-  rard's eye. He could scarcely contain  himself.  "Aba, Citizen Beaufort! I am bappy  to meet you again, bot I doubt If you  remember me."  -"I do not," skid the marquis.  *'Do you recollect meeting a country  boy some ten or a dozen years ago  and ordering bim to carry your gun  and game bag?"  "I do."  i     "And tbe cut you gave him with your  whip?"  "Yes; I remember."  "'And the bullet you put In his* side?"  I     ������*i am very sorry for that.   I should  not have done it   I was angry."  *     "Ah!   You are sorry for It?   Do yon  think,   you   nobles,   being   sorry   for  POLICE DOGS.  [  Qhont  To  in-  Officer*   Use   Sheep   Dogs  . Run   Down   Criminals.  The London Field says: It is  te-Mting to notice that demonstrations by the police and ambulance  dogs are promised at the forthcoming  international exhibition at Ghent.  That this is the ease is very natural,  for Ghent claims to he the first town  to promote the dogs to an official  position i_ the police force. .Dogs  have been used on occasions by the  police force of all the countries ever  since police existed, but an organized  system by which the policeman is accompanied on duty by a dog especially trained only dates., back to the beginning of this century. The Ghent  system of police dogs has grown out  of the imperative necessity in 1899 of  strengthening the force without increasing the cost of the town. The  chief of police, Van Wtscmael, then  introduced three Eheep dogs as an experiment, and how successful can be  seen by anyone who has the opportunity of seeing the dogs at work and  of inspecting the present kennels.  There are forty-three dogs on the roll,  hardy, fierce, and literally untiring  animals, but perfectly under control  by tha men in whose charge they go  on nightly patrol duty.  The  breed of   dog   that  has   been  adopted is the Malines sheep dog, a  tawny, light brown of much the same  size, and type as smooth-coated collie.  Take one of these closeshaired collies  from a Scottish hill, change his black  coat io ihe color of a lion, than out-  half of his hair and more than half of  his bush toil, give him alert upstanding  ear3   and   an   extra  two   inches  across the chest," and you will have a  good idea of the dog which accompanied the Ghent policeman on night duty  in certain quarter's and is the terror  of the local "evildoers.   The obedience  of the dog is remarkable at "a quick  call from the trainer every dog stops  the bark with which he has greeted a  stranger, and there is hardly a whimper   from   the  whole kennel,   though  every dog is keenly on the alert. This  matter of obedience is one of the most  important points in the making of a  police dog. and every dog is as absolutely and unreasomngly obedient to  his trainer as any slave to a master.  ti   The   training    is    simplicity   itself.  First and foremost���������obedience.   When  a  dog  will  without   hesitation   obey  any order which he can understand,  he is then taught to make the most of  his   natural   abilities.     He   learns   to  crouch and hide, to watch and climb  and what a dog can do in that way  when once he has gained confidence  is    surprising.     Finally   the   dog   is  taught how to attack a man, though,  once he has been taught to attack to  order he needs little training in how  to do it.    So far as possible Jrhe dogs  are taught to seize their mSn by the  hands for a man once badly bitten on  the hand is practically hors de combat.  The strength with "which these dogs  ���������SHILDREM'S STYLES.  Ribbed Effects Are Smart Thia 8ea*on  Foi* the Wee Folk.  Jest now nursery shears and needles  ars produei-g a new season of their  own witb the belp of the pretty light  verges, popiina and delaines of the sea-  eons.  The new materials are, in fact, au  ���������oft as the petals of any blossom and  lend themselves successfully to the  draping of tbe charming. little frocks  which have been designed for early  spring. Silk and cotton, poplin are  coming much to the fore for Indoor  wear, and pretty little frocks in this  material are fashioned with square  yokes embroidered with French knots  or small porcelain -beads, the half  sleeves being . finished with under-  sleeves of embroidered lawn, wbile the  neck is completed with a deep Robespierre collar of the same.  . Among the new shades is a soft  "poussin" b'ue, which is seen to ad-  Twe Days lo or.������.  Two hours in bed in tbe early evening Is an effective beaitb recipe for tbe  busy man whose day begins early in  the morning and lasts til! late at night.  The "treatment," which consists simply of going to bed from 5 till 7 o'clock,  was described by a London medical  man who prescribed it for a business  man whose manifold interests bud been  compelling bim to crowd two days'  work into one to the detriment of his  health.  "My patient now bas two distinct  days and two distinct recuperation periods every twenty-four hours," the  doctor explained. "Be begins work  with his secretary an hour before most  business men are thinking of getting  up in tbe morning. At 5 o'clock in tbe  afternoon bis first day's work ends,  and he goes to bed for two hours' complete rest. At 7 o'clock be is up again,  bathes, dresses and dines. He is then  fresh for another four or five hours*  business or social duties. His two rest  periods combined give bim utmost nine  hours in bed. The ���������patient' gets  through a greater amount of work and  enjoys better health."���������London Mail.  Standardization.  Standardization Ls not by any means  ;the new and revolutionary thing that  ! efficiency engineers and scientific mau-  ?agement fakers would bave yon be-  llleve. Standardization is, in fact, as  \ old. as tbe bills.  j Take wheels���������buggy wheels, for ex-  I ample. They are all tbe same stand-  {ard size, and tbey are painted iii just  ������������������ a few standard colors. When a buggy  {wheel breaks yon don't have to get  , one made to order. Yon replace it at  I any shop.   It's standard size.  All circus rings tbe world over are  > precisely tbe same diameter to an inch,  : no matter what may be the size of the  ! tent itself. Thus tbe circus rider knows  . the angle at which he must lean. Tbe  ! angle of safety ho Osbkosh is the angle  I of safety In Copenhagen.  ��������� Ladders are standardized. The-hod-  . carrier, with bis heavy load, need never  j watch his step, for every step or rung  ! on a builder's ladder is seven inches.���������  New York Tribune.  the  centuries   you   have  sucked   the *������m������ an������ fo bite is shown by the thick  T .       Z. . ���������   .      ���������... rimmm    nt    t>i4������    r.qr]HpH    nrmijr    WhlCll    IS  Wood from the French peopie will save   ���������'*-  ~   -"  ���������*"���������"���������ea   _-.ui.-r  -vmui  yon now tbat  we  have yon  In our  power?"  The marquis made no reply to this.  ���������T regret that you have but one bead   cricket  pad  for the guillotine.   I would yon had a- extensions on it to the-feet and hands  worn hy the men whom they are set  to attack in the training. This armor  consists of a complete suit built up  very   much   on   the   principle   of   a  jiea-vy  thousand beads tbat I might strike off  one every day. I should rejoice to  think tbat you were every day to be  tortured by tbe remembrance that another head must fall before night  Guards, take blm away lest I soil my  own hands with him!"  "One moment. Citizen Judge!" cried  the prisoner. i  ������������������Well?"  "When years ago I left you bleeding  on tbe road one of tbe bunting party  stanched your wound, then *ook you up  and carried you to your home an5.  called a surgeon, under whose care  you recovered."  "Tbat noble mnn saved my life.  Were be doomed to the guillotine and  I could go In bis place I would do so-  for I am not my own, but his."  "Since the beginning of the revolution," continued tlie marquis* "T havo  seen this man and talked with blm.  He told me tlmt tliero was one revolutionary lender In Paris whom be had  befriended. He gnve me this in caso  I should be In trouble and should race*  you, M. lo Judge."  Thrusting bis band Into his pocket,  he drew forth n scrap of paper, which  be banded to Guerard. The latter  opened lt and read:  Citizen Guerard. I ask that you will befriend Uio Marquis of Beaufort.  coat  and trou s-  naterial   of  Over this is worn a  ~._��������� mmmm m.   J3 0m m*������ 0* X*. AWt ���������> /J-r*  CiO       JLUS-tC       *UA     C*      ilGxxxy\^xi  about the thickness of -cocoanut mat-  This outer suit has frequently to be  replaced, as it is literally bitten into  holes, and the leather extensions on  the padded 6uit bear deep marks of  the dog's teeth made even through  the outer suit. Though thus heavily  protected the wearer is often badly  bruised by the force with which the  dogs seize him. Nothing shows the  obedience of the dogs so well as the  fact that any one of them will at a  word from the trainer attack even the  kennelman who feeds them, and to  whom they are obviously devoted,  though they may have to stop-licking  the hands that they mayfly at his  throat.  How Clouds and  Fogs Differ.  Clouds are bodies of moisture evaporated from the earth and again partially condensed in the upper regions  of the air. Fogs differ from clouds  only in one respect���������they come in contact with tho ourface of the earth,  while clouds are elevated above our  heads. When tlio surface of the earth  is warmer than tho lowor air the vapor  of tho earth, being condensed by the  chill air, becomes miet or fog. But  when the lower air is warmer than  tbe earth tho vapor rises through tho  r,ir and becomes clopd.   Fog and mist  ?.!'.-__* _i_r___.0������ia*-WnSTS-ISS.."_.���������������  flciently condensed to allow of its precipitation in drops.  THE NEWEST BOMPERS.  vantage In ribbed cotton shantung and  in tbe new striped hopsacks of light  weight, which are Just aa fashionable  for children as for their elders.  There are^ besides, a becoming shade  of yellow, wbicb is known as "teal,"  and a darker shade, redder ln tone  than the whilom popular kbakL Greer*  is a favorite color witb children thii  season, and practically every shade ia  to be. seen from a "midsummer leaf"  tint to the palest chartreuse or duck's  egg tone.  One feature Is very- striking in the  new spring and early summer fabrics  for little children. Ribbed effects are  "very pronounced, and there is nothing  which represents a greater change than  the coarse diagonal serges, ribbed cotton and silk shantungs, corduroy suitings and bengaline and ottoman silks,  which are .used Just now for frocks,  coats, pelisses and overalls for . children. Tbe rompers seen in tbe Illustration are tbe newest things In these  very practical play clothes. The yoke  nnd sleeves cut in one mako tho garment a simple one for the home seamstress.  csooeeoeeeeeeeeeseseeseeee  !     CULINARY  MATTERS.     i  Mayonnaise of Salmon.  To one can of salmon minced flna  mix a dressing as follows: Yolk of one  raw egg, spoonful of mustard, four ta-  blespooufuls of oil, one tablespoon ful  of vinegar, pinch of salt, very little,  cayenne pepper. Put mustard in wit_  tbe egg, stir one way and add oil drop  by drop; then beat until creamy.  When stiff add the vinegar, then pepper and lastly salt. Garnish tho dish  with parsley or celery tops.  Presidents and Their-Messages.  Tbe   custom   or   presidents   of   tbe  Onited States reading their messages  to congress prevailed np to the first  term of Thomas Jefferson, who discontinued  it     Various  explanations  for  Jefferson's departure from the custom  of Washington and John Adams have j  been advanced, the most popular beiug-  that Jefferson felt that it savored of  royalty, seeing tbat the king of Eng-*  iand went iu person to parliament aud  read bis address from tbe throne.   Another exphuation was tbat Jefferson's  voice   was   notably   weak.    Jeffersou  himself said in making the change, "I  have had principal regard to the convenience of the legislature in the economy of\ dme to their relief from tbo  embarrassment of immediato answers  on subjects not yet fully before tbem  and to the benefits thence resulting to  the public affairs."���������Magazine of American Aj.iSi.ory.  The Girl In Business.  Etiquette as related to tbe business!  world is an entirely different thing  from etiquette in the social worid.  thougb there is not and never will be  any good reason why a well bred woman should not be always a well bred ���������..','  woman wherever sbe happens to be.  But there are certain small courtesies  that are practiced in society tbat would  be out of place in a busy office. The  woman employee, the stenographer,  tbe private secretary, the bookkeeper,  or whatever her position may be. has a  perfect right to expect ber employer to  treat ber politely, but sbe has no right  to espect from bbpa the sinail attentions it would be bis duty to offer If  sbe knew him socially.  The best bred girls as well as the  girls who are most successful in business never try to make tbe two absolutely dissimilar worlds mingle, bu*  keep their social  life entirely  for th������  bonie.  Sometimes it happens that a girt  makes lifelong friends among ber business associates, but it is always best  to. err on tbe side of'caution. Make  many acquaintances, but few friends,  and let the latter be tried and true. Be  pleasant to everybody, but be in ne  hurry to form intimate friendships. It  yoii do this you will be spared some  painful mistakes and many regrets.  If a girl is pretty and attractive sbe  is sometimes offered attentions by the  men in the office. And sbe.should be  very careful about forming promiscuous friendships.  If she happens to take the fancy ot  ber employer and be is a roan of^demo-  cratic spirit he will seek out the girl  in her home after business bours and  pay ber such attentions as any friend  might honorably do. and that such a  thing -rarely happens certainly  shows  in just what category to place attentions from employer to employee.  j     The  girl   who   enters   business   life  ' must not expect excuses to be made  for ber on tbe ground of sex.    Sbe is  not as yet on an equal footing with  man in the business world, but she undoubtedly will bo in the future.    Woman    is    discriminated    against    all  through the industrial world just be-  cause she is a woman.    She may de  as good work as a man in tbe same  position,   bnt   she   cannot   yet   command the, salary that be can.    But tc  she keeps on doing her very best and is  prompt and energetic and neat in appearance, with a pleasant word and a  cheery smile for all 'comers, she can  already go a long way, and the time i������  coming when she can go still bigher.  ms  narorgoB m vortUi.  Some twelve or fifteen years ago  there died in tbe north country an olfl  gentleman (with whom formerly I bad  some acquaintance) of remarkable intelligence, au occasional writer on economic subjects, says a correspondent  in London Notes and Queries. I am  uot aware tbat he was "eccentric,"  but 1 was told that be had a coffin  made for himself and kept it upended  in bis bedroom or dressing room. I  asked a near relative of his not long  ago if this story was correct Ho said  yes, that it was done to save pain and  trouble at death; that tbe coffin���������I  think It stood in an alcove or recess-  was fitted with hooks and was used  as a banging wardrobe, I think, with a  curtain beforo it  ��������� I, A    ,.nf.l'., ,t,.    flf  J, nil ���������I l���������i.  * I. rt   ������*������. .������ f I'  UUCIil-'U  ,41....      4 I. ~.  Who bad received the out of n noble'*/  whlo  across  hla  cheok  and  bad  tm  rai'd's face���������a struggle between ro  venge nnd gratitude���������is not to be de^  scribed in words. He snt with tho pn-  per in his hand regarding the man ho  had just condemned to death. At ono  time n fierce light in bis eyo and a  rush of blood to IiIb faco Indicated that  revenge had conquered. Then it seemed ns If bo felt the soft touch of an  angel's wing, nnd tho expression  changed to ono of cblldllko gentleness.  While tho oirugglo waa going on every  faco wns turned upon Iho jndgo, seek-1  ing to understand what this singular  Interruption meant   At Inst ho said:  "Clear tho room.   1 wish to bo nlono  wllh this man."  When all had gone Guerard said:  "Whero Is tho Count Mftiivuid?"  "In England."*  Thero wnn  a pllonfe for nornf*  rno-  montu, when tho judge spoke again:  "My interest In tho revolution Im  troiie. I had bop-i to sou you perhiii  nnd that I might Imvo nn opportunity  to' givo my benofnetor his llfo. Bottt  thcao wishes nro denied me. By this  bit of paper"���������crurabllug it spasmodically In his hand���������"you go free. I  shall send you back to prison, tolling  Hioko who hnv������ wlliienmnil *bo -lerrt*',  Just past that you hnvo Important In-  formation to give concerning certain  nobles In hiding. Tonight you will bo  taken out ostensibly for a special execution.   You will lio driven to tho bor**  UH,     IlillllU   JUU     t>Jii    _-   l������UlY.  Vtm.     i\xiimr.tm     m     !*****"*--������������������***     ���������'***",     l*.,'',"," V."*  head, then criedt  "Guards!"  Celery* Sandwiches.  One cupful of celery and one table-  spoonful of apples, nuts or olives, all.  minced very tine, mixing thoroughly  with two tablespoonfuls of mayonnaise dressing. Spread white bread  with butter, then the above filling, place  another piece of bread on top and cut  lu any shape desired.  The Moon. '  Astronomers long since came to the  conclusion that the moon's eurfaoo is  very hot during the height of tho  lunar day, Which, as will bo remembered, lasts iwo weeks, and very cold  during tbo lunar night, which is  equally long. These extremes of temperature roach their height at Iho  funor noon and midnight and aro  greater than any natural temperatures ,  on tho earth. I  Meeting  Trouble.  , Wlion Trouble has made up bis  mind to come and nee you it's no use  to bar tho door, but in caso he tries  to come down the chimney you'd best  have u fire' tliero to {jive hjifi u u.ni/i  welcome.  Badly   Exprimaiwl.  Mistress (getting ready for reception)���������How does my now |/own look in  the back, Norah P  Maid���������beautiful, ir-urn. Sure, they'll  all bo delighted whon you lavo the  room.  beetle  Oil.  An   African   fat  uocd   for  domci-llo  Eurpo-CR is the   oil ot   a   Bpeclea   of  eetle.    It ie like hardened cocoanut  oil.  Olive and Egg Sandwiches.  Stone und chop twelvo largo olives  and four finely chopped hard boiled  eggs and enough melted butter to  nutko a paste, season with pepper nnd  riiII:, spread on thin slices of bread  from which tho crust has been removed and press firmly together in  pairs.  Ranpberry Sherbet,  riaco In a bowl one-half pound of  granulated sugar, ono quart of lukewarm water; squcczx* In tho Juice of  three lemons, the grated rind of one  and the white of nn egg: press through  a cheesecloth Into a howl one half pint  of preserved raspberries, add two drops  of cimiilii- coloring nud fine table-  spoonful of Swiss kirKchwnsscr and  add the mixture to tbo water lemon  ice;   thoroughly   mix   'with   a   silver  j spoon for (Ivo minutes. Strain through  a Chinese strnlner Into a timatl -loo  crenm free/or, cover the freezer, phico  , In n tub of broken lee mixed with rock  salt all round, then freeze for Ihlrly-  llvo nilniitOH.  Drums In the Making.  The process of making drums reveals  the same minute division of labor that  Is shown ln all modern manufacturing.  How minuto this is may bo shown by  tbe fact that a single workman Is ablo  to turn out more thnn 2,000 pieces a  day of some of tbe parts. The making  of the heads is an Interesting process.  The sheepskins arrive In a partially  dressed state and nro nt onco scraped  and dried. Tho wooden barrel of tho  drum Is mado by a machine, which  takes a log of wood and peels from it,  somewhat as a skin Is peeled from an  apple.���������"Tbe Trail of tho Bulldog."  ������ The Cure.  "In love with that penniless yonn_  sonmp, aro you?" said old Itoxley.  "Well, I propose to euro you ot that"  "You can't," retorted tho willful  young girl. "I'm determined to marry  blm."  "That's It csnctly. I propose to let  yon do It."���������Exchange.  A Movable Feature.  "You have your father's eyes, glrlla"  "Aw. go on!"  "And yonr mother's hnlr."  "Sf-h!    If  mother hear?, yon  rhc'l!  make mo take It off."���������Pittsburgh Post  Customs at the Table.  When taking one's seat at table ths  chair should not be drawn too close,  for nothing gives a more awkward appearance than for a person to be seated  too near to the table.  As soon as seated take op the napkin  and if a roll is within It put the roll  down at the left Tbe napkin is then  laid partly unfolded across the lap. On  rising from the table the rule ls to  leave one's napkin unfolded unless the  hostess folds hers. At a hotel or restaurant the napkin Ib, of course, left  unfolded.  Grapefruit and oranges are eaten  with a spoon, which would be at the  right Oysters on the shall are eaten  whole, if possible, not cut in half, and  are eaten wltb nn oyster fork, which  usually ls at the right  It Is not good manners to crumble  bread or to ent bread Vietween courses  ns thougb one wero hungry.  For-flsb, if there Is not a special fish  knifo, one inny take a small' piece ot  brend In tho left hnnd and nso It to  separate tho bones from tbe flsh. Two  or threo forks nro usually nt the left of  each placo, tbe fork farthest from .the  pinto being taken up to uso ns eacb  course Is served.  Care should be  taken  to  hold  the  knlfo nnd fork properly.   Odd ways of  holding tho fork aro not good form.  When raising tho fork to tho mouth l*  la lifted sideways,  nover pointed toward tho mouth.   When cutting meat  tho forefinger should rost on tho handle  of tbe knlfo,  nover on or near tbe  blade.   A small piece of meat Is cut n������  required.   When eating vegetables the  kulfo Is laid down, tho bludo resting  near tho center  of tho ploto. nover  across tho edge of tho pinto. Tho knlfa  and fork nro plnccd sldo by side nenr  tho confer of tlio plate when ono ha*  finished.   This custom ls followed nlso  If ono's plato Is sent for a second serf*  Ing.  Joy.  Ho���������Mow did you enjoy tho sermon?  Sho���������Oh, ever so much!    I hnd on a  now hat nnd gown, nnd I nnt just In  front of that horrid Misn Brlggs.  Oliver  women.  ver-It's  That They Ars.  Men ::rc mere ralr.r.bltt  Ollvot���������Whnt nonsense:  tbr.a  011-  f<K't.    Hvcry man bas hla  x ������4kl  *n:  t ne  World's  Uesorts.  11 ul<.:<-. i.i   ue; tiiilrii, in uiu.t  I to bo about 4,180,000 square miles in  ������__  Powders In Bananas.  If you have dl'ilt'iifty In giving children powders eut n hiuinnii down the  middle, scoop out souio of the pulp nnd  i������������.������.    4������i������    |iu\m.m;i     le.       rime    iii-it-i in-i  ngnln nnd tlio mate Is hardly ever uo  ] tlccublo  price, but brides aro given nwny.  Where Descant Counts,  ith.him- A piTKi.ii \n nn Idiot to both-  <  i    ..i..".I    ii. ������������������   i|4'r>������ flit.       I m.I  I   ,) nil   lltlll-k,  -iiV   Min*!.-'   Viii. unlet-** he Imppens to  In* nn Hvlslnr.  Lhtlo Point* of Etiquotto.  It is courteous to shako hands with  n guoafc In your own house, nnd mnny  hosrnan'*'** repent th������ handshaking  when he loaves.  It la only necessary to bow an acknowledgment of mt introducto-,  tlmngh -linking hand- is cordial *Wm  uot considered old fsshloned m top-  morly. ^....-vr:-"., >"���������'"'*'"''.  J*. M"i or yvotitm**''WwtMSM* wiiouid t'm*  when sn older womnn ������nt*r* ths room  ���������nd remain standing until she is ������������������.t>*  ed. It In cufitomnry ia rr!i# to r-aoei��������� m  piect, whether Jt bo win or woman.  'Mia well br*A ������tfft ts thrni-ht-Nil ������_  ths comfort ot oldsr womsn. Whs s������#������  ���������viiou nftr tiNi>u**teuu������i' mm *aU*M Mm  re.tor** it qni*������Uy *h������tf WlM*?^***  -twiM������llirt*ria_^rti_imrt^'SH������!W������i4W**������������^  Hi  an  ���������^W!l-t������-ti^.A*IW****W^^  ijM'I���������111 till 11 ������H''WHIM ���������mmmmm**mm���������mmmmmm!memi>mmti  "  I'J'I'I'WWrJIC''**'  t?t7m r? r^^i^^.T?^  titi"-"]- ti-���������'.:;'.':���������.:',':'./tititi;tititifititi:''ti;y ;;;"������������������:;,-,;���������; ��������� '���������;:'������������������'���������;���������-;,*;:v;...r'-^-'"'-YrviY';^^.vY'-^Yrft"'^'^I'trr ^'V;'*:?;r:':'r:rvi./-r^';.j;''i:i!  j^vnmm  THE   CB������S1;0^   feEviEW.   OMSTOS*?.   8. C.  _.,-,-t ������������������,���������-.;   :JJ.,.,. J��������� ;^-irr-Y----:'.-i1fii4^lrtriW. r"  . i .     i -  &  .^A     __       -, I _  Comprising 125 Acres  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Pears  Plums.  jfL%PPLmlZm   B -Fn___j-_.w  Peaches  Qherrles  .__.������_ s ���������   a exiMMiHm   a ������ jim>. aa 5s-   ^~_ e*?i ^_ u jsjt rb  NELSON LAND DISTRICT  DISTRIOT OF WESTKCOTENY  TAKE   notice  chat. E.   T.     Opie  of  Warduer, B. C occupation  mechanist j  i titends to npply for permission to pur-  chase the following described lands :-  ���������gj    Commencing at 11 post plauted on the  I  oast bank of Goat Itiver 80 chains north  Cellared���������R oots in earth, no danger of winter killing Bf ihe iwnh ^t ^^ q( ^^^ ^,  "We can hold   your trade." |  Lot 4592, Grouplf thence'eaat 20chaius,  Established I^Obythe HOM^IJTIIi BURRELL |   ^^ norfh S()  ^.^   ^.^ 2Q ;|  AL-STOCK DELIVERED TO YOUR RANCH AT CATALOGUE PRICES   R  ohuines, mme or less to the east bank of.  iinminnii'in lirrrrrrrnTiinfi  ft    II   of it  See us first for outfit.    We have a complete stock, can sell you^rods from  50c up to $3.50.    Everything reduced in the line of  IICKJ������  *u'*������������'������"c'*'**w',TffnTtfl_ltiMBI*���������1  '4  [ For Catalogue and Price lisc, write to��������� |  Goat Hiver, theuce southerly along said  WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent. CrcstOU, B. C.      |  enst bank of   Goat  River the point of  ������������������ws-gawKgsgMa^^ ; commencement,    containing  160 acres  more or less.  Edward T  Opie.  We have everything for Summer Wear but you should see our  complete .line of  _P_k. ^������^ Bssa^as Jf_| B"m\ _8���������       --"'���������*������������������' ���������-'���������***''--' -" mi..���������'-���������'*���������. ..i....������������������}. .i. ���������     .. ,.   ������������������ -,,, _,.,.i...      i  ���������, ���������-���������-  %&^mmmT WmrmimmW&     Children's, Youths' and Men's Oxfords,   $t.oo and $1.25  _^__S^__S__^i____---__^K_-_--SS__-^:  l-T-.^.'V.  Yi^'YC"*,  *��������� ���������>������'������������������.-..Y.;-  > -S/v-ii        '{  ,A'.-".T-s  fcti'ti; ::iy  ^^glj||Y???^  Wm. Arrowsniith,  Date 2*2 April, l!)13. Agout  ���������*���������  4. ,  IS iiLSON LAND DISTRIOT  K ,      Dl 3 rillCT OP WEST KOOTENY  p       TAKE notice thut  vV. J   Williams of  K   X.^smii, B, O  o-.eupation geutlemau, in  by    O'lid-. tn   !M;pl.V    f''I-    ptf-'"!!! is>io!j   to   pur  ti   eir-������se the fo lowing iieseiibe������l lands :~  ��������� t'onimone-ing ut a  pest planted on the  ������1  M   1 aM baiik   of   Uer.t Ivivtv   w'uie  iuler-  H  ft*   si-ct.! !iy thi* urrth   t-aundurv   of Sublet.  y   i:l r.f Lut -15'-12. l?!iim> t,   th.'iteo   ee.st "30  r.-~ ti  !-4  >-.li:iiii!". thence norih S * ch.iiit,--,   thdnce  Si  & ���������; i-vi'St i'O ehuius, m>>i������ tu* less, tn tho east  iti* \ Unix'.- of Gout River, th-.nr-e southerly a-  p   ioiigt-aid east bank of Gout River to the  p.-int. of couiuHMieeuieut, coutainiug   16(-  ncres more or lees.  William J. Williams.  W ui   A rro *-v sm i tb,  Date 2rJ April. 1������!*J. Agent.  Graceful and Inexpensive  June Coo  There's a variety of Summer designs in ihis number ot  Good Dressing which wiii  please   every   on i : ���������    e  offer an array of dainty Summer materials which will  surely satisfy both the taste and the pocket-book. With-  Ladies' Home Journal Fatten:?* ai d cm vcahh of ma  terials to choose from any woman can gratify her taste  for a variety of light, tasteful dresses at a modest ex,  pense to her purse.      Come   earl}-���������get   youi    Good  Genera!  MERCHANT  Suy for Cash and receive your F!VE percent discount at our Store  ___i_j____BW_*'i-roff,m'w^^  Mp-po-m-ilo  ll_iSS  mm b*_55_i_sii  uuas  ORESTON,   B. C.  luesday, July 15th  A GRAND REVIVAL  of The Piny TI at Will Live Forever  5  n.ie  abi  Or life amoug the lowly  on a stepBiulous and nnii'iiilieMit   seule  with all  tho nduVd   l'eatuvts  that bu\e  lntide famous  Stetson's   Untie   Tom's   Cabin- Co.  Grand Truusforniutiin Soeue und  Meuhauichl EliVi ts  "NELSON LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT   OF WEST KOOTENAY  TAKE notice that W. Arrowsmith of  Creston, B. C. occupation rancher, intend to apply for permission to purchase  the followiug described lauds :-  %_/V-UJ LXlV-L_Ua.������-Ap,  ���������-j mr   r������ t-   o  post plauted on the  Dressino- ii-p.e*  OrBStOIl isleir=^nt11 e=!_n  east bank of Goat River 3*i0 chaius north  from the north west corner of Sublot 13  of Lot 4".92, Group 1, thence east 20  chaius, theuce north SO chains,theuce  west 20 chaius more or loss, to the east  bauk of Goat Kiver, tnence southerly a-  Ir.nr? Said ?S.St baii^" O^ ^O^lt J"*1!"***, tr\ *Via  point of commencement, containing 1G0  ttCi'6a.  William Arrowsniith  Date 22 April 1913.  Stets3n's   Military   Band  SEE the Grand Street Parade  See Tha Heal Mau-Eatiug Blood Hounds  Hear the Baud Concert Fres at  Night in front of Hull  Sea*s on sale at the Post Office.  Prices, 50c, 75c and $1.00  e  EARLY    gl.&I30iS������TiOS-3    Aw������|  EXCESSES  HAVE UwDER-      b  -SIE-ED YOU.! SYSTEM |  The nerves control all actions of tbe body so that any- S  thing that debilitates them will weaken all organs oty  the  system.   Early Indiscretions and  Excesses   have]  ruined thousands of promising young men.   Unnatural!  Drains sap their vigor and vitality and they never develop [  to a proper condition of manhood.   They remain weaklings, mentally, physically and sexually. How yow feel? j  Are you nervous and weak, despondent and gloomy, I  specks before the eyes with dark circles under them,]  weak back, kidneys irritable, palpitation ot tho heart, j  bashful, debilitating dreams, sediment in urine, pimples*  on tho face, eyes sunken, hollow cheeks, careworn expression, poor memory, lifeless, distrustful, lack energy 1  nnd strength, tired mornings, restless nights, change-]  able moods, premature decay, bone pains, hair loose, etc. \  This is the condition our New Method Treatment is  GUARANTEED TO CURE  "Wo have treated Diseases of Men for almost a life-J  time and do  not  bave to experiment.   Consult US']  FREE OF CHARGE  and wa will tell you whether you are curable or not. \  We guarantee curable esses of  NERVOUS DEBILITY, VARICOSE VEINS, BLOOD I  AND   SKIM   DISEASES,   GLEET.   -LADDER  URINARY AND KIDNEY COMPLAINTS  Free Booklet o_ Diseases of Men.  If unabla ta call]  ���������write for  lis^s^^ss^i'^t-^da^^^^T^sc^iu..  4>  ���������������-*  t  FRUIT TREES I  AND  ORNAHENTALS  Coldstream Estate Nurseries  VERNON, B. C.  <$>    o    0  All our trees are Home Grown and guaranteed true ^>  to name.    We carry  all the  leading  varieties   most *0  suited to this district.    Our specialty is budded stock ^  on three-year-old whole roots.  KELSON LAND DISTRIOT  DISTRIOT OF  WEST KOOTENAY  TAKE notice that Louie M. Young of  OrestonB.C.occupatiou M-irried Woman  intends to npply for permission to purchase '.thefoliowiug described lands ;-  Commencing at a post planted on the  east bank of Goat Hiver 240 chdins north  of the north west corner of Sublot 13 of, 1  Lot 4502, Group 1. theuce east 20 chains, I  thence north 80  chains,   thmicu west 20!  chains, more or loss, to the east bank of ^  Goat River,thence  southerly along said  east bank of Goat Rivor  tr> tho mint of  commencement,   containing  100   aores  NELSON LAND DISTRIOT  DISTRIOT OF WEST  KOOTENAY  TAKE notice that Arthur Ok* 11, of  Creston B. O. occupation agent intends-  to apply for permission to purch n e  the following de cribc d lauds:���������  Commencing at a poet plauted on the  east hank of Goat River -iOOcheins north'  west cornsr of Sublot 13 of Lot 4592  G-ronpi. Thence east 20,  chains, thence  north 80 chaius,  thence west 20 chains,  more or lees,  to the east hank of Goat  River, thence^southerly along said bauk  ofGoat River to the point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less  QUESTION LIST FOR HOME TREATMENT  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St.,    Detroit Mich.  noTie_  AH letters from Canada must be addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor, Ont.    If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute iu Detroit as -we see and treat  no patients in our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  Laboratory for CanadMn business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Wind������o*r8 Qui,  _L Write for onr private address.  Date 22 April, 1913.  Arthur Okell  Wm. Arrowsmith,  Agent  Louie May Young,  Wm. Arrowsmith,       *������_���������  For further particulars apply to our local Ageut.      4&  J. Blinco, Box 29, Creston, B.C. X  Date 2*3 April, 1910.  Agont  Wall Paper  Com pi etc New Stock Ju������t Arrived  tmamimmmmamam  C/ilsominiiig, Painting, I'.ip-w-liiiiigiiig ('nviiugc anil Hlgu pnintiii(j',  Let me give yon mlvin* nml !���������������( iin,-it������-s <.n ymir work. All work giiiiv-  Hlltoed to k������v'<* .salihfiu.-t.ion.  Harry   Leonard  *>  Shop on Sirdar ,-\vc., next lo MeCrcath's TJvcry  YOU WILL SAVE MONEY BY GETTING MY ESTIMATES  ^mummmmmmmm^m^mmmmmm. ���������,_,, ,  . .p.. ^.^ _.. n f f "T f ff-|lfl*fl ,V*H1Tllirr"lj[in . f-BIIUf "Uini  NELSON LAND DISTRIOT  DISTRIOT OW WEST  KOOTENAY  TAKE notioo that .Tames T. Burgoss  of Kitchener, B. O.  occupation agent,  intontlH to apply for por mission", to pur-  ohnso tho following lands:--  Gomnionoing at a poHt plan ted on  r>ho oast bank of Goat Rivor J (10 chnins  north of the northwoBb corner of Sublot  1!lof Lot; 4503, Group 1, tlii-Mii-v capt* 20  cluiiiifl, thonoo north 80 chains, thonnn  west 20 ohaluH, moro or Iihh, to tlio onRt  bank of Goat River, thonoo Hontlierly ������-  long Hiiid oast hank of Goat Rivor to Iho  point of conniioiicomont, containing Mo  aoroa moro or loss.  .TamoH TlioiniiH UnrgoHH,  Wm. ArrowNiinih  Date ������2 April, 101II. Agnnt..  fear  NOXIOUS   WEEDS ACT.  . The owner of Block 14, Kooteuny  Valley Land.-", is hereby notifiod that  noxious weeds aro growing on tho aforementioned property, and that tho said  Noxious Weeds must be eu'ootunlly destroyed within iivo days from tlie da to of  this notioo, as provided by Section 4 of  Min Noxious Woods Act. " Penalties for  uou-oompliaiieo will bo enforced.  W. O. F0IUU5STER,  Creston, B, C. Agont Dopt*. of  July 10th, 101.1 Agriculture  IJ l������l  ^S*r     m  w   m  ,^R,*f*v*n,'"'*W1,rV  Get that  leaky  boiler fixed  TINSniTHING,PLUiVlBINOand PIPE FITTING  C____-_-g  Guns, bicjrcles, phonographsj spray pumps, sewing  machines and'cream separators promptly and efficiently repaired.  mini i mm n mmmmmammaaaaaaaaaammamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamaaaam.  iperton Gasoline Engines  lUMrarmtammmmmmmmmmmaamammmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmamamm  Hepair   Shop   behind Creston  Hardware and Furniture Store  Entrance on  Victoria Avenue  m B- Embree  I  a  I  B  NOXIOUS   WM3CDS ACT.  Tho owner of Block !ll, Kooteuny  Valley Lands, Ih hereby notified that"  noxious wends are growing on t hon Pure-  montiouotl property, and that tlio snld  No-ionr* Wccfln mufil hi- (���������lVi-cluidly destroyed within llvo diiyn from thn dntoof  this notion, as provided hy Meolion l of  tho ' NoxIouh Wecdri Aofc.'" Poniiltii'ti  for non-QOiiipliaiion will bo niiforcrd,  W. O. .IVORttlOHTlflR,  Oreston, B. (1 A^out Dopt. of  July 9.-h, 101.1 AgrienlMire  ANN Kit. AL ACT  (Komi F)  (.'���������'rtilicale ol' liiiprovoiiU'iitH  IPH|������������      rt f%   \70xxm**m     }T^0*.*mm<0**t0,,     V\ttt ..   I  OM ������   *Jt%0    ������ mm am   or    H   ������-������������������������.������II ������^     ������    _���������_!.-*  A rutlnbla French ruj-fiiliilorjiinvor fullii, Tlu>nii I  j,I1Im iu������ oxct-cilliiirlv imi'-i-rliil in ri-j;nl:itlii^ I lio ;  K������iii������rntlv<i ���������pnrtliin ol tin* fi-imili*. nv-ilcin. Ki-fumi ',  nil clmiip linltnlloiii-  NOTIOK.  Skookiini Mineral Olaim. Hituate In  Mm NelHon .Mining DIviHion of WohI.  Kooloiniy DiNliict. Where local oil---  on Huitiinil. ('reck ndjiiiiiing Iho llay-  onno Mine. TiiUn Notice thai; I, A.H.  Ciceii, fietiiij' ;i^ ngf.-iit. for .To:wj)h  ('���������ninplii'll. Ki-i'iv Miiicr'ri (Wl.illcate  No- ���������lO.'llOB liili'iwl, Hixty (layH from tho  date hei-i'iif, to apply to. the Mining  Ki't'oidci- I'm- m. (Vrlrillt'iilo fo lnipi'ovo-  iiii'iit.'i.fiii-the pin-pone of (>l)<Miniii[** ������i  i'l-owii    (li'iuil     of   lln'   above   elaim.  And lull her take notice that action,  iinilei-fn-clii������ii .17, Muut  lx> coiiiiiieiiccil  J������r. d- Vim'n nm tiulil nt  tn ri hi.K, or t'lif-o ldillll.   Mullcil in iinv uililriiHH. I |.,.rMri. I In-I.^imiicc   of mn-h ('ei-t Klente        t��������� u. ������   tout  ai>������ Hooboll *>rui_ Co,, hi, CutliarinoM. upi��������� ,l,,'<'''' t*>'   I "'UiHK <    "i hih ii t i hum mm j     ,tu-j h( 1������1U  of liiiprovniiieiitH,  Dated, thin Mil. 'lay of  May, A.D.  1DI.M.  A.M. 0-IItEEN  NOXTOTtS   WEEDS ACT'.  The owner of Block 4(5, Koolonay  Valloy Lniids, in luiroliy nntlAod that  noxious wodiIn nro K>'o.viiig on thoaforo-  iiuuitioiind properly, and that tho mud  NoxioiiH Weedn nniHt. ho offentually rles-  troyed within fi dayn of thn datn of thin  notion, iih provided hy Sent ion 4 of tlio  ���������"NTnvimm WoimIh Ael," PiMinHinR will  he otil'oicod for nou compliance.  W. C. rORRESTEU,  Crchton, B. O. Agnnt, Dopt. of  Agiiculturo  J  ntimx^*mmiumxum*i**n v*m ^nt-twiMrmiiH,-*1  *..f m*<Mi&mr-te-&i&&'iUteiWw<*'j*mM.Xbfim^  ���������'iW_i.iii'l>*ii-ii.wi-Wii������i-in-M*mil������-i>li hi-H-iill llrilMI-i-l*-M--������_--__-llnr<llliilMil-Wli'.-lllllll-lll  ������fl  Km  BB____-_____-__W-_������_-


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