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Creston Review Sep 19, 1913

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Array a_l_ta���������MiataMtMB  mm.  ALL THE NEWS  of t_& CRESTON  DISTRICT  ���������'������titi:-/ti *      ~  m^Mwzris in B&Bt and West Kootenay Lead to Creston  i   i    '     ^/   %/  fi   v     _    v     wr  JB������    ���������&���������_���������>? If ss  ���������*lltT---S  SENT TO ANY  I  I   ADDRESS  F������H f  1 1  I    $2.00 A   YEAR j  S  a  No������ 37> 5th Y#ar.  CRESTON,. B< C K  FRIDAY.   SEPT. 19 1913  10  I       _i **mA~  ui  Classes and  -i.-S.V*'.-.    *W  the Prize List Will Be  Published Shortly  The committee in charge of. "the Fall Fair have been  niaking splendid progress and are now able to report on the  classes of the exhibits and some of the special prizes.  The government is offering two sets  of prizes  for the  pupils of the packing school and is also offering three prizes  i for apples packed on the grounds,   the  class  to consist  oi  three boxes of apples packed and the prizes will  be  $15.00,  4,'A  0^r\    nnA    ffi r*'/���������"������-������  (jriv.VU   "UU   f j.VU.  One oi the epecial prizes will be a cup offered by S. A.  i Speers for the best ?Sve boxes of apples of one or more varie-  | ties.    The following are the classes:  APPLES  Nbr-  Siiigltr mOa.ejvuihits���������- Wagner,  them Spy, Mackintosh Red, Baldwin,  Rhode Is. Greening, Wealthy, King,  Golden   Russet,. Jonathan,  ty.m*.e.mX  L Ben Davis, Stark, Ga_o,  Ontario,  m.  ,   ���������Wm.te      D.--���������           ,T VIA      J.������tVOr,  Spitzenburg, Winter Banana, and any  Si other variety.  ���������SB    Plate exhibit;? include aii the above  Hand   the  following  varieties: Yellow  9 Newton, Grimes Golden, Gravenstein,  amjuu? jLM^exxxvj , ��������� jauuuaixieuu   -jrniuauvu,  Snow, Talman Sweet, Gideon, Blenheim, _<. W. Greening, Golden Piprin,  Alexander, Delicious, any other var-j  iety.   Best plate of Wagpers grown  on Riveirside stock.  _ rahA.-p^-������-iTrftnscei^ent, Mart������*j$������;  Whitney Hyslop^   .   -.  J^ATE ojpjprvs PEARS  Flemish Beanty, any otlier variety.  LADIES'  CLASSES  Best display of apples as a food, preserved, (Hooked with pastry, canned'or  otherwise.. ��������������������������� '        ??.?^. ������������������  Best display of jams, jellies and preserves any fruit. .--,-   *  Thr^e loaves home made bread.  Best-jar of pickles,  best jar of ketchup, 3 brown, loaves, 8 cookies, dozen  home made buns, lemon pie, apple pie,  Best flowering or foliage plant?  VEGBTA3I*ES j  YPbtatoes���������Plate of six of each���������Sir  Waiter Raleigh, Irish; Gobbler, Carmen No. 1, Dooley, Gold Coin, Wee  MaeGregor, and any other variety.  Bos of onions, plate of 8 onions, 6  beets, 8 turnips (table), 6 turnips  (stock), 3 cabbage white, 3 cabbage red,  2 citron, 2 hnbhard green squash, 2 golden squash, 2 squash of any variety, 2  pumpkin, 8 tomatoes, 8 r������sd peppers,  6 green peppers, 3 celery, 8 parsnips,  best collection of vegetables on staging  not to exceed S rx 6 feet, 6 mangel wur-  %e&* 6 sttg&Pvbeets* -0 ?^i^?jBai3cdfcs, 2.  pounds of butter roll or print.  . Best exhibit of honey. -.  *?,, POULTRY  Leghorn, Wyauuotte, Minorca.,  Langs���������__., Rhode Island Red, Qrpisg-  top, Plymouth Rocks, Game, any variety,* Jtwo classes for each variety.  Duck or drake any variety, pair of  pigeons any variety, 6 hens   eggs.  Poultry exhibitors havevto supply  their own pens, 2 feet 8 in? square witn  a door in front.  The committe have the price list now  in hand and hope to get it into the  hands of the printer in a, few days.  Mrs. F.   H. Price   and her  daughter  Miss Minnie loft Tuesday, for Spokane  [ whero they will visit friend* for a few  [days. 'titi'--.4" ������������������'���������������������������-.        . ,,.-s. ���������_���������.  Miss Edna Healey returned wath her  I '��������� *    '     "'' * ..'������������������      ':��������� ......  j Aunt, Mra. A. B. Stanley, from Cowley,  |, Alto.' She will make her home here.  ������������    msm*ss**mm  "What is a dnst-pan (social anyhow?  Buy rivetted Btove pipG now from  EMBREE the kind that will not oome  opart price 15 cento a length.  J. B Moran left Saturday for Soap  J Lake, Wash. Whore ho will tako treat-  _i wont at tho Hot Springs.  "Captain Alan Loan, ot Nelson was a  [-visitor to tho Erlokson district Thurs-  l.day. To n reproBontablvo of tho Rc-  [wloslv ho commontod on tho bonuty'iind  LpViMlttcfclvity of tho  Creston  Valley.  Forty ..years in uho, 20 years the sfcan-  ��������� d-trd, pru-iorlbud mid roooumiouded by  iphyflloliinfl. iFor Womans allmonta, Dr.  .Martoi'H PUIh,.at your druggist.  Saturday Sept. 27 will be the next  meeting bf the committee who have  the arrangements in hand for the Fall  Fair.  Mrs. R. M. Reid left Wednesday for  m  Cranbrook where she officiates in  the  O-Hni-U-tlfl*" J>f -111/lcvn !*������  ment.  4.1__      A ���������.J.      Y\��������� ��������� --.*  v������������v   XXXV     JL������C|J������rt-l-  Xdr. F. H. Frice, of Wattsburg, was  struck by his horse and had two ribs  broken. He waB token to the hospital  at Oranbrook, Sunday.  mmm*sm*ssmsm  Mr. Hobkii-k, Aoting Superintendent  ot the Crows's Nest Division of tho C.  P. Ri, ptjBSod through on the Westbound  train today on a trip of inspection.  ii",".i.ii,i,i, i,. i n-  IFOR   HALE���������Dressing  table,  [island and  toilet Rot,   now and  ;;ii,rl.lolns.   W. 11.  Johnson, Lnto  YTloo.n.  whhIi  othor  Pool  !i7p.  Mai. Oalherino Smith left Saturday  tfor Sand Point, Idaho whoro _ho enjoy-  nd a few days visit with hci daughter,  Mra. Wo-vorton, Sho roturnod Wed-  uoBduy.  Mr.   Miiwaon,    Hugh   Taylor,    MIrb  Price,   Mra. Oookcrlll nnO! Joo Brown,  ^iill journeyed to    Spokauo Sunday to  tako ln tho big fair.  Whon vo������ want vour noxt job of  printing dono, no matter what tho job  is, bring it to tho Review office Wo  guarantee a Ih-st-olasH job and our  prices aro right.  Loo l-owug belie vou iu hI^uh ho he  had Dutch Leonard paint tbo name of  his placo on tho windows. Paoiflo Lnnob  Room, looks good and oan bo soon for  qulto n dl&tauco.  JAPANESE AT PEACE CONFERENCE  ��������� i.wii.iwii. nmn. ,mn    ^mmmmmm ���������  The part played by Japan during the present peace conference at the Hague  has attracted the attention of the Western World. The represanSetives of the  Mikado, ewa of whom are shown here on their way to the Peace Palace, entered  fully into the spirit Of the Congress, to the gratification of all present;. Then  most conspicuous action was the overtures made to the delegates from the CTnitet)  States, the object of which looks towards si Jpeaos pact between the two hationi  whose relationship recently was so pehsative as to cause, alarm throughout tht  civilized world.  Mr. Alfred   Cockeriell left Tuesday j  to visit hies homeion.-ie Pj-������-4-^ *���������- ?  iiavina Wiles is seriously sick from  an absess oss her f ans.  Mr; G. B. Henderson left Thursday  to take ini the Cranbrook  fair.  ���������The C. 0. S. ot Oranbrook is selling  Iron Beds witb mattress and spring for  $11.  Mr. W. A. Bleasdell, druggist of  Fernie, Was a visitor in Creston on  Wednesday.  &irin-iu rniiiT run  HtLDun rnun rain  ���������^mm***tm*m  Judging from the - entries already received tbe Fruit and Poultry exhibits at  'his years Fair will greatly exceed that  of any previous yoar, whilst other departments are equally heavy.  The Railroad companies are quoting a  special rate of single fare for the round  trip, which is an exceptionally good  one, and will no doubt be takett advantage of as the program orovided for the  entertainment of visitors at this years  Fair, is ran tab _sc_illy strong one, far  one ranking that of any previous Exhibition aad will be eqnal fto any of the  platform attractions seen at the biggest  Fairs in the Wes*, Bome fifteen act-  have been procured from the Western  Vandeviile Managers Assoclntioh .-��������� of  Chicago, which in itself is a guarantee  of only high cIsbs performers the^ with  other attractions such as hor������ie races,  rock drilling contests, apple packing  contest v district displays eto. will be a  bard combination to beat.  Probably the attrietiou arct;^^ which  the most? interest wiU center wijl be  chat of '-The Battle ia tho Ciondj?1" and  *l%h& Electric Screen,'* a most goggpons  pyrotechnic display which has beetf secured at great expense and will .Ho in  charge of the well known firm of Silt &  Oo. who also provide SrewosrjsS ai the  Spokane and Vanoouver Exhibitions.  The dates ure September 23,  24,25.  -f-ilIiIfi-l9A  EXPORTS  E M THE  J. B. Winlaw, 'who purchased the  Davis-Seyward timber limits is in  town.  Master Timmons was one of those  who took in the Cranbrook fair,  Thursday,  WANTED���������A   good  general   housework.  Review.  smart   girl   for  Apply Creston  Printing as you like lt ot the Creston  Review.  _ O. A S., SIGNAF1ES ORaNBROOE  ^O^l^A^V^T^lEasY'^-Y' :\  Mr. J. Wiles is slowly recoverinp J  firom a severe attack or typhoid fever. ]  He is able to be around again.  FOR SALE���������-12 young pigs.   Apply J.  Spratt, Creston. 37-39p.  Floyd Rodgers^left Wednesday for  Spokane where he will resume nis studies at Genzaga University.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Foster and children  left Tuepday for Winnipeg where they  will visit Mrs. Foster's M7ther and  Father for a few days before leaving  ror their new home at Marbdale near  Torbuto, where they will mrke their  parliament residence.  Ivlr. F. G. Ehbiur, wife and three  children from Winnpeg arrived bore  about two weeks ago. Mr. Ebbntt has  bought the Hayman Property and has  also leased Mrs. Wilson's ranoh.  Creston Disltict fruit, vegetable and  poultry show will tako place Wednesday, October 22nd.  OATES FOB FALL  ASSISES 3Rf]ANI][D  i j  Victoria, B. C. Sept. 18. -The fall  assize dates have been decided upon as  follows: New Westminster, commencing Sept. i5: Victoria, Sept. 29; Revel-  stoke, Oct. 6; Vancouver, Oct. |3; Clinton, Oct. 13; Nelson Oct. 13: Fernie,  Oct. 20; Kamloops, Oct. 20, and^Vernon, Oct. 20. ���������  The usual quiet of onr peaceful valley  was somewhat shaken by the annpnnce-  manl:  w  -<_^ig'^  .TS  -^-  ^&^^*^  *&������������.��������� 1���������0   *ff~f   *(ti- '"  ^������@������^.������^:^  O, O. Rodgers roturnod Sunday from  ftTouut Ch'uuaib, Jdiob" wlioro Uu liau  boon for a fow week-* at the mineral  baths. Ho loft again Wednesday for  Lethbridgo, Modlclno Hat and tho  prairie towns on a biiBinees trip,  ���������Mend ior our jirioei* on.tnrmtnro, w������  | pay th������ freight.   0.0.8.  Tho danoo hold Friday evening was a  groat oucocsj in fact we are Informed  that como pooplo bald lt wiih tho great*  est success of nny danco of the kind  over held iu Oroston. Thore woro nbont  120 pooplo on tho floor. Thnmnnlo  was -supplied by the Oranbrook Ornhon.  tra, There wo* <t largo contingent from  Duok Crook.  wi  Wp  m  ���������f.K/1  ^������������������B*.-������  To all the loyal hearts who long  To keep our English Empire whole!  To all our noble sons, the strong  New England of the Southern Pole!  To England under India's skies!  To those dirk millions of her realm!  To Cauadii, whom wc love and prize.  Whatever statesman holds the hehnl  Hands all round!  God the traitor's hope confound!  To this great name of England drink,  my friends',  Aud all our glorious Empire, round and  round!  iU-J*  mmmtmm  UmmJt  *******  T*  - m. xx xx j ^-  drowned in the rivor near Kootenay  Landing, Constable Forrester was  early on the scene nnd learned that tho  miBPing man was Colestln Noel, wno  was Inst seen on Saturday evening.  Investigation showed that Nool with  two companions wan at Sirdar Saturday  evening whoro ho purchased flome supplies whloh be loaded, into his boat and  started for home. 3t Ih thought that jjs  tUo wind was blowing ho may have last  his hat overboard and as ho tenoned to  got it. thu boat listed aud he foil ont, in  conformation of this theory ia the foot  that his hat and pndile were found  ntiir tho Landing and tho boat was  adrift in an oddv in the rivor noarly  opponlto'lvlo own place. Every ottexh  wnn mado to rooonvor tho body, bnt  with no fluooosR,  Decoasod was ouo of tho old temors,  with a honrt big etlongh to take in tho  wholo world and hin loss Is mourned by  nearly everyone in tho vnlloy.  Illti iHiiitiUi llvo ub St. Luurent u'Or-  loana, Quebec.  According to statistics complied by  the Department of custr���������as, presided  over by Hon J. D- Raid, the Tclamo of  exports cf -sannfsctured m-tioles ������ram  from the Dominion is mcreaHisg -spid-  ly. j?or fchenrat four months pf tbe  present fiscal year ending July 31, tart  Ossfeda ssported ?16,05i,G0G worlh of  manufactured goods, compared with  $i2,6pd,C00 worth lor the ocsxesponding.  period Of ISiS., ^': +f,,..  The exports or flsh are also rapidly  increasing. For iiie first four ssosths  of the present fiscal year $5,0-3,000  worth of fish we?e? espor-ted as ngalass  13,748,000 worth }or the fir^t four months ofthe fiscal ywfif 1913.  The prodacts cf iho tossst ea-3 sslse  aiso show large increaaes in volnme of  export; Of minerals we exported $17,  180,000 worth, and of forept products  JJ14,171,000 worth- These figures ttsa  cpnside?ish!y is. exczss of fche exports io?  1912 for the sa_-rperiod.  DUCK GREEK .HEWS  _- aadR. Vxi of Eficiitson spout; Sun-  da.v &t Tiiir^k Orecli'.  Matt Hagen what lias a gang of men  at work at Kitchener cutting a trail for  the Forestry department waa home for  the week and heeaysjbhe hunters havo  not; done anything ste-tling yet but tbe  Sahejps-aea are doing ifae, T.May and  O. B.StiDoxhon making gt������nt catches.  - Carl - Wigen, ,wi������' ������  Monday.' ~  It was with feelings -akin to sorrow  and regret thar tha inh-Ktasts of this  burg watched the morning train leave  Duok Creek depot on Monday for on it  wero John Bathie, bis /wife and children, who were returning to their home  at Loco for tho Winter. Mr, Bathia  has been spending the summer on bis  ranch here and now nis has gone back  for the winter bnt he hop's to settle  down here for good next April. They  will ba greatly mia_ed \ by everybody in  tbe distriot.  Miss Amy Johnson went to Looo on  Monday aa the guest of Mieo Floracoe  Bathie. She will be away about a week.  Mrs. S������ Cookson who h������u������ hao,* tin *  visit to bor.danghter, Mrs. Ashley Cooper loft on Wednesday for Longnewil  noar Montreal.  The Sooial' Olub will hold a danoe on  Saturday Sept. SO at 8:8Q p.m.  One democrat and throe buggies containing 13 of Deck Creolr. Society, drove  to CreBton Friday and'took in the danoe  Everyone agreed it wai the best dance  tbey had hod in Creston for a long  while.   .  mm  0  Room To Lot���������On Victoria Avonuo  Apply to Mrs. W. K. Hrown, Creston,  B. O. 83-34 p,  Ii. VVWimh, PiiuLognipiioi-, formerly  of Nolaon, but now of Vancouvi-r, will  lie in OroMton next week for a fow day  for tlio purpbso of securing uomo local  i,  .4 *fll*X*U        |I1������J.  tmoU'141'Hi'iuo  work aiid will occupy the Creston Hotel  uample irooinu whllo beivv.  \tm  1*,      ������.���������,������������������������> ������  v. w-w. .*** ,������.. m*x.,*u ll.  S. S. RALLY DAY  The Metht^*4*?t^bl)*_- Sohool will  ohaorvo tho Aiiuu^t-S^y U������y nu Sunday Septombor 28.  The Sunday Sohool family will meet  at 10:30 a. m. flvory member of the  sohool is expected to be In hla place and  to bring some one else with him. Par-  ontH aro roquoatod to oomo with their  ohildrou.  Gfenoral oolleotlon in aid of week  ���������ohools and organising new ones.  Watch the mail for yonr invitation.  mmmmmmmmms^mmmmsmmmmmmimm  Mr. and Mrs Jno, Carfra entertained  n party of Scotch friends at their home  on Tuesday night. The oooMion being  tho visit of hor Bister, and nleoe Mr������.  Drysdale and Mra. Maloney from Leth-  bridse. Despite the war of the elements  a goodly number tnrnod up and enjoy*  uu, k-uMuiutvo* kiu kuo wee waa' 'oors  ityonr> tiuu cwai. % on can bet that the  Heather Hills got all thai was coming  to them.  >_  udober-22, Date of Creston District's bruit, Vegetable and Poultry Show    ���������  *m  maw********  ^duikjdgu THE REVIEW. CHESTON?B. dti  e  .tijustice  By Arthur Appiin  W*ro', Lock & Co., Limited  London,  Melbourne & Toronto-  (Contls'teas  ijho latter rnodded. He had scarcely'spoken a word since* leaving the  ��������� court-house at Westminster*,. But his  face was set and stern. He scarcely  once looked at Francks, hut kept his  eyes fixed on Iris's face. Reuben  sat beside the chauffeur 01. the front  seat; his face was a mask, almost ex-,  pressioniess, for 'the great grey eyes  we're?; yeiledi'the lips of his mouth  tightly compressed.  Francks hold Iris In his arms.  Laughton sat facing him. Forty minutes passed without another word  being spoken. Streets and houses  had already given place to lanes and  what the world think- or  cays.      _j  know that danger threatens you. now, i  tho way through the hall and Introduced Iris t.nd Mr. Laughton to the  housekeeper, Mrs. Rich, who Bhowed  her gues't3 the various rooms.  Seizing - an opportunity, Francks  drew Laughton aside and conversed  hurriedly with him ln an undertone.  One������ or twice: the lawyer attempted  to? plead with him, but **rancks would  notr listen.  I'll do nothing until the inquest is  resumed, he said finally. Ycu must  stay here unless I send for you���������you  promised, remember 1 Now I am going back to London. I daren't tell  Iris,,you must do your best.     In case  T   A0\r\'-t-   e__   V_���������i   oor.ol���������]     Tijvt-s   'fi   S.   Iet������l*  I wish given her when I���������when th������  truth' comes out!  The truth? Laughton echoed.  Francks took his hand and pressed  It tightly, 'frov the sake of old times!  Her happiness and good name ar������  more to me than life. Time, the  great healer, will restore her both  when I-'am-gone. y  The two men looked deep Into one  another's eyes for a space. Then  Franck3 clipped quietly away, aiyl  passed unnoticed through th������ hall out  into the courtyard.  The sun had set; darkness was falling as his car Hashed past the great  iron gates of the park.  They closed as It disappeared. And  then, as if at a signal, the drawbridge  over the moat was slowly raised, shutting off all egress and Ingress to and  from The Grange. Iris, from her  room, heard tho strange creaking and  groaning of the rusty bolts and chains.  Sh������ looked out of the window, and as  if warned by instinct, she realized the  man she loved had gone.  Something���������another terrible Instinct  ���������warned her that perhaps he had  gone for ever. With a fierce cry she  rushed from tbe room down the broad  polished staircase Into the great hall.  Thero Ernest Laughton met her.  Where Is Jim���������Mr. Francks? Whero  ls he?  Laughton barred her way. He has  gone hack to London. H������ could not  remain here, you must realize that,  Miss de Fontaigne. And you must  trust him implicitly and b������ brave.  Tii^t was his last request.  She gazed at him wild-eyed.  Then. Reuben stepped out from the  shadows and stumbled towards th������  door. He must not go hack, he cried,  beating against the oak   panels   and  Stop him���������  m go  ' -tugjl-  ���������������*������������������  xxxx .  courtyard. Scribner alighted, but as  ho reached the hall door he', found  himself confronted by Laughton.  Peering over his shoulder, he discerned Iris and Reuben standing beside the  great oak fireplace where a wood firo  blazed cheerfully.  I _ilnk ihsiro's some sslstake,  ton said quietly,   you' are sibt  Heriot.  Scribner heard Iris catch hex broach  sharply as If suppressing a cry of fear  as she recognized Mm. No, I am not  Heriot, but I am on his businesa. It's  a matter of life and death.,  Laughton did not?reply: he eoatla-.  vj������.h tq stand so that he blocked "the  entrance, li'o approacacd from out  the clircle ������t firelight listening latently., y tititi  (To  be  Continued)  _ ujU������ Sriy s,uyw,ieu overhead. The sun was sinking In an  indigj bed, streaked with gold and  purple. Laughton dropped the wln-  uvws, and pKaseutj,y, as Iris felt ths  rush of fresh, cold air, she stirred,  sat upright and looked at Francks.  Then a little hysterical cry of joy escaped her lips, and she clung to hlu  ������l,rv,r������of   fi ������>T������r������ ol v  Gently but firmly he released her  arms and made her sit beside him,  while ho tried to calm her. But  ber questions would not be denied, and  he had to tell her that the inquest  had been "..djourned-  "While they were talking, Laughton  leaned out of the window, but after a  while he looked at Francks.  There is a car following us, he whispered.  Francks shrugged and put his fingers to his lips.  Why are you taking me away from  London, Iris asked. When th������ inquest Is resumed, I must return with  you.      My place Is by your Bide now, _    .,.       -      .,     .    -        _.  ���������I   h������vA  tL  ri"_t        I-don**-   care tumbling for the iock.      Sti  l  have  the  rt__t.       \^^ car������{ don't let him go, don't let hi  But Jimmy Francks "was a!  and I know that you are innocent.      j ������f Bi^f .n^Jilr^fX wl^arms  Francks    looked      an_e_lin_lv    _t I ting back in the car with his arms  Laughton.  He Knew  ���������__������ professor ot th������ class In English  history was telling his students of the  impressionable age, about th������ Elizabethan era, when, suddenly turning to  one of the young men who seemed to  be In a dream, he said:  And how old was Elizabeth, Mr.  Case?  Eighteen last birthday, oa^ae the  Instant reply from Mr. Case, who was  thinking of someone else's sister.  A Tombstone to.a Trout  A tombstone erected many years  ago to the memory of a trout may be  seen at Blockley, Worcestof_hir������,  England- ���������a������ oroof oo_itlv������ that this  Is not a''fish"story."' Th������ following  text upon the stone tells tho interesting story of the fish:  Memory of th������ old fish. Under the  Old Flsh do He. Twenty years he  lived and then did die.,He was so  tame, you understand, he would couio  and eat out of your hand? Died April  20, 1865-     Aged 20 years.  Sorry He Spoke  Scientists state that seafaring petj-  pir. should always keep chocolate  handy, remarked the pedantic- youth.  Chocolate contains many heat units  and is valuable In time of emergency.  J How nice, re-sponcjfid the girl. Bettor  take  a  two-pound "nors.  when  we  go  When you want to clear  your house of flies, see that  you get ^  Imitations are always unsatisfactory.  Just What Did She Mean?  Miss Naberly���������How long* were you  in attendance on Mrs. Smith before  she died? .  Young M. D. ���������Fourteen months.  Miss Naberiey���������near me 5 The old  lady must havo had wonderful vitality.  Motil-er���������Why did ye strike my child  for naethlng?  Teacher���������I struck him because he  wouldn't tell me where tlie River  Thames was. He only stood and  looked ������t mo,  Mother���������He wad bo dunifounded at  yer ignorance, likely.  Not for-HIm  * An unexplained incident with a humorous side occurred at a railway station. A train was drawing out frcm  the etation .when a man came running  along the platform. Smith! Smith!  Smith! he shouted.  In a car at the rear of the train sat  a passenger, who, hearing the cry,  thrust his head out of the window. Immediately the runner on the platform  struck him a smart blow across the  cheek.  Every moment the wheels were revolving morii swiftly, and before the  insulted passenger could call an oftt*  _),.l     x*. .     x~. ������������������     ��������� ��������� ���������     ���������. - *������a     J ��������� _     ��������� ^_  uUli   uio   uaiu   wtta   uieur   ul   uie   tjiu.-  tlon. He went at once to the conductor's, quarters.; Y-v,"V'Y?:Y?'?.'  What?kind of an eutrago! is?this?  he demanded. Here am I, an innocent passenger, sitting quietly just as  the train pulls out of the station. Suddenly a man runs dovn. the platform  nVi������.lo.lrlr.rr    Cmll-il     On*'' H"l       T   1r������i"Vlr   Oil*-  of the window, and he 'reaches up and  alraosts knocks my head off? Now, I  want to��������� '���������,--���������  Pardon me, interrupted "the conductor.      Is your name Smhh?  No it isn't and that Is just what  makes���������  Well, then, sir, what did you look  out of the window for? There was  not anybody calling you, was there?  V  dy out  folded lightiv across his breast and  If-Votf*-- serve Mr. Francks -ou !"J.^? eS'^ti^fi sm_ veilow  ^j^lY'i'M^  win not rest until I have found the  truth, h������ whispered.    /  They had left the main road now,  and were running up a steep hill. The  hedges brushed the windows of the  car on either side. Suddenly the  road dipped, the hedges disappeared,  and a park covered with oak and  chestnut trees came into view. Between tho trees a house stood out  boldly in the rays of the setting sun.  The car slowed down as it passed  little yellow car moved stealthily forward ln the direction of The Grange  rowing this afternoon.  CHAPTER XXVIH  When the yellow motor car stopped  at the iron gates of The Grange, the  Honorable Fred Scribner, without  waiting for the porter to appear, leapt  out to open them. But he found them  locked.  He rattled the great handle impat-  through a pair of great Iron gates. It j ieratly aad shouted to the lodge-keeper  ran u��������� s. broad drive at the end ot i -->.-. .-ia. a short interval appearec.  which the waters of a mot.t glistened  Ih a few minutes a drawbridge was  crossed, and the motor car drew up  inside a square stone-paved courtyard.  Francks jumped out, and helped Iris  to alight; Laughton followed. Reuben  was gazing with a mixturo of awe and  admiration at the great ball.  If a a queer old place, Francks said  with attempted lightness. I daresay  you remember all about it, Iris��������� Then  he stopped abruptly.  This waB to havo been their home.  They had chosen the furniture together, planned tho gardens. And  then the past had suddenly arisen, dividing them, crushing their dreams  and ambltlons| Another woman had  stepped In���������the woman he had married���������the woman he had murdered.  Ho was ln danger of forgetting that,  and lie laughed oloud, harshly.  Why do yoa laugh? Reuben asked.  You've got whnt. you want now, haven't  you���������you're hnppy?    .    . ......       _-,.-|_ ITI��������� mf.1,~     1_,"|  I'UlMUUg    LUC    UUX    CtaiMW,    J. 1U.UVI.O   i^v������  UlliRDI CQ QDQr&n  iimillu ui iiLnu  F  I  10LE BODY  Also <m face. Began to Ooze Waterlike Matters Torture of Itchiness.  Pimples Festered and Enlarged.  Cured In Two Weeks, Thanks to  Cif.lcira Soap and Ointment.  ., ' S       '  Mb. Ktghi; JrA. Institute, Munccy, Ontario.-������������������" I suffered from skin troublo for two  tnonthj boforo taking Cuticura Rcmodlos.  Tbo '.uub'u <iU'tt_ from  - Itchlnoiu-i on tho back of tlio  hancU. "When Irritatod, tula  HcbincOT turood to plmpl���������t,  Thceo pimpled soon bogan  to spri���������d up tho or/n.i. from  tbo amis to my irholobody,  W )/ .' f������w-*J. Having spread over  my body thoy boc-amo Irrl-  t.ntM by my clothln**7. Th**y boo-an in nam  w&tcr-llko matter. Tlmn began an (.Imout  ItllllnHUirtiirooflUJilii.eji-. When I scratchol  X Momod to scalp tha pimples* and mako  thom citromely soro. They rostarod and  ���������alargod, th<m they openod and left soro  ���������pots. Thceo spots bourne scablifld and  soro beyond oxprewlon.  J'_ simt for 4 sainpl- of Cuticura Soap  cad Ointment whlrh ! r*"^-lv<d ������;ii������'*k������r t*>-*i*-  I oxpocU*4. I wm much relieved at tho  nrat fippUcatli-.n. I eontlnwid applylnjt Win  Outlcurft I"*/mc<1l'*9 for tvro ���������truiKiit wihjh*,  Mien _ wa*> eomiilntcly c������ire-1, thanku tx������  Cuticura ������o*p an������l Olutmr.nt." Ctlguod)  John Jamloson, Msr. ������, 1'J12.  tSitlfura flnftp dn'l ^uMrnraOlntmi'iitam  ���������old throughout 'h** world.   Brnd to Potter  U,  OX *f.   -C,,H,.,   HI-*'..   >f.l.J.   x.\f..m.f..,    ..........  XX.. m.... .,Mn|������ r.r ci.rll  wllh ;i7-li/i(/������ ImM���������T.  W. N.  U. 963  Who is It? What do you want? he  demanded curtly, peering through tho  bars *  Iwant to see Miss de Fontaigne and  her brother at once. Hurry up, my  good fellow, open the gates.  They're not at home, the man replied stolidly.  Scribner laughed In his face. Nonsense. Why, they arrived not an  hour ago with Mr. Francks. I have  Just this very moment���������  My Instructions are to admit no one  to-night, air, the man replied more politely.  You blockhead, why don't you listen  to me instead of interrupting. I was  trying to tell you that I have just this  moment left" Mr. Francks. I motored  after him from London with an important message; ho hadn't tlmo to  return, but he told me to bring lt on.  I know all about your instructions, and  he .iskcd me to repeat them to you.  When we've gone through not a single   -    I.i.*-.     _ Jl I.X.A    r.m\    mTftir   Tifntfivt  SOU1    IB   WJ    UO   ������������*������������**������.,.������/*���������.   mm.   ������~,,   whatever.  Tha man no longer hesitated; producing a large key ho unlocked tbo  gates, pulled bock tbe bar, and slowly  they swung open.  Leaping back into his seat Scribner  spolco to tho chauffeur and tho car  oped swiftly up tbe drive. As soon  ns ho had closed tho gates again tho  lodgo-keeper watched it out of sight,  thon shook his head.  Strange goings on, ho muttered.     I  don't know as I wao right to let him  I it,���������pHl' ho acorns a. gentleman bo I  suppose ho Is to bo trusted.  The car stopped almost on tho edge  of tho moat and Scribner looked at tho  still, black waters with a grim smilo.  An hour or two lntor wo might bave  gone right in, ho Bald to his chauffeur.  Evidently thoy think thoy'ro living in  the middle ages down hero.  Ho searched until ho found the nan-  dlo of an iron bell on a couplo of tho  bridge supports. It required all his  ctrcneth to pull, and presently the hell  clanged noisily. ,   A,  Tho minutes Blowly passed, then a  woman's figure waa silhouetted on tho  parapet against tho house.  Who's that? Bho demanded.  A moBsongor from Mr. Francks to  Mlsa do Fontnigno; I want to ������co her  at once.  Whnt nnmi\ ploase?  florlhner h������*-pltntnrl: ho knew Bho waH  not alono, that Ernest Laughton wuh  with bor an well as Reuben; and thero  might be others ntaylng ln tho house  too,  Say a menflonger from Mr. Franclcs.  I mot him In bio car outoido tlio gaton.  You lud hotter let down tho drawbridge. It ls Important nnd I am In a  hurry.  It yon Rive mo your nunvo I'll xalto  '*  tr, Mlrm Hi-- Fnlll'ill*:.!.'.  Tho woman, Hlio lho    lod-'e-lieniver  hoi'l c-vldfiil.ly b^cn warned iih to hor  .Inly, and olio wnr. tho moro rellnble.  Mr.   Ilorlot,  Scribner  replied, and  tho woman dlt>ui*l'<-ur'''l.  i       A   inn,' Mr.-tr. rlnnoj-d   Ihon he hi-rird  i Mie -rfiililnK of chains and ho saw tho  drnwlirlili'.*' Mowly ui-������i<-.t-iidiiiii, Aiin-jm  before  It   wflN level  wllh tho ground  iho mr crf-pt over It and entered lh������  Another Complication  Korse racing has always been complex.      You have to allow for weath-  er> wind condition of the horse and  condition of the track.  And now you have to look out for  Interference by suffragettes.  The boy is all right, said the doctor, but you want to talk to him and  arouse bis ambition. Promise bim  that you will take him somewhere  when he recovers sufficiently to go  out. Talk to him about playing  hockey with the fellows. There are  lots of ways in which you can interest him.  Then the doctor addressed the little  chap, who was just recovering from  the fever, saying:  Come, Billy, cheer up.��������� Wouldn't  you Ilk������ to go out and slide on. the  ice with the other kids.  A faint smile stole over the boy's  face, but that was all.  Wait a minute, doc���������I'll rouse him,  interrupted the kid's father. Look  here. Bill, how wouid you like to go  out and steal the milk bottles off the  neighbors' porches, drink all the milk  and then smash the bottles in the  street so that the automobile tires  will explode.  Th������ child sat up and asked lor his  trousers.  Stato  ot   Ohio,   City   of   Toledo,  "Lucas County I    ������������  *Tnnk J. Cheney makes oath that ho is  senior partner of the firm of F. J.  Chenv & Co., doing business in the city  of Toledo, County and State aforesaid.  tir.j. thai said iiiiVi wiii P������*y the sum of  tyx*B .HUNDRED DOI_-������~S isr each and  every case of catarrh that cannot be  cured by the use of Hall's catarrh Cure.  FRAMJt 3.   CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed  in his presence, this Cth day of Decem-  -er.  A.u.,  1886.  vS8fi!.> A    -Tn* '   or w * eriM  \wvMi.r XX.        ...      ,-i r ..m..^..^.. ,  ���������,. ,,       ��������� Notary  Public'  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,  and acts directly on the blood and  mucous surfaces of tho system. Send  for   testimonials   free.  ,-  V. J.  CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.  ->old  by  all  druggists.   76c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa  tion.  He Did  Tommy came out of a room in which  hia father was tacking down the carpet.      He was crying lustily.  Why, Tommy what's the matter, asked his mother.  Papa hit his finger with the hammer.  Well, you needn't cry at a thing like  that, said tho mother. Why didn't  you laugh?  I did, sobbed  Tommy disconsola'ts-  worms in children work havoc.  Thos'w pests attack the tender lining of  tho Intestines and if left to pursue  their ravages undisturbed, will ultimately perforate the *.7all, because  these worms aro cf tho hook variety  that cling to and feed upon interior  surfaces. Miller's Worm Powders  will not only exterminate these worms  of whatever variety, but will serve io  repair the Injury they have done.  Horse Always Lost  The passenger inside the cab suddenly put his head out of the window and  exclaimed to the driver: Ge*. on, man;  get on.   Wak������ up your nag.  Shure, sor. I 'aven't the heart to  bate 'im.  What's the matter with him. Is  he sick? .       ~  NO, sor, 'e's not sick, but It'unlucky  he is, sir, unlucky. You see, sor,  every morning afore I put 'im in the  cab, I tosses 'im whether 'e'U 'ave a  feed of oats or I'll have a drink of  whisky, an' the poor baste has lost  five mornings running.  THE  PERFECT S__OE  FOR SUMMER SPOHTS  ��������� ASIC irOUK U-AJL-R. i  ASIC if Oim utrAiuEK.  ,mii,'���������������������������ii wa���������ocaii  The case concerned a will, and an  Irishman was a witness.  Was the deceased, asked the lawyer, to the hublt of talking to himself  when alone?  I don't know was the reply.  Come, come, you don't know, and  you pretend that you were intimately  acquainted wl'.h"him?  The fact is, said Pat drily, I never  happened to be with him when he was  alone.  When th������ doctor called to see the!  baby  its mother Informed him tbat  the medicine left for tho Infant the  day before was all gone.  Impossible, declared tho surprised  physician. I told you to give him a  teaspoonful .once an. hour. ���������  Yes,' but John and mother and I  and the nurse have each had to-take  a teaspoonful, too, ln order to get  baby to take lt.  *. ., ��������� i j' 1.1 ������  The traveling salesman had fo\iT*  minutes In which to catch i*3 train.  Can't you go faster than this7 h������  asked the street-car conductor.  Yes, tho bell-ringer answered, but  w    ���������      _ _      .1...    ^.XXX.     -������..     mmm  k   lH-V*t7    IV   dlujf      IlllrfJ    XX,J     %.Mr. ���������  He Lived  There all   Fight  An anxious father got wind of the  rumor tbat his son v.'u * leading rather  a convivial life in Town. But the  son strenuously denied the charge In  letters to his father. Still unsatisfied, the father made an unexpected  visit to his son's lodgings, and giving  the bell a manly pull, was met by a  grim-faced landlady.  Does Mr. James Smith live here?  asked the father.  He does, replied tho landlady. Bring  him right in.  -iniiiicnS: Cures Distemper  Difficult to Catch  An Englishman who was appointed  tr* nn Ivnrinri ant Y\t\at  **.  J~* In I n*.' ������-.~t> rnm.nm  "���������-m   ....   ....g.^..^....   ^fmmm   ...    ^^A...*u.   45*   V   XX.���������xx -  ried soon after. Amongst tL3 recipients of the usual little cardboard boxes containing a piece of wedding cak������  WOO     -Q      O'K-inaeja     -wv\������xr*rt'in **���������**+���������     ynrtf.%      -*���������>%-. aw*  the bridegroo-t had an outstanding account for goods supplied. After the  honeymoon one c? the first persons th������  newly-wedded husband met was his  Celestial creditor.  And how did you like ths cake? said  th������ Englishman, laughingly, after the  usual congratulations.  Ahxha! returned the Chinaman, with  a cunning leer, me no such a big fool  to eat him, sah. Mo put cakee in  fire.     -Burn him up.     He! he.  Oh, that's-too bad! said the Englishman, very much hurt. You might  have tasted it at least, out of compliment to my wife, and myself. Why  didn't you?  Me too clui 1, sah, said tho Celestial,  with tho same cunnin- smile. You  owe me monee, sah! sendee poison  cake; I eat him; I die; you no payee  up. Houp-la. He! he I he! I  know you Engleesh.  Championship of UniteC?States  Shooting against a field of more than  three score of the leading 'short arms'  marksmen of the country, Peter J.  Dolfen, of Springfieid, Mass., registered the winning, scoro of 469 out of  a possible BOO, the second highest  score mado in thirteen consecutive  years in this event, and became champion revolver shot of the United  States. The contest for the championship was Designated ,as Match.'A'  *n ���������*������*������'��������� Tt������l*������^l Ol������l��������������� T*n...  I  ***.   ;     -,   co xJ n.if\*\x . xji.ixi.iso x\i3,\fl~  ver Association's League and was  participated In by membeiB of revolver clubs in several large cities between the ������Wo oceans. The shooting  was conducted nnder the management  oi U.S.R.A. officials oh the ranges o������  the various clubs and the tar* gets forwarded to the Association's headquarters at Washington, D.C., for the final Jecisions.  Fifty shots were fired at 20 yard?; on  the standard American target by each  contestant, Mr. Dolfen shooting Kem-  ington-UMC metallic cartridges In  making his exceptionally high score.  The retiring title holder is Dr. J."-R.  Hicks, who made 463 out of 500 aud  fell Into third place.  The new revolver champion is a possibility who has been looming large'  on the horizon of the sport for some  time. Mr. Dolfen Is a consistent  maker of remarkable targets in hi3  work on the, Springfield teams. Last  year he was made one of the American  -contenders fur world's championship  honors at the Olympic Games at  i rockbolm, and in competitk. -. with the  picked shots of many countries won  second place in the individual pistol  match with 474 out of a possible 600,  this score being exceeded only by A.  P. Lane, another member of the  American team who, shooting Reining-  ton-UMC ammunition, won tha event  with 499 out of SOO, establishing a new  world's rec-jrd.  Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves* Worm Exterminator always have it at hand, becausa  It proves itB value.  A fool and his money are sometimes  a hot proposition.  THE "BLUES"  A Lady Finds Help from Simple Food  Civilization brings blessings and also  responsibilities.  The moro highly organized wo become tho more need there ls for regularity and natural simplicity in tho  food wo eat.  T>_3 laws o.r body nutrition should  bo carefully obsyed, and lho finer  moro hlghlydovcloped brain and nervous R-ystem not hampered by at'implicated, unwholcBomo dietary.  A lady of high nervous U, /elon  Bays:  "For fifteen yearB I was n sufferer  from dyspepsia. 1 confess that an  Improperly rcgulatod diet waa tho  chlof cauao of my Buffering. Finally  nothing that I ato poemed to agree  with my stomach, and llfo, at times,  did not Boom worth living.  "I began to tako a poaalmlstlc vlow  of everything and nee life through  dark bluo glapfl, bo to speak. My  bond bocamo affected with n hoavy  creeping sensation and I feared paralysis.  "'Palpitation of tho heart caused  mo to fear that I might dlo suddenly.  Two years'ago, hearing Grape-Nuts  ro -Irmly spoken ot by Bomo oBtlm-  nhlo friends of mino, I determined to  try ir.  Tho change In my condition was  llttlo Icbh than mlraculouo. In a  short tlmo tho palpitation, bad fooling ln hoad and body begun to disappear and tbo improvement k-\a continued until at tho present AJmo I  find myself in bolter health than I  havo over enjoyed.  "My wolght han increased 20 Ibn in  tho la������t yonr nnd  llfo looks bright  \ nml   niiniiv  to  mo   as  lt  did   when   I  was a child."  Namo given by tho Canadian Postum Co., Wlndnor, Ont.  "Thoro'B a Roauon," ami It in explained in tho llttlo book, "The Road  to WHlvillo." ln pkRB.  Ever read    thn    above    letter?     A  Such Foolish Questions  Mother���������-You were a ljng time in the  conservatory with Mr. Willing last  night, my child. What was going  on?  Daughter���������Did you ever sit in the  conservatory with papa beforo you  married him?  Mother���������I Bupposo I did.  Daughter���������Well, mamma, It's the  same oh1" world.  >      1 r-������       .1  ..���������������*!  Man may declare that he is fhe lord"  of creation, but all the samo he fears  his wife abovo everything else Bhould  ho happen to reach ho_io very lato at  night. Recently a certain husband  arrived homo much later than usual  from tho office. Ho took o*E bis boots  and Btolo Into tho bedroom, but vain  precaution, his wlfo began to stir.  Qulciily tlio panie-sU'ieken man wen**,  to tbo cradle of his first-born and began to rock it vigorously.  What aro you doing thore, Robert?  queried his wife.  I'vo been sitting hero for noarly two  hours trying to got this baby to sleep  ho growled.  Why, Robert, I'vo got him hero in  bod with mo, eald tho upoiiBG.  And ho never said another word all  that night.  I Should Worry  Mrs. Smith was repeatedly reminding her husband that she owned the  silver, tha- she owned the furniture,  that the plane.was her own private  property, anil so on until poor Smith  began to wondor what she'd claim  next.  The other night Mrs. S. wok������ ln  alarm. Strange Bounds were ^ heard  In th������ lower partB of th������ house, and  quickly rousing her husband, aho  cried:  John, John! Get up! There are burglars in   -he house!  Eh? inquired Mr. Smith, rubbing  hit*, -eyes.  Burglars downstairs, repeated Mrs.  S.  Burglars? said Smith, as be turned  --.-.-.        ^.xr^iil     1   r."hr������nlfl    ivni-rw      T   rlnn't-  \l* *.* . , I ...������,     m    ������.������������-.-*-<���������       .. .. . m   .      ���������      ... ~   .  own anything.  Safe From Disturbance  A spider one . day was crawling  down the aisle of an old church, loolt-  itjo, ygT������v disconsolate .and with a decided limp, and on his way met another spider, who accosted him as fc"-  lows: Well, old chap, what's the  matter. Lost a couple of fat flies, or  is your liver out of order?  Neither, dear friend. The fact a  I sleep under the pulpit cushion, and  the vicar' will persist In banging en the   T-������__   ���������_-     _���������~V,.-I-,.    VI-   -,-t ��������� f,.      ������ ��������� ^   T  uuoiiiU-J.  u/ ������tu|Jiia,ai������>c  uia |ji-ii_to, auu -  am suffering from three broken legs.  Oh! I am sorry for you; but If yoa  don't mind sharing my bunk you are  quite welcome.  And where may that be?  In the poor box. Nobody ever disturbs me there. *  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   In  Cows  Officer (to recruit who haa missed  every shot)���������Good heavens, man,  whero are your shots going?  Recruit (nervously)���������I don't know,  sir; thoy left here all right.  Couldn't be Done  A Slight Mistake  The tourist stood and gazed in wonder at the hill���������such a hill. It was  amazing! lovely! goirx^ous! magnificent! enough to make an emotional  poet swell with ecstasy. Th������ beautiful flowers studded hero and thero  among tho doep-green fieldo, opening  but their gaudy petals to, drink the  warm rays of the summer buu wero  splendid.  The-torn 1st almost ran past tho gJrl  who was silling there���������to climb this  fairy mountain, but ho had scarcely  ....    *������.  i������-������i*t.i*r������ ������jf  v**t v\ ^*  with  whon the girl jumped ux with a  ecream. You���������you brute! Bhe shrieked. How dare you trample over my  hat.  Jones Ib mighty aolld with his wlfo.  How does ho do lt?  Simple enough. When he goes to  boo his mother ho tells bis wlfo that  ho llko to net back to wife's cooking.  Tho big red touring car struck a  pedestrian, rolling him ln the mud, and  Two Irishmen won,^discussing t-o|?������^^^^^ J������������  various books they had reau. ,"���������.\ *      ->--���������---���������          -  Havo you read 'Tho Eternal City?'  I have.  Havo   you   read    Marl������   Corolll'e  works?  I havo that.  Havo you road 'Looking Backward?*  How on alrth could I do t-tat?  ,I*,,,,     ..,lliu    iu    klllii.,  new  ouo  w���������,!"-**������������������  They *ro o������nulne, true, and full ������f  human inimrmmi  Moulding tha Future Race  Human eugonlca  need not bo and  Ib not llkoly to bo a cold-blooded bo*  loctlon of partnera by Bomo outside  Bclontlllc authority. But lt may be, and  Ib vory likely to bo, a slowly growing conviction���������first among tho moro  Intelligent menibern of tho community and then by imitation and fashion  among tbo load iuLelllgeiit-���������that ouii  children, the futuro race,   tho   torch J  bearers of civilization for Buccoedlng  agcB, are not tho    moro    result   of  chanco or Provldonco, but that in a  vory real Bonso    lt   Id   within   our  power to mould   thom, tht tho aalva-  tlon   or  damnation   of  many   future  generations Uch In our toaflpoonful of  boraclc acid ln .. half pint ot hot water and letting it ntnnd until tho acid  crystals aro oisn-jlvwd. #*  Can Thia Oc?  Speaking of votco for women, Bald  tho first glrli } 1���������v l1-ar 0,'nco ���������������*��������� bo"  comlnfi: lukewarm.  HOW    BO J*    I.U'UII'l'U    Wlt>    IHUJr     Ui    Uit/  ,      ,          .   .       ���������      , I.    ,      .-.,  . .. f. .    m. I n f. IS  IH.I.UII'.    l.rn,* *.   ������>���������    ������������������.���������������������    ,,���������������������������������������������������'>     ��������������� ���������   1 undorst.nd 1 ho    retires    without  -*i<*������'������-*- tho color* to her nlnchtftown.  Going Aiming ls good cxorolso for.'  tho Imagination.  ���������������������������i.iw-1.1 ���������M-mii*'-. 1 ���������...������������������������������������ill-nil  A girl who palntn woll may bo  homoly, but It ia hor own fault If  Bho ia.  stopping his car.  Is ho dead? ho asked anxiously of  tho medical man who waB attending  tho victim.  Oh, no! replied tho doctor, cheerfully. He's not dead; he's merely ru������  down.  Boaster���������I am a self-made man, X  am. ,  Roaator���������Woll thoro'B ono thing yon  needn't worry about.  Boantor-���������What'o that?  Roaator���������Taking out ft patent.  Bo Yon Feel Chilly  MMWHW-  OR  ���������mm  HHU  FeVtdl-'isSi and Acii-e &U ������ v������jr  Fool worn out���������bluo and tired T Don't lot your cold dovolop  Into bronchitis, pneumonia or catarrh. Tho reliable altor-  atlv������ and tonlo which has proven iu v������lu������ In tb* put 40 yean ia  __ VWU PIEHCE'S __  tfloldeii liffedic&l Tiiscovery  ~h^ jtmtmmmmmmmmmmmmm        mOwm������������������������������__������_>���������       ������������������__������' c_h_mm****tmssimm*mm*M  Jtmmtivrmim mi+irrltm tr\ t\in\l,rxr r** ������������������> ���������*������<������  ->l>������#������jt<������s|5������j-.���������!,������  IkI^uI.Im  ���������puriOad. tb* dliraatlon and appollta improved and tha who!* body  .���������������!������ tha Invitoratlng force of thia extract of nativa medicinal  plant*. In ooni-qo������_c**i, tha haart, brain and narvaa tmm\ th������  rafraafelna- Iniluatwa. Vote ovar 40 yeara thia rallabla remedy haa  baan aold In liquid form by all medicine daalara. It can now alaa  lb* ubUlnad la tablat form In $_00 and COa boxea. If your dniajrla*  sloaan't _4Mi������tt. aamd 60ona-<-a-it ���������tam-na to R.V.Itarea. II.D. Duff-la.  ��������� ,r   T������uS'C*mmutn fttnm* Htmiltmi AsMtmrmma AaaJk af  J009'Jittpea���������amweri all medical Queatlon**  4k*dS0eiMa**H*nl9tap***toR.V.J{HttxxtM.Il  i*m*mmmmmmm  mmmmmmmm, ,'-;. i ,,',, ������jjv,.-|{-'j(-&-aiaBj  - -V-  THE REVIEW, CHESTON, B. a  _  0  MQst perfect made  ������������r-ps-s-*aa--v������s<s������|-m'������--B-s-M^^  YHE INCP?EASED NUTRITIOUS VALUE OFBREAD MADS  IN THE HOME WITH ROYAL  YEAST CAKES SHOULD BE  SUFFSC.ENT iNCE.NTSVS TO  THS'?'CAREFUL HOUSEVVirE  TO -GlV.e THIS IMPORTANT  FOOD ITEM THE ATTENTION  TO WftlC'r* JT l@ -JUSTLY EN- >  TITLED.  home: br_ad_akin_ reduces the  HIGH  COST OF  LIVING BY LESSENING THE  AMOUNT OF EXPENSIVE  MEATS REQUIRED TO SUP-*  PLY THE NECESSARY NOUR- {  iSHMciit TO THE BODY.,  E*.  '.VO.-tiflL.tS  * m*mmm* f* m..  -mm; _mm >   Vlbbb |   |     W*Wi  TORONTO. ONT.  f--  LTD.  /VINNIPEG  MONTREAL  J  Knew Him Well  A certain cantankerous old gentleman not long ago advertised for a  coachman, who was required, among  other qualifications, to possess an intimate acquaintance with the neighborhood; but, to his great surprise, he  received not a single application for  the vacant post.  I cannot understand it at all, he  said, as during a chat one day with  an old hostler at the local livery stables he had mentioned the fact.  Let me see. said the latter, as a  gleam of intelligence flitted across his  face, ye hadvertised, I believe, for one  as must be well acquainted with the  neighborhood, didn't ye?     i.  'I. did, replied the old gentleman,  shortly. I want some one who knows  his way about.  Ah, that explains It, was the answer.  Ye see, they who knows the neighborhood well knows ye, too. '  Tho Scientific Farming of the .Woodlot  "There Is^uo pari of th������ farm which  will give bigger returns for so little  expenditure of tlm������ and labor as th$  woodlot." This statement In. tho  July number of the Canadian Forestry Journal, 1. made by Mr. B. YR,  Morton, B. So." Fi, the sllvical expeii  rwho is engaged by theti^yffotesixf  Branch at Ottawa to demonstrate to  the woodland owners of eastern Canada Just how thos������ blga*er returns may  bo achieved. -But if ft ia not possible to obtain auch? ������sport advice* thero  ar������ yet three ways in which the farmer,' by the-exerciso of ordinary common sense, can vastlyYimaroVoth������  composition, production and reproduction of his woodlot.:  Th������ first thing necessary 1������ to improve ths charact-? of th������ crop,  which can be don������ by cutting down  and using for fire-wood all diseased  and- deformed, trees, as well as such  species whose presence in the wood-  lot is not desirable. Only too frequently is the method of cutting exactly the reverse. Th3 best trees ar������  cut, often for purposes for which an  inferior wood would servo, and the  poorer species are left s*eed-in the cut-  over areas and to gradually crowd out  the better varieties. .Before cutting,  tho farmer should consider first the  uso to which the wood is to hs put,  and second/the species-composition of  the woodlot which is most desirable.  Firewood probably yields the best  returns for a small acreage and for  this purpose rapid-growers such as  poplar, aeh and elm should be encouraged, which should make an annual  growth of from one-half to on������ cord  ......     mmmm T>��������� ������������������-,...��������� .3     I ~ r.       will     V. m     *.������  j/CJ.      Cl\#. O ��������� JJdOOHUUU     IfKJUf     *, IXX     JLTt?    XIX  increasing demand because of its rapid  growth, because it coppices readily  and because of its value in small sizes  for th������ manufacture of excelsior, cooperage stock and other small articles  for which the wood is particularly  adapted. Maple reproduces readily,  and although not a rapid grower, lt  nevertheless yields a substantial; revenue when it becomes large enough to  tap. Soft-woods like spruce, ,balsam and : ,no grow much more rapidly than hardwoods and might be  advantageously grown for fuel or pulpwood . j  ., When the most suitable species have  been selected and th������ weed-trees removed, the woodlot must then be thinned until the crowns of the best-formed remaining trees are seen to barely  touch. An acre can only produce a  given amount of wood each year and  the fewer trees there are to share  this yearly-increment, and yet fully  utilize the crown space, the more rapid will���������'be the growth of these trees.  The third requisite in the (scientific  farming of the woodlot, is that the  cattle be kept out, especially after  heavy cutting, when reproduction is  most dttiicd. Cattle are just as injurious to a young crop of tree-seedlings as they are to a young crop of  HAD A STROKE  OF PARALYSIS  And Found a    Cure In    Or.    Chase's  Nerve Food  It is always better to prevent serious diseases of the nerves. There are  many warnings, auch as sleep'essness,  Irritability, headaches and nervous.indigestion.  Prostration, paralysis and locomotor ataxia only come when the nervous system Is greatly exhausted.  Even though your ailment may not  yet be very serious, there is a. great  satisfaction in knowing that Dr.  Phase's Nerve Food will cure paralysis in its earlier stages.  Mrs. It. Bright, 215 Booth Avenue,  Toronto, writes: "Two years ago my  husband had a stroke which left him  ln^a weak, nervous condition. He  started taking Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  and Kidney-Liver Pills, and we saw  the, good results almost immediately.  They have made a new man of my  husband and we cannot speak too  highly of them."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,-50'cents a  box, 6 for $2.50, all dealers, or Ed-  manson, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  ALFALFA-GROWING   IN  WESTERN  CANADA  UsTVl-C H.- FAlrneld, fiuperfnton-������nt  of tha Dominion S-parlmenfal  Far?-- Lethbridge^ Bsfopd th������ Seventh Annual Convention of ?the  Western Canada I rrigRtlbn AsBocIa-  tlon at Lethbridge oh Tuesday, Auq-  -''?��������� ust 5th.;?-  Alfalfa growing and irrigation go  _andr ?ta _������afi ���������; Wsstsra America,  without question, the euccesfl of most  of.the Irrigation projects !a the western states to'?^9;eQut_,;:^-..'u8;':depi^ldf  largely 6a tax������ fact that alfalfa grows  bo luxurious whoa water la applied  and If it did not thrive as It does tho  agricultural possibllitlea of the pro--  jects referred to would be s������rtdn5iv  curtailed.  Alfalfa was originally a subtropical  plant, having been grown and highly  prized as a fodder plant in tho vicinity of the Mediterranean for several  centuries before the. beginning of the  Christian era. The Spaniards Introduced It to Mexico and South America and from, there it was carried  north into California, thence east into Utah, and from thera its spread  clear to the Atlantic was raoid. It  is now said to bo grown la" every  province ia Canada and In every  state in th������ United States, though in  some cases its culture is limited to  small areas. Its range of adaptability is wonderful, for from even as  far north as Fort Vermilion, th������ last  report states that it is doing well.  Although it will grow under such a  wide diversity of conditions in regard  to climate and soil still ic is under ir-  rigation that this wonderful forage  plant  earns its  greatest popularity.  In regard to what ia being done  with this crop In the Canadian northwest, I max say that it Is now being  grown in limited areas quit������ generally in various parts of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Professor S. A. Bedford, deputy minister of  agriculture Of Manitoba, in a recent  letter, wrote me:  "The area of this legume Is increasing very rapidly each year, and it Is  now possible to find fields of from 10  to 30 acres in different parts of the  province. This government has  about 20 different plots of one or two  acres planted in different parts of the  province, from altitudes of 1000 to  2500 feet above sea level, and so far  they have almost without exception  proved successful. The only failures are attributed to insufficient  drainage in one or two portions of  the Red River valley."  . In Saskatchewan fields ahd plots of  alfalfa may be found in many localities, from Prince Albert south to the  boundary, although previous to 1904  it was almost unknown in that province. The Saskatchewan government Is giving the growing of alfalfa  grain.      They may   indeed    eat   the   a  great   impetus   by   offering  liberal  but the tounaga 1* Increased ao mater-  fell? by irrigatioa that we look on it  as ������fsraa^ially aa irrigated crop. It Is  peculiarly well adapted for growing  undo? irrigation, for If tbe water i*  apt applied jusfc when it ehould be th������  crop i*** act damaged, tho only loss Is  the loss of growth up to the time of  irrigation; Thhi f_ the case withtitarf  other crops, for with! niost grasses or  witfe graia crops; eto., if they suffer  from drouth at tha critical period ia  their early development?the crop for  thai season ia s^io-sly *air������ct__. During the hottest months Of the year,  July and August, which., are usually  th������ drtest, to get the greategt growth  by being able to supply the necessary  moisture during the period of rapid  growth.  Aa. previously, intimated alfalfa Is  going to play a very important part in  tb������ rotation of crops raised on irrigated land in Aiberta and Saskatchewan.  In most countries, a leguminous crop  such as clover, is grown at certain la-  tervals, to enrich the land and bo  make It mora profitable to raise other  crops. In the case of alfalfa, however, it being such a valuable as well  as profitable crop, the arrangements  of the different crops will be changed  and It will itself be the main crop  grown. The great advantage gained  will be that the iand will be continuously enriched by nitrates and humus. Nature has been generous and  has supplied the prairie soils, .and the  subsoils, too,, with a bountiful supply  of all the mineral constituents that  plants require. Consequently it will  be possible to keep on raising alfalfa  probably Indefinitely as far as th������ soil  is concerned.. I believe that within  a short time 60 to 70 per cent cf the  land under irrigation lu this district  will be growing alfalfa. Other crops  Will still be grown, but by rotating  them with alfalfa the yields will b������  increased'50 to 100 per cent. In support of this statement I might say that  on the Lethbridge Experimental Farm  last year we had potatoes planted on  alfalfa sod that yielded 757 bushels per  acre, and spring wheat that ..followed  the potato crop yielded 50 bushels to  the acre. It will bs possible to  double our yields of sugar beets. In  fact alfalfa is going to be the basis,  directly and indirectly, on which th������  development and wealth of the Irrigated sections of Southern Alberta are  going to be built, and.- of course, the j  same ls true of southwesterii Saskateh-  REMINGTON  "titizmmm  PEPEi_riN0  /r~*������T ���������a^n*.v*rt^mm%Tr  ^-*-fi__  *ISU   79ttU-_9|  *''* iri____  * **>, ������jm  Bottom Ejection; SoHd Breech, Hommerless; Safe  7HATS  the  ���������.." throws the shells, smoke and gases  th.������ way of your aim ?  u ThatY thi^ question that^ started u������ wo-king on tho  -Remington Bottom injection Kump Gun���������the only gun of  of its kind on the marked and used by thousands of  gunners all over ih������ country.  ������������_ or a repeating gun that  -.^JffjZf ���������*���������- ���������- ���������  Soils Brcccn, J-iainme���������i  course impossible.   3LmpIo'  Perfectly DalonceJ.   Threo Inbdlt Safety Devices���������acdden-I <K������*  :e-dowa���������a quarter twin of tha barrel, without tooU.  wowm De Bind to rjend you a booklet tlmt explains simply many technical points  sun construcbon vrbich aro well vrorti your c'oaest siaig. Your name and addxi  on a postcard brings it by return, mail.  >int9 oi  earn  Remington Arms^Union Metallic Cartridge Co., Wind  sor, Ontario  grass in the woodlot, but they would  just as. soon, if not sooner, eat the  young and tender hardwood shoots,  and ihe same can be said of sheep.  Even coniferous seedlings are not immune so that certainty in reproduction  Is only assured by fencing off the cut-  over areas. Dr- FernoW predicts that  "There will be a time when the wood-  lot will sell the farm or wi'l be a necessary part of the farm to make it  valuable. In the seasons when his  other work slackens the farmer could  very easily imprcve his woodlot in anticipation of this tim>> of increased  wood values.  Her Misapprehension  He (desperately)..��������� Tell me tho  truth. ��������� Is .It my poverty that stands  between us?  She  (sadly)���������Yes.  He (with a ray of hope)���������I admit  tbat I am poor, and so, unfortunately,  Is my father; but I have an nged unci������  who ls very rich and a bacholor. He  is an invalid, nnd cannot long survive.  Sho (delightedly)���������How kind and  thoughtful you aro! Will you Introduce him to me?  I am sending you some manuscript,  wrote the budding authoress. I also  Incloso a lottor ot Introduction from  tho vicar, ono from my toncher, and n  paragraph from our local .paper, tolling of my adoption of a literary car-  oer. Is thoro anything else I might  Bend you to Interest you In my writings?  Dear Mndnm, wrote the porRplrlng  editor in reply, you ncod oend mc but  ono thing���������a good short story.  ������n   iwmimf*sms***mmm****mmmm*mmmmtmam  TI i Roal Worry  Chief of PolJCtlvoB���������Now, gl*/e us n  aoacrlpllon of your mlb3liib caahlor.  How tall was ho?  Business Man���������I don't know how  tall l.o was. What worr'os m������ is  that ho was $12,000 short.  ��������� i   .rn i - ���������   ��������� -in���������-it  Not Hurt Socially  I wouldn't assooliito with htm. I  understand ho'o served a term lu prison.  That's truo, but It was for an of-  fonnc involving a million dollars or  more; nothing roally disgraceful, you  know.  To Men Who Live Inactive Lives.-���������  Exercise in the. open air i-s th������ best  tonic for the stomach and system generally; but there are those who are  compelled to follow sedentary occupations and the inactivity tends to restrict the healthy action of the digestive organs and sickness follows.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills regulate  the stomach and liver and restore  healthy action. "It Is wise to have a  packet of the pills always on hand.  Willie's Threat  Willie was a lfttle fellow ot eight,  who with his mother, stayed at th������  house of an aunt without having made  provision to sloop. There being no  Bmaii boys in bis aunt's family, Willie  was put to bed in one of his little cousin Deborah's nightgowns. He was  very indignant at having to wear anything with so many frils and so much  lace round tho neck and <������on the  sleeves.  I won't stand it, mother, he protested loudly on the second night." I  won't wear anything so glrly! I'll  run away, you seo if I don't, before I'll  put that thing on again. Why, rather than wear that���������that horrid nightgown���������I'll, sleep raw I  Minard's   Linimont  Cure:*   Diphtheria  Try Murine   liye  Kennedy  If yon havo Rcl, Weak, Watery Eyc-A  or Granulated Eyelids, Doesn't Smart  ���������Soothes Eyo Pain. DruKf**ist*> Sell  Murine Eyo Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c  H "furl'*. A     Tf..m     t> .1.. .     I..       ������....���������        ���������������������.    .  ZSc.  SOc.  Fvo   Bookn  ���������������������   *''  l'l CO  hv   Mn 11.  Requisite Knowledge  As a country physician was driving  through a vlllago ho saw a man  amusing a crowd with tho antics ot  his trick dog. Tho doctor pulled up  and said:  My dour mnn, how do you manago  to tralii your dog like that7 I can't  (ouch mine a plnu-ln trlclc.  Tho man looked up with n simple  rustlo loolc, and ropllod:  Woll, you boo, It's this way: you  havo to know mor'n tho dog or you  can'.t learn him nothln'.  Marvellous  I havo boon taking somo moving  pictures of llfo on your farm, eald tho  photogmphT to nn nirrleulturlRt.  Did you catch my laborers lu motion? asltiMl lho farmer.  I think so.  Ah, well, science Is a wonderful  thing I  .  Hospitality  And did you enjoy your African  trip, major? How did. you lllro tho  savages?  wh, il v>y VCi'u i-'Ali cjijuly iviaii-iieiui-  od! They wanted, to keep mo thero  for dinner'  Must CheW the Pill  Is thoro any way yon can mi*fgi?_t  prizes aggregating $6,000 for the best  ten acre fields, to be judged in 1914.  The exploitation of this contest, with  the necessary '-.-attendant publicity, is  doing, a great deal in the way of. influencing farmers to begin the grow?  ing of this forage' crop? 'ti'"''  Alberta is the premier, so far as  th������ prairie provinces are concerned.  In the growing of alfalfa. It is so  generally-grown in the extreme southern portion of th������ province that the  espermental stag������ has been passed,  but further north It le being tested  quite generally and lt is gratifying to  know that In the majority of cases  the farmers are meeting with success.  Where failures are met with it is usually due to lack of Inoculation or to  the use of strains of seed not sufficiently hardy. Although the common strains, or so-caned varieties all  seem to be hardy In the Lethbridge  district, this does not appear to be  the caso in the other parts of the  province. At the Dominion Experimental Farm at Lacombe serious  winter killing has boon experienced,  except with the Grimm and Turkestan varieties. Failures in certain  parts of th������ province to get the crop  to live through the winter has doubtless been due tb tho fact that the  seed used has come from some of  tho warmer parts of tho United States  where hardy stralua have not iu-euom-  inated. I believe that most of the  failures that havo been met with in  th������ Glelchon acd Starthmore districts havo been duo to this fact, for  I have visited fields of alfalfa ln these  districts that arc two and throe  years old tlix.t wero ln as vigorous  and thrifty condition as ono would  desire. I firmly bellevo that It ls  only a matter of time till this king of  forage crops will be grown quite generally ln practically all of tho present  settled parts of these pralrlo provinces .  Where it will be always grown with  tho greatest profit, will, I believe, bo  In tlio irrigated districts c: Alberta  and Saskatchewan. Horo It ls destined to become tho leading factor In  our crop rotations. It will not only  produce moro pounds of tho most do-  sirablo food for nil kinds ot growing  stock aud milch cows, but lt adds nitrogen and humus to the soil enriching it In these essentials . to a wonderful degre.0. \ ton of well ourod  alfalfa hay has about tho samo foed-  Ing valuo as a ton ot brun, Tho  high regard that dalrymon havo for  this hay is so well known that It  scarcely noods mentioning. For  feeding and fattening cattlo and sheep  It .has few peors. In a lamb feeding  tost at tho Lethbridgo Experimental  Form a yoar ago wo round that wo  obtained about twonty dollars a ton  for tho alfalfa hay food. In a similar  oxperlmcnt carried on with lambs this  past wlntor wo obtained nearly as  much. As a pasturo for pigs It Is  hard to oqual. Brood sows relish the  hay In tho winter time. As a lioultry  focd lt commands a high prlco whon  ohopped and grouud Into nioal. But  why tako up your tlmo In catalo^lnc  lho many virtues of this wonderful  forage plant which nro douhllcHS well  known to all.  The Lethbridgo districts has tho  illRtitiotlnn of being the first locality  In tho pralrlo provinces to Brow alfalfa commercially. The first HcUl3 to  ho   grown    Hiu-'UHMfiilly    wi-io   sown  ewan. *  The weed problem, which ls such a  serious menace just now in this district, and which is causing the farmers so much inconvenience, becomes  insignificent when alfalfa appears, for  th������ growing of this crop on irrigated  land is a panacea for alr"such troubles,  as none of the ordinary weeds can  live in an alfalfa field that ls being cut  twice or thrice during the growing season. In regard to the yield of alfalfa that?we get here I may say that on  the experimental station farm we have  during the last five years sine������'the  farm was established, averaged ;; be?  tween five and six tons per acre of  field cured hay each season on land  that has been carefully irrigated. We  cut either two or three times each  year. There isv not much difference  in the total yield between the two or  the threa cuttings. If however, the  hay Is cut three times instead of twice  a little better quality for cows.and  sheep Is obtained. It is less apt to  be woody and is more palatable. The  usual practice Is to irrigate for each  cutting, that Is, just after th������ hay is  taken oft. Fall irrigation, just before  the water ls turned out of the ditch,  has been found to b������ particularly advantageous, for with It it is generally  possible to. make the first crop without  applying any water.  Wo sometimes have difficulty ln getting the flrst cutting cured, as it is  made ln the latter part of Juno, which  is often a rainy season with us. It  ,1s just possible that with th������ development of the district we may in time  us������ .silos in which to store our flrst  cutting when w������ have to make It during Inclement weather.  This naturally leads up to the question of stock. With the great increase in acreage of alfalfa that we  confidently expect, It will be necessary  to have stock to consume .it. Doubtless more or less breeding stock will  bo kept on the Irrigated farms, and  each winter these w.111 be supplemented by range stock.. Wo hope that the  foothills and mountains . Immediately  to the west of us will bo able to grazo  a largo number during the summer  time and thus Increase tho supply.  As successful farming under irrigation means intensive farming, arid as  Intensive farming means increased  yields, it naturally follows that wo  shall be able to maintain moro stock  per aero than will bo the caB������ In other  parts of t.ho provlnof* whern t.lnw hnvo  not the advantage of irrigation. I  firmly believed that tho Irrigated districts in this part of tho country will  eventually bo tho hoavlcst feeding  grounds in Western Canada.  George's Error  On a wet, cold, February day, George  Farmer stood coughing befoa > a chemist's window.  His eye rested on a placard, which  said:  ' JNTo mor^** Coughs  No more colds.  25c. pe? bottle.  . George entered the shop. The chemist said he could guarantee the anti-  cold remedy, and    ths    young    man.  bought.a bottle.  Two days later he returned again  through mire and sleet.  I have drunk the mixture, h������ gasped, and it seems to have plugged up  my throat, I can hardly breathe I  The chemist started.  You drank it? he cried. Why man,  it's an Indiarubber solution to put on  the soles of your shoes.  GOOD BLOOD THE  SECRETOF HEALTH  To he Healthy You Mast Keep tbe  Blood Rich. Red and Pure  Dr. Williams'?Pl_.k Pills are useful  In any disease caused by thin or impure blood, and the list of such diseases is astonlsh-igly large. Anaemia  literally means a condition in which  the blood is thin and watery. In rheumatism the blood becomes thin more  rapidly than in any Othfer "-"disease.-.  After an attack of la grippe or" acute  fevers the blood is always thin and  impure, and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  are the tonic to use during convalescence. When the blood is poor and  thin the stomach suffers. The food  ferments, gas and. certain acids form  and the trouble is pronounced indigestion or dyspepsia. The nerves receive from the blood all of their nourishment to keep up their energy and  repair waste or damage? Some forms  of paralysis are caused by thin blood.  Tho progress of locomotor ataxia ls  stopped ln many cases when the blood  is made pure, rich and red. This is  only a partial list of the troubles having their origin In impure, watery  blood, and all can to������ cured by supplying the blood ^vlth its missing constituents.  This is exactly what Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills do. Their chief mission  is to make rich, red blood, and this  good blood reaches ovory organ. and  oveiy nerve in the human body, thus  driving out disease and bringing renewed health and strength to thousands of weak, despondent people.  Ask your neighbors. There is not  an inhabited corner in Canada whero  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills havo not restored somo sufferer, and all over.this  country there arc grateful people who  do not hesitate to say they owe  health���������In somo casos life itself���������to  this great medicine, ir you aro ailing begin to euro yourself to-day by  using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Sold by nil dealers ln modlclno or  by mail at 60 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from Tho Dr. Williams'  Co., Brockvllle. Ont;  According to Passport-  An amusing story���������which shows th������  value of the passport system���������comes  from Russia. Prlnco" Metchersky,  who is a journalist by profession^ was  commissioned by the Czar to investigate certain as-rarlsxi troubles. Ths  Prince went to Roumrmia, and .'there  obtained one of the permits necessary  for taking livestock across the frontier.  Then he went to a Russian frontier  post and presented the document to  the offli'-ial as his warrant to pass.  The oWolal could read but little In  Russian and knew no Roumanian, but  the big document, with the coat of  arms and seal, greatly impressed him,  and he cheerily put the Russian official stamp on it.  IJis investigations ended, the Prince  went back to Moscow, and at the first  oppo} (unity presented the passport to  the governor, saying:  With this document I entered Russia, and traveled about for five months  yet you must admit that the description of mo is scarcely correct o>* flattering.  Th������ amazed governor read that the  Prince was one black sow, full grown,  with one ear partly torn-away.  When Holloway's Corn Cure is applied -to a corn or wart it kills the  rootsand the callosity comes out without !-jury to the flesh.  Mile. Gaby Deslys, the French dancer, is an exceedingly slender young  person, and for purposes..of better demonstrating her'art she? wears, when  OH       *!?-_'      '������"������_1 T-** ovnAndlnci-ir      **.*-.*_ s-1**,*-  clothes.     A person from the interior  who had seen the lady , came forth to  ! telLabout her.  What doe3 sue look like? asked a  friend.  Well, said the visitor, if she'd shut  one eyo she'd look like a needle.  Tho teacher had boon telling tho  class about tho rhinoceros family.  Now, name somo things, said she,  that aro vory dangerous to get near to  and that havo horns.  Motor-oars! replied llttlo Jennlo  Jonos, promptly.  Writer's Cramp  Pa, what la writer's cramp?  Il'ii being cramped for money, my  son.     All writers suffer from It.  Critic (as tho composer played his  last picco)���������Very flno indeed. But  what If. that iiftf.'.'-nf-ft which makes  tho cold chills run down tho back.  Composei���������-That Ifl whoro tho wan-  doror has  tho hotol bill brought toiln 187G?  Epsom Salts  A distinguished foreigner Visiting  BpBom Downs In Thackeray's company  notlcod many mon dressed as sailors  who wero not, to native and experienced oyen, tho real article.  Ah, said tho visitor, those aro, I  suppoi*io, what you call your British  tars?  Oh, no, ropllod Thackeray. Only  Fipoom naltn.  A Long Tlmo Ago  John, that Is a vory shnlby ofllco  coat you'ro wearing,   romarkod   his  employer.  Yos, sir, said the old clerk meaning-  ly.     I got this coat with the lost Hbo  you Bavo mt.  Teacher���������Now. I-oyn, hero's a llttlo  ox am plo In mental arithmetic. How  old would n person bo who was born  hi m.  t*n mvm Tonln 0-������������H for All Byes tliat No* J C_r������  Mu'liw  Eyo  Kemtidy  Co.,   Chio-g*  TTS  W. N. U. Hoi  kij       '. ������.������i.������.     .1 u    ..,,,*    I.UIU    JlCi     ul  fnhi'ttlnn   fir blm  Oh,  yes, that's  euwy.    Jnst-  I mean without Icttlnr her  him?  iiui Unit 1 know of.  ���������nn  iu-1 iwelvo years ago.    Krom tno hiiiiui Le-  i . .    , .       ,. i . i -  marry  ..-isttfc-r:,     lit     M     *��������� \> "i"      -*._.* ���������_-o     kttu  voted to this crop has IncronBod hy  several hundred ncrm every year.  Tills norrnire Is prnrtlrnllv nil on Irrigated land.     It will grow on dry land  Constilpatioiiv  la an enemy within the camp. It will  undermine tho strongewt constitution  and ruin the most vigorous health.  tt Jtsis to indij-jestien, billfMssr.ert,  Impure blood, bad complexion, pick  hesuJaciW, nnd It one of the mo**  frequent catiflea of ������ppencllciti������. Te  neglectltl������ulowi������u.dde. Dr.Morae'i  Indian Root Pill* positively cuie  ContrlnnM-in. Th*������v ur** entire!-**  vegetable in composition anddo no������  imvumwii,   ���������wcitk.cu  or  liii-jc*    1H.-H-S  -your health by taking  Dr. Mon^i   *  Indifin Root Fills  Pupil-���������PlciiEo, teacher,   was   lt   a  man or woman?  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Children, said the minister, addressing tho Sunday school, I want to talk  to you a few momenta about one of  the most important organs in the  world. What is It that throb3 away,  away, never stopping, never ceasing,  whether you wake or sleep, uight imd  day, week ln and week out, without  any violltlon on your part, hidden  away as it v. ere, in the depths, unseen by you, throbbing, throbbing, rhythmically all your life long?  And during the pause of oratorical  effect camo a small voice: Tho Ons  meter. .  One day an Irishman met an Englishman and .xscosted him  thus:  Do you know ir. what month of tho  year my wife talks the least?  Woll, I suppose when she catches  cold and loses her voice, sal 1 the Englishman.  Not at all. It Is in February, said  Paddy.  Why Is that? asked tho Englishman.  Bocauso February has the fowest  dayr  No Occasion  Photographer���������Go awuy, boy: i viu.t  to tako a photograph ot this lady!  Boy���������But why?  Risky  Bmldor's Man���������III, guv'nor, th-.  new row of 'ousos In Maplo Grovo aro  all fallon down like a pack of card-.  Bulldor���������Idiot! Didn't I tell you uot  to tako tho scaffolding down till you'd  put up tho wall-papers?  ���������  ������������lll IWIH>ll*>���������_���������_M^������������������  . Waiting at the Church  A young man lived at somo distance  from his brldo-olcct. In tho ovontful  day ho set off for tho station In good  time, but, being delayed by friends.  ho missed hty train. Thon ho ho-  thought himself of a telegram.  Don't marry till I come������������������William!  was tho message ho wired.  *m  Tho old lady wa������ about to make a  railway Journoy for tho first tlmo, ond  whon who arrived at tho station sho  did not know what to do.  "X f es *i* -r* ������***     ������������������������**������������������ *****.        (Iia      *���������' '< I ���������>���������>      ��������� .-.     m..      ������,.,-.,.',.*������*  -   wU*>|j >*4M,S4f t-UtS-W Ml4ii4 4.U        t* |>Viiil,Ci|  Who looked about tm old as Methuselah, can you toll mo wii ere I enn cet  my ticket?  Why, mum, ho roplied, you get It  nt, thrt liooklrijj-oillee, through tho plg-  r.r������rt-li nil*  Belnr* very stout, sho looked at tho,������_.  nolo in anm-n-mimi, mil  then nho burat  out in a wgo.   ���������������������������  Oo away with you! How can I got  through thoro? I iiutu't uo !>lt-_cd  l>lgcoS.  YOUR  WIFE WILL  appreciate it when yoii bring home  a can of SNAP. Por cleaning licr  hands, after filling the lampft, nillk-  i������,r* the cows, peeling the potatoes  nnd onions, (here In nothing to equal  k4B_ _k������_f ML  ttP--  It leaves the skin smooth and  soft.    Order   from   your  dealer lo-day.  i Sn������p f ������m*>M>y, tlmllc d. Mc.nl.-**!.  ���������L_~UU������i!������iw_r_  ���������**��������� SIM mmtm **^ The Creston ^evielz*  Published every   Friday at Creston, .British Columbia, by the Oreston Printing and Pub ishing Company, Ltd.  The Review ib the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir  culating in nearly one thousand homes througho-nt. the Creston district and  reaching-ont in a broad manner into other-conim*om:u_. Onr ndvert-isiug rates  are hased on the scale'',- the Kooteuay and Bonndnry a ->tt-rs' Bonrd of Trade.  Land purchase And laud lease notices, $7 for statutory time. Display adver-  ,-tisementsi $1 per inch per month; other advertising 10 cents per line first issu  aha;5 cents ner line in .succeeding weeks.    Subscription  ran a  $2 00  a yearn  iii  advance. Our columns are open/to contributions dealing in matters of local in-  teresfe'a-od the welfare of the community.     Cnitiibntions must be, brief and  LGU.  A. B. S. Stanley - -  ... ���������.������  bigucu  "Editor nnd Manager  President Wilson is a courageous m������_.^but with, a family  of daughters he is said to dis-  ���������nla^   riervoiisness  as the sea-  X*      J..  . ���������.  son for fall -millinery opening  approaches.���������Province.  Starting as a modest civic  ^enterprise what" was known  for years asjthe" Toronto Fair",  has rayidly exceeded the optimistic hopes of its founders  and attained the proportions  and prestige of a continental  event." This years record attendance of 1,009,000 is an  evidence of marvelous expansion and   Canada  has  reason I  fax Sale of Lands  For Unpaid Delinquent Taxes, in the Nelson Assessment District, Provhice of British Columbia  I hereby givo notice that on Saturday the  11th day of October, 191-3, at- the hour of 9  o'clock a. m., at Gonrfc house" Nelsons B. 0., I shall offer for  ;r.it. hi- "Public Auction, tho land hereinafter set out  of the persons mentioned hereunder, for  the delinquent taxes  unpaid by the said persons as on the 31st  sale iiy  d-iy of Di-i-einber, 1913, aud for interest, costs and expenses, including cost of advert���������ilug of sum sale, if the total a_lOUut is not -OOiluf paid.  SI  Name <il' Person Assessed  Description of Property  zi-v-reHge   xax unaer ocnooi  Assess't Act Tax  KASLO AND SLOGAN RAILWAY GRANT IjANDS  iuces.        e    stated   that    the!  i Lob 812, Qroupe 1, Kootenay District.  govern llieilt   iutends    to carry , Mnnr0t Mrs. Gertrude  .. Sub-div. of Lot 812. EJ of Block 2  ! Powers   O.  H Sub-div. of Lot D, Blk*. 15  .. Block    1  ..        " 6*7  *_  Irinul'e't'.h.   M.   U.      ! Canyon   City   Lumber  Co  out in tbe main ihe recommen-i  Chudle-igh,  E.   L.  ,**-Y" ������,,<���������. r,i *1.~ T?o--.Mi-:rirr Pnm-' Chudleigh.   M.   Ti  V4 C*. L i V > Al. 3    \JX.      Hi\-     AV-.IUW**-   '������������������' ��������� -   mission.  An eight or   ten year   lease;       ti.\                       \\  that cannot be cancelled with-1  out au  appeal to   the govern-!  ment    will   be   enforced    and:        "                       [[  and   other   minor   changes of I'rosvel!. William    0 Bruce  VV. A.   benefit to the   rancher will be I i'lv.ec. E. A.  ...._   ; l evu'.'uc.  Edith  M   made. ! Mawson,   Leonard      t      ,        ; 'rlruvjim,   Leonard      Dl".    RocllC anUOUnCC-    ttUlt i Maw-son.   Tom   , ,    ,.,     ,      , ;Canvon Citv  Lumber Co.  there    wouid   JiRely be  SOme   ���������>".*. aii>oii,   Mabel  68  60  85  102  10.1  104  105  106  107  10S  109  114  136  137  171  173  174  1S6  187  -'���������7  ���������20.00  15.15  80.00  9.76  9.76  977  977  10.03  -   CI.  9.85  9.85  9.85  9.85  9.85  9.85  5.40  931  9-31  985  9.85  9.85  9.85  9.85  9-77  5.00  400  305  * ���������  ��������� ���������  20.00  16.00  16.00  2.20  10.00  2.20  16.00  2.20  10.00  * t   ��������� ���������  10.00  *������������������������������������>  10.00  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  10.00  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  10.00  ���������  ���������   s   t>  10.00  ���������   s    s   ���������  IO.OO  ��������� ���������   ��������� ������  1.72  ��������� . ��������� ���������  i-73  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  changes in the   homestead re-  pLilatioris this  coming season.  CROWN   GRANTS   KOOTENAY   DISTRICT  i H.iIm,  Mrs. Anna A.  ; Lang-;   Wm.  The registration   system will I joWoil> Ashury F   .m j-     r   1   ��������� *t    -be simphiied   and  the rc$ulu-v-!������jmson* Asbury i*   tO feel     proud     of    being     the * & -johnson,  Asbury   b   :-*.:.-v��������� . xvi'1  Iv  ni" '���������-> Y-^ <strii'O"- ��������� Johnson.  Asbury   F   home of Ihe greatest annual-tK)U ^ui ������" 1,Uk- !^^Ul1'- jiiibbert, a.  ..ti   a'.      It will also be Stipulated ������ Lawrence.   J.   S.    . .���������������������������;������������������  I '-'ansome. !���������.. and Stedile,  L.  fair in the world."  tnat a  on  Thirty.thousand dollars will may. i ustea  be spent by the Board of Con- taiu   acreage,    substitute   tbe I  trak-jef   Winnipeg thii year in  ruling    of a  certain    head of  concrete   lanes.*   The  use   of cattle  concrete- over a gravel founda-  .. .Block 11 of Lot 98. Gp. 1  ...One-half interest -in part of Lot 229,  Gp.i  . . . Blocks 1. 2. & 3. of Lot 251., Gp. 1  . .. Blocks 5 & 6, of Lot -si, Gp. 1  . . . Block 9 of Lot 251, Gp. 1  . . .Blocks 11 & 12, Lot 251, Gp.-i  . .. Block A of Lot 251, Gp. 1  . .. Block 259 of Lot 304, Gp. 1  , ... Block 271 of Lot 304-. Gp. x  ...Fart of sub-Lot 1 of Lot-3o6, Gp. I  . .. Sub-Lot 5. Lot 306, Gp. 1  -.iiliout   anv other HEW   UfUtTH   CI IMC           _ Ul   1  I-i.--    _Si.II>.   u_.n__.  ' Kv-.-G-.-g Wins-  Chon-or--  top dressing, has become ver\       , S||| R nDrflT ���������piif.pCOQ  popular in   many eastern and .     L-MW M OOCf-l  OUSJULUU j Kwong Wing Chong  American cities   of late years, j    -���������-������������������    ���������        ���������-."'��������� .    i     Tbe-   work of   Hun  and it is., claimed   that thisj M;ilM.,vof  j *t.?W| in ilw fl���������nnng of  Style of roadway for   suburban | i\u- auie-dn.i-r.',.-?  to thi* nimh'tvl code  1-.*     -  .     ��������� - -j 1 ���������t'ovt1"-:' nro*oeti'>n   of  women  and for  -^J. ��������� ���������.-������     a������J      Tn.iAt.    IO    HiU    i>   1P]TI.! ���������  anccia auu   iciu^o ������^ kUv. >__^.ci,> ....  .'������������������    . ..* _ "   ���������', the supi-Hr-sion  ol   wiJiti:   slavery is re-  est aiid  best yet   deveisecl  by ; {_.oivill5, r'u. Wido.spre:id approval of all  ieform-"Ts     thi-ongliont     the  now    aiMendinents  the roadmaking experts. One ; m.-n-.-i  .    >  ., .      ,, t X" ���������       ���������    ^     I liominioii.    Tho  lane in the rear   of Knigswayi c  . ��������� ���������    z. ���������_ \ have .io.s.i, iinni1  11.10 force and the new  .   was done ia 'this   way by the|S(C.io!ls d.-aiin^ with th.* suppression  city early .this spring, aud  so ������r ih������ winu- s'nve ti-ufiic* arc* being  commended. Such a wellknow n moral  l-ol'oi-ni \v.,rki-i-asli'.'v. Di-. ,T. G. Shear-  ei-, si-ei-etai y ol" tin.* Dominion Social  Moral Koi'orm t'oum-il says that the  ainondments are tlie best that appear  on tlio statu!!' books of any country  Tlioy \voi-e more stringent than the  Mritisb l.-iw* of 1012 or tlie United States Fedoiid laws. ������������������When the pi-oposed  amendments were drawn," said Dr.  Shearer,    '���������woh.-ul   the    Imperial  law  far gives every promise of being, entirely satisfactory.  Many newspapermen in. the  V������est will .learn with regret of  the death of Frank 1. Clarke,  a "pioneer of Manitoba, and  well^ 'known ,fis a Newspaper  nian in thecities   ot the coast au(1 Uu, yhmu whiu. S1[UH, Act -,cfoi.t,  and   throughout    Bfitisll   Col-   us, and I am   glad U> sny  that the gov  umbia.    Mr.  Clark has  beeu  in   indifferent    health   for   a  year.   Last ��������� winter  he   spent j  some   mouths   in   California.1  He died in Victoria on    Sun-1  ..   bomestead I Kord. j. \\y  j Francis.   Bros.  Ul  tu    breaking Cei- [ Swain.   Howard Block B, Sub-Lot 1 of*Lot 308, Gp. X  1 Swain.   Howard Easterly portion of Block C, Sub-Lot  1, of Lot 309, G. 1  Russell &  McAlpine    Lots 5 & 6, Block E of Lot 309, Gp. 1  Sammons,  Fred, j Lots 7 & 8, Block E of Lot 309, Gp. 1  llog-ii,   Nora  .The most Easterly 100 acres, 6 chains,  25 links x 160 chains, of Lot 367,  Gp. 1  Fif-serald.   C.  Violet   .. .��������� Block D, Lot 526, Gp. I  Arrow-smith, Emma J.  Block B, C, E & F, of Lot 526, Gp. 1  j Oliver.  Harry \V i. Block E, of Lot 619, Gp. 1  ! Benedict  and  Hood Block G, of Lot 619, Gp. 1  I Gausmer. C.  .". Blocks 1, 2 & 3, of Lot 2548, Gp. I  ....... Block 9. of Lot 2548. Gp. i   Block Vo, of Lot 2548, Gp. 1  j Kennedy, Samuel J.  .Block 14, of Lot 2548, Gp. 1 .,  C   T     Dohei-tv    McFarlane.   Jas.  M  Blocks 13 & 15, Lot 2548, Gp. 1  ' * " ��������� '   Davys, M. S  Surface rights pf Royal Charter Min-  eral Claim, Lot 3205, Gp. 1  Toy-e. W. T... and McQuarrie, M. R...Lot 4401, Group 1  Tebers-hien,  E '.  .Blocks 2 & 9, of Lot 5079, Gp. r  McClary,  O.   B .Blocks 1, 2 & 6, Lot 6305, Gp. 1  Darrough,   Duncan    .Block 3,_Lot 6305, Gp. I  Lindblade  A. G '.............i-'art of l_ot 6307, Gp. 1  Bell. R. H Lot 6886, Gp. 1  Blackburn, Jos., and Walmsley, Chas. .   ���������  F .-.';��������� Lot 7874,  Gp.  1  Croze. B. & G  Block B of Lot 7876, Gp. 1  Foley.   Geo *. Block. C- of Lot 7876, Gp. 1  Bleasdale, A. W ..Y. .Lot 8076,  Gp.  I  Rooke,  E.   G The   most   westerly  portion   oi   Lot  8081, Group 1  Tonnctt. Mike Block C of Lot 8257, Gp. 1  O'Kell, Arthur Lot 8645, Gp. 1  Paulsen, P. A Lot 8740, Gp. 1  Ross. R. H Lot 8778, Gp. 1  Rendall, Thos. and Stewart A Lot 8781, Gp. 1, Kootenay District  Malier, William    Lot B972, Group 1, K. D.  Collins, Aiif-r Lot 9268, Group 1, K. D.  Pacific Exploration Co  Blo'zk B, Lot 9284, Gp. 1. K. D.  Bleasdale,   W.   H.    Lot 9401, Group  1,  K. D.  Bleasdale, A. W  Lot 9402, Group 1, K. D.  Bleasdale,   I-I.  T.   '. Lot 9400, Group 1, K.D.  Grafton, Joseph    Blocks   r  & 2 of Lot 94������3, Group  I,  K. D.  Grafton, Joseph    -; Blocks 4 & 5 of Lot 9403, Group  1,  K, D.  r.mflnn     Tncf>.rt*h  Block 7 of Lot O/IOI    Grotto  T    K   D.  i-rnn.o it has incoipoialed in the i-e-  Visimi the strongest features of tlie  two."  7.90  86.90  30.49  19.85  10.56  1986  39-65  66.67  168.00  206.00  10.00  7-00  100.00  5-oo  63.00  10.00  5.00  40.00  10,00  10.04  10.02  20.04  57-20  57.98  24.40  3750  14.00  60.00  37-24  191.00  12.00  3992  160.00  160.00  1S.00  33.6o  117.50  160.00  240.00  160.00  40.00  3380  160.00  160.00  160.00  40.00  40.00  3-00  8.70  I.50  I.OO  .50  1.00  12.00  .38  3'3.6o  40:00  906  500  2.00  2.00  10.00  7-50  2.38  1.50  12.50  t *������e  -���������*/ a  175  5-oo  10.00  2.50  21.00  6.00  1.00  10.00  9.00.  25.00  3.00  5.00  24.00  24.00  2.85  9.00  " 12.00  22.40  12.00  2.50  6.40  .68  24.00  24.00  24.00  8.00  8.00  T no  6.00  Humor and  Plillo s opliy  Hy VX/WCA.J* M. SMITH  PERT PARAGRAPHS.  uuy evening.  Mr. Clarke was a native of  Montreal, where he was  born  of Irish'parents, in 1849.    He  saw    military   service iu   the rynEN bo comes soft HonpinR* nround  .    ��������� .   - '" i'-i iiV"      '." .       .     T     . *v  with nn nx to grind just BURgcst  I-*eniau ,.VftldKJiua   iu tlie Keel -0 wm that ho pet n motor nttuchiiient   *,ooU'  t^ . 1 >������       , '    v - for bin law nnd do tho whole job Iilm-  River and :NorLh west icoclti< hi.   Bclf>  ; 'His     uicinorv    will     long'    _, ,     --,.       .,      , .   .  rt      Tlio man who can't boo tho point of  re iii aim fragrant among new-   hia own joko is often too cloao to it  spapermen    in the       West.���������     a plrl Isn't npt to get ro mnd nt n  ��������� ...     . , yoniif-: mnn Hint ubo will rcfiiHO tickers*  Vaueover VV orui. t0 sl.llIU| opcrft fr0nri hiin.  Hon. Dr.   Roche,   Minister  of Interior,  in a   speech made  last   week   at   Regina   niruU*  some    important     iuniniiiiu: _  niClltS which will   lie welcome      T������10 m,?" ^l.o docrm't know eno.udi  to he pollto ln lilM r/amlly doofin't know  news to   1 he wc-torn    Liniu-r.   ououj;ii.  ' l���������r  Dr. Ro'.'il'* .mitdiiiK'fii   timt   ti *       Homo mon Imvo to hr* rnpld or Hielt  ,        . ovll dccilM would catch up with thom  was    planning    lo   encourage   ,,,������������������* oVU,*wij*.iin t.ht,m.    *-1������, ���������--, r r I     Mi*  mixi-il mi min-���������. aim    Unr ent; ie       Mf>Hf   |MinnI||   ((v),   fl)ft   |r)|||l   w���������on | I |iM>pncr. Ab-x,  Iv  .  industry on lhe   pr;iiiie prov-j "o^0^ txien u> got thoiu toilo. | shoard! Akx.  .....  30.00  The frieiidH oC your youth nre nlwnya  wondi'i'liiK whnt mnlcca tho old clmp  look ho ancient.  *mX  Ono-linlt of tho -world knows how  Lhe whole thlnir would go IC It had thu  Hiving of ordei-.  4.70  4.00  1.00  5.20  2.00  5-J2  384.OO  1.05  ��������� ���������   *  ���������  1.38  ��������� ������������������ ���������   ��������� V  V.38  16.00  1.52  1.52  7.65  19.21  I.92  330  6.60  1.65  3-96  3.71  t;to  6.60  J3-75  1.20  2.00  3.60  2.87  14.22  2.55  .82  ��������� ��������� 1 ���������   ���������  1.02  1.02  3.96  300  1.20  66.68  30.00  12.00  14.30  14.00  5-6o  10.00  5-00  2.00  10.00  7.50  3.00  COLUMBIA.   GARDENS SUBDIVISION  Bui-ley, Leonard   Block 26 113.no  Gowanlock, J. B., and McMillan, R... Blocks 12, 12a & 12I* 32.32 ....  KASLO AND SLOGAN RAILWAY GRANT LANDS  -  Lot 222,,Group 1, Kootenay District  Starkey. Fred Block sa  McAstockcr, Claude J., and T. IT Blocks 7 to 13  Oiiinn,   Robert    I'n'rt of Block 14  Shovclton, Wilfred    Lot 3. Block 19  Starkey, Ercd T-ot 2,  Block 20  Lot 12.-W,   Ovnnii L  Kootenay District  Campbell, Peter   'Hint part of E. J of N.E. .}. Sec. 26  1-   E.   J   of  Sec.  35,  Tp.   13,   lyinj*;  East of Lot 273, Gp. 1, 90.00  Ciiriiev &  Benzie    r|'-'������'������l l'-'11'1 nf N. 4  of Sec. 26, S.W. i  of Sec. 35 & E. i of E. S of Sec.  34. Tp. 13, lyinjr West of Lot 273,  Group  t 210,00  Lot, 12J17, Group 1, Koolonny DisLviel;  en. T Tu S.  J, S.W. I. Sec. 7. Tp.  14, & Iu  S. A. S.E. .1, See. 12, Tp. 15 04.23  I'<><ilt-, Picn. T In Sec. 6 & 7, Lots 1  & 2, Tp. 14, &  in Sec. 6 Sr. 7, part of Lot 3, To. 14 28.55  McLaren,   W In N.W. J, N.E. 1, Sec. 2. Tp. 15 *5.73  Lot 12N8, Group 1, Kootonay Dlnti'let  Wri'rht.  Harry    In Sec. 28. Tp. 36 02.30  Lot 1212 Group 1 Kootenay Dint,ri<*t  Kotherham.  Geo In  Sec. 21, Tp. 17 10.00  Philbert, John   In Sec. 27 tk 28, Tp, 17 51.29  Lot, I2IJ1, Group 1, Kootonay Diwvict,  McOermott, I-'. II., I huniuoiid, ll, 1-',.,  I liml. C. A.. Waddell,  I lu--h    In Sec. 8. 0. 10, 15, if> & 17, Tp. 17 3840.00  CENTRAL PARK SUBDIVISION  IleinK a Hiih-diviHinn of hiiIi-IoIh 10 and 2i), of Lot. -ir>08 and part of Lot 807  7.80  9*75  18,00  2.00  2,04  .25  .68  32.00  interest      Costs and      Total  Expenses  ~A-  Slieanl. AlfK.  .  ."-ilieard. Alex.  .  Slieard, Alex       "  Blai'l-,  Rev, James         "  B.-arislo, V. K      "  H.-bdii.-h. Win   Inch"; on,   !**a:u-          "  ^bravd.   Alex       "  '���������'heai-d.   Alex       "  IrviiiK',  Jaineii      "aiili:, John  ,, P.lnclc  17  " -^  33  44  4������  ���������1"  5������  57  51)  60  61  t'.-i  '������5  no  07  .40  .15  I.60  .80  .80  .80  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  .05  ���������������5  .05  ���������45  .50  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  ���������45  .50  ���������45  ..IS.  ���������35  ���������05  *?S  .05  ���������55  1.65  2.40  .40  ���������25  ���������15  ���������15  ���������45  -65  ���������85  .10  ���������05  -55  ���������^S  ���������15  ���������35  ���������75  ���������15  ���������95  ���������45  ���������15  .10  ���������75  .40  1.70  .20  .30  I.IO  I.IO  .10  .55.  .55  I.IO.  1.20  .25  .30  m  s   ��������� *  I.IO  I.IO  I.IO  .40  .40  ar\  .60  .40  2,40  30  .30  .05  .25  .10  ���������-J5  18.70  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���������2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00,  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.co  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  '2.00,.  2.00  2.00  2 00^  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  11.40  5-2o  39.60 .  21.00  21.00  2I.OO  12.45  12.45  12.45  12.45  12.45  12-45 ^ jj  12.45  3-77  3.78  310  i2.a.������;  13.88  12.45  12.45  12.45  -12.45  1388  12.45  5-15  11.05  ;3-55-:  305  2.50  305  14.55  2.38  ;���������*������������������_> v  37-25  60.40  II.40  7-25  5.67  5<J7  12.45  I7.80  22.0-  4.40  3-55  I5.05  5.82  5.82  :: IO.65  1935  6.3O  2395  12.41  5-86  4.20  1935  II.40  42.45  6.40  930  27.IO    5  27.10   i-  4-95    1  1515  14-55  28.37  29.42  7.30  952  2.68  27.10 /j  27.10 Jf  27.10   fl  11.42  11.42  16.40   ������  12.15  .20  2.00  6.40   |  1-45  2.00  45-45   k  -85  2.00  22.45    t  ���������30  2.00  9-30   >  ���������45  2.00     .  12.95   J  2.00  52.40  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  9.00  8.34  3.30  7-45  4.10  8.05  436.7O,  8.20  1.25  . . . .  ���������05  2.00  7.00  .85  . . .'  ���������   1    ���������   *  2.00  10.50  ���������75  . . ..  ���������   ���������    ���������   I  2.00  12.70  1.70  . . . .  -05  2.00  ������������������2.10  1.70  .. .  .05  2.00  1 I.70  M!--  Ot*  0 00  1 1 .OO  J. 20  . 1 .  AS  a.nn  i.VSfi  i.SS  . . .  ���������<������5  2.00  13.00  J..15  . . .  ���������05  2.00  11.50  .90  . . .  .05  2.00  LMII  i. 25  ...  .05  s.00  10 ^O  1 ?o  Of*  t nn  O.OO  3.20  ...  .10  2.00  4.00  I -.IO  ...  ���������".**  u.oo  I J.00  ���������90  ,. ,  .05  2.00  -MMM W^^^m^^^mmm^^S^m^  ^^^^W^^^^^^^fWW^^y^^^^^^^^^^^ti^:  w&ti   ' 4 'n^Mi^WmSm   ,   -  %   \,mf^*0rtS������^mS������SilX0i0^i  ~*    ���������*" ".''-.^la'rai  "���������.���������Vi* _  ���������TEES   ���������RE^TGW ^(REVIEW- * ������RESTON,    B. 0-  Tax Sale of Lands  Name of Person Assessed  Description of Property  Acreage   Tax under School  Assess't Act Tax  Interest  -Obis auu  Expenses  KOOTENAY VAI.LEY LANDS  Being a sub division of Lots 9534, 9550 9551, 9552, 9553, 9555, 9556, 9558 and 9427.  Richardson, Chas. H Block 14 7.22  Huscroft, Geo S. i, of Block 5 19-55  Lot 891, Group 1. Kootenay District.  Young, G. A., and O'Keii, A S. $, Lot 1, Biock 4    Quaife, Thos  Block 7    Lindiey,  A Part of Block 18                             - 10.11  Hatfield, Sam, H Subdivision 2 of sub-Lot 7 bf Block  14                                                       t .50  Lot 892 Gronp 1. Kootenay District  Taylor, Egbert T .'  Block 9 40.00  B. C. SOUTHERN LAND GRANT  Kootenay District  160.00  -T.r.f JJBJK   f2.m,*.���������r.t  rXJOU WGUf   xxxxf^t* m.  Mc-Tavish, P. D., and D. N. .,  Norreys,  H.  A ,  McTavish, P. D., and D. N.  Grafton, Joseph     Griffiths, W. M.  .'.   Sihbald,  Jas   Down, John     Craig, John   Lathrop, Otto T   McTavish, P. D., and D. N. ..  O'Kell and Young .... .  McLachlan, Alexander  Chudleigh, E. J.  .......  -/"i*;.-!-;-*;" ���������**?   t  -   -WAS. I* VA������V'''*5 *>������*      ���������*���������'*    ������������������*-*���������       *   *    ���������   *    *   ���������  V^liUUlCigh-    E.   jL.    . .  . .  . .  Chudleigh, E. L. ?.....  Chudleigh? E. L. ... -..  Chudleigh, E? L. ......  Rice, Grant E. ...''.....  Chudleigh, E. L. ......  Pierce, Almond H. ....  UUUUl'Clgn,    XL.    Xm.     ......  Craig, John   ...'-.-...   Chudleigh, E. L. ......  MacFarlane, John  G. .  Chudleigh, E. L.    Chudleigh, E. L   ......  Chudl-igh, E. L. ......  Chudleigh, E. L   Baines,  Thos.   ........  Paulsen, Miss C. A.  Craig, John   ............  International Lumber Co.  International" Lumher Co.  International Lumher Co.  Richardson, Chas. H. ...  David, Leo   Rice,  Grant E.   .........  rBurbridge, Arthur   "_^_**S **/*f*  *   T  ���������a-ii-Cc*    T  JL   \.Ol Vs\*f      JL-l\- VMb     _u-t,      s  ���������   ���������  *   ��������� ������   ���������  Scott, David & S.  ......  DaVid������ Geo. J. -.-?'..  Scott, Samuel  ..... .  North, John O   Glazan, Samuel   Sub-Lot 2  Block 4, of Sub-Lot 20  Sub-Lot 31 (excepting Lot 23 of Sub-  Lot 31)  5, 6,  11,  12, 15  & 16 of  6.1  2 of Sub-Lot 63  9.1  160.00  350  1.00  ���������25  12.50  16.00  4.75  16.00  , Blocks 3, 4,  Sub-Lot  , N. -5, Blocks  . Sub-Lot 72a  . Sub-Lot 81  . Sub-Lot 88  , Sub-Lot  Sub-Lot  ,Sub-Lot  1 &  81.28 16.00  10.01 4.00  166.86 10.00  160.00 80.00  382.14 44.00  223.60 ....  640.00 63.20  ���������                          67L39  SUBDIVISION OF SUBLOTS  6, 43, 44, and 45 and part of Lot 784, Wyndell Frnit Lands  4&5 '"���������-IH3  9-84  1968  132  130  140  . Blocks 2  .W. i Block 19"  . Block? 20.  .Block 22  .W?_ Block 23  .Block 25  .Block 26  .E. - Block 27  .Block 28 Y  . W. i, Block 32  .���������E.'_, Block 32  . Block 33     .  ��������� "      34  ��������� "      35  .'���������     "      40  .      "      41 "     -.."������������������...  .       "-'- 42  .      "      44  .S. i, Block 46 & 48  ���������     Lot 4592, Group 1,  It %J~������m*Kj%0      * .  .Sub-Lot 8  . Sub-Lot 11 '   ��������� "'Y  . Sub-Lot 14  . Sub-Lot 15  . W. _ & S.E. i, Sub-Lot 17  . Part of Sub-Lot 18  .Part of Sub-Lot 18  . Part of Sub-Lot 18  . Part of Sub-Lot 18    -  .Block 2 of Sub-Lot 16  .Block  11 of Sub-Lot 16  . Block 12 of Sub-Lot 16  . Block 13 of Sub-Lot 16  . Part of Sub-Lot 55  19.6S  ������������������-���������.' 9o2.  " .19-51  19-51  9.60  '. 19.70  9-55  9-55  20.07  20.32  19.10  21.04  ti      ,���������      22.00  19.68  35-43  9.75  Kootenay District.  435-40  80.00  570.00  .     1160.00  2747-50  120.00  1500  70.00  20.00  40.00  8.92  -10.50.  9-35  23.35  200.00  Bated at Nelson, B. C, this 8th day of September, 1913,  THI? .rA\T>-ATVT--AXr --."R A WIT  OF  CAPITAL, $15,000,000  REST, $12,500,000  ���������MONEY  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce, are a safe, convenient and  inexpensive method of remitting- small sums of money. These^Orders,  payable without charge at any bank in Canada (except in ?the Yukon  Territory) and iri" the principal cities of the United States, are issued at  the following* rates:  $5 and under     3 cents  Over     5 and not exceeding $10     6  JO      *"��������� **' 30 .*..io  30       " ** 50 15  st  tt  it  tt  tt  REMITTANCES   ABROAD  9.3  Should bormad- by means of our SPECIAL FOREIGN  DRAFTS and MONEY  ORDERS.    Issued without delay at reasonable rates.  Percy B. Fowler, Manager Creston Branch  r  mmmmmm  ni id       ���������  THREE   BIG   DAYS  0-v������+    OQ    OA    OR+h  UC|JU       Cm.\Jf       imm���������rj      __'_*_ I    I.  Eleventh Annual  .Nelson fruit Fair..  AT NELSON, B C.  Tlie Event of the Kootenays  15-BigFree ActsTwice Daily-15  SEE  SEE  :*���������>  "REX COMEDY CIRCUS"  A Delight for Young und Old  "THE BLUCHES" ,4USS J ARDYS'  Pun 011 11 Buy Wurou A Kuroporui Sensation  Walter Stanton & Co . OhnntloW, tlio Ginnt. ItooBior imd Dancing Ooobo  Y, M. 0. A. Pyrnmid Bnililern, in Living l^rntnldH  TexiiH tha St.r������ii������K Mim, in Marvi llous Foata of BtrouRth  BOIISK ItVOKH, lltlflK I)IIIL1jIN(4   AND   OTillOIt   ATTRAOTIOMS  Thn  Btittlo in  Tlm  Cluuda  RPK-IAli  PKATUHI8  ...    .....   -.        ...f I' r. -V, f. 1,  ,m .-. , ,  "Jill 1 o    11 JUj'-i ** <j iwjv^j  DAY AND NKillT  An prciiontoil ut*. the A. Y. IJ.  Tho  Ic.'.U'I  Herocu  Siugle Fare for the Round Trip Ou All Lines  _     A.D. 1CWOHY, I'refl.  1  11. 1 u Mlf-i 1 iv.A IJ, ^111. una ivinr,  j . '��������� >   ii'.h. n\)m, x\\ inim, tj, \j,  32.OO  30.OO  20.00  20.00  24.OO  20.00  20.00  20.00  6.06  20.00  IO.OO  24.OO  20.00  24.OO  20.00  28.00  36.00  300  38.50  57-00  n6.6o  274.00  12.00  56.00  1^.60  9.20  40.00  3-57.  -20.40  2.04  T.02  1.00  12-75  1.36  .80  .50  ���������50  12.48  1.35  .52,  1.50  ���������1.00  1.06  1.20  I.OO  I.OO  I.OO  2.40  ���������50  1.00  1.20  t. Qn  1.00  1.40  1.80  1.20  1.06  2.40  1.18  5-53  .80  1.60  ?i-44  2.76  1.40  ���������92.  ���������30  .90  .10  .10  ���������05  1.20  ���������75  .20  ���������75  ���������75  .20  =45  3.50  2.20  3.20  .05  1.60  1.60  ���������95  ���������95  25  ���������95  ���������95  ���������95  ���������35  .90  ���������45  1.20  ���������95  1.25  I  ���������95  1.30  1.90  .20  1.80  .05  2.80  5.25.  9-30  :Io  .60  3-05  .05  .05  ���������75  .05  -45  1.80  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.CO  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00 ���������  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  V 2.00  2.00  2.0Q  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.O0  .2.00  2.0O  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2^00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ,   2.00  9-37  23-30  4.14  4.12  3-05  2:38  28.45  20.11  6.95  19-55  18.75  6.20  12.95  85.50  48.20  2.50  80.88  3-40  36.12  35-io  23-95  23-95  28.45  23-95  23-95  23-95  10.75  22.90  12.95  27.20  23-95  28.45  23-95  23-95  32.70  41.70  6.40  42-30  3-11  61.80  123.25  285.30  '    4-50  15.78  66.58  2.80  3.6s  3-49  20.11  3-45  12.57  43.89  fcJE--_l!__  W%Vi ^$%g  IB^V^^r^  THE   HOME  or   THE  TRANSIENT  OOMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  THE BEST AND MOST  RGFzUi-AFc'x HOTEL. /Ar  THE KOOTENAYSK  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff    (including    cook)    all  tvTiire ljvrl-ip������t.     TC  verv  coiqiotx  mf  and attention given to guests  The  bar   is s npplied with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters Meet Trains  . Ai HBR&N,  MANAOBR  ���������m&* . m^.mm.<m*   ���������*mx. >ax  -*i *& J^^, -������������iS ���������*& /<������ "^  m  EY'S'.-I  ���������*5.  OAK, V1CS ������������������ ,,?:' '  Deputy Assessor      Collector?  Nelson Assessment District  CORN  OII-HUIl-  rjurvev  rm o  WELL.  Experiments Prove Its Great Worth as  a Feed For Stock.  The South Carolina experiment station  recently  published a bulletin  by  Archibald Smith giving the results of j  tests to sisi-'ertalu-the value of different 1  kinds of forage- crops fed with cotton- ;  seed meal.   The main findings are ot ^  especial  value to the farmers of ��������� the :  south and-of sreat value to fanners In  any settiou of the country.  The bulletin   demonstrates  anew   the economy  of corn silage as beef producing feed.  In this test silage, corn stover aud  cottonseed hulls were compared.   Tho :  test demoustratcd: |  That  corn   silage  gave  by   far  tho  .best returns not only In economic pro- j  duotion of beef, but also in the quality  of  beef  and   the  shape In   which   It  reached the market j  Thnt sllnge fed steers produced beef  from 15 to 20 per cent cheaper than tho  other feeds.  That silage fed beef lost less In shipping to market. This ls a test which  some shippers hnve disputed in the  past, declaring siluge led beef lost se-  verely.ln the shipping process.  That tho silage fed group produced  gains that would warrant n value on  tlio sllngo of $0.80 per ton���������this eani-  Ing on n very poor market, as the steers  sold for only $r������.fiO per hundred. Bad  they boon sold on u good ma licet the  gain might hnvo been increased 20 per  cent.  That wllh a cost of ?2 per ton for tho  production of corn Bllngo 11 fair average good corn should bo mndo to earn  front tfUO lo $70 pur aero.  is delayed until some of the'"clover  blossoms mature and turn dark there  Is likely to lie a heavy loss of foliage  and a consequent deterioration In feeding value.���������Orange Judd Farmer.  m  m  We have just opened up a fresh stock of  ow n eys   Chocolates f  Ax Iti boxes to--sell  at 10,   1%. 25, ao  6q etc. Also some _  ff\ Druggists  Confectionary /$>  -iii- ��������� (^  ���������ff^ Come in and  treat yourself next time you -^  are  down   town  ���������ft  ���������     Tk mmm m  *m\  % v^rcbiuii xjrtig&oook Co*  ifV  1   . tgb- ������r-fet������- S&N-- ���������^fc-' ^  Phone 51  ���������Sr S"-���������������_?���������������������������������'��������������� ������r-*^"-*sr'^r-^rr������r>'J5rv^r  _1;"_^*(  ,*^-*5>*������  s4im^^^^&.^^^^^^'^&^&^^^^^^^&m^^^&^.^^^^^^ti&^^^!^^^^^^^&,  T_*nB^_^f*-i1_'     ������������������!  _W__������,,������������   iQMll v Ci-i-fi'   ^-_-ntT-!rif-  -li" "      " ^^  J  WHEN TO CUT^YOUR  HAY.  8omo PolntnrB For Growers of Timothy nnd Clovor to Boor In Mind.  Timothy mny hi* eut In Hit- forenoon  nfi soon as the dew lw nil' nud hiUud  Into wlndi'owH Immedlnlely after din-  nof If thu weal her In dry nnd eli-nr.  Any hay proHurven best Ua color, nro*  11111 and pnlniulililty by being fihoi-lci-il  or placed In thn Nlnck In Ihi:- giei'in-Ht  I'OHHlhlo condlllon without being t*'������  green that hen ling un. uioldlriu will occur.  If tho timothy Ih very Iumiw ami H  ex|inni'd to dew or a lljjrhL Hhowcr beforo It Ih raked It will fceilnenlly l">  lieceHHiiry To uho lho tedder In order in  Hbiipo It up thoroughly nnd get rid of  molHturo.  Kxcopt In the **n������o of Riunll llclil** miller riuidltlouH whh'h would not liintli'v  nn oullny fur machinery, I here Ih very  llltli* of lln- hay crop which goes Into  Iho old time *j|iiwk. ThlM In iiiuimii'ied-  ly a very Hiiilufneiory way of curlier*  hay In Hh boi't <*ondltli������n, cm|>ci-IiiIiv If  protect ed* by n hIuhIc cover, hut. wheru  lnrg<( iimmiiili* nre to be luiudleil li It  ......      .   .'.       ,,.   .,*-    11   \n   ������������������   nuiiv  nr utm-\r ll <lli-,.i<Hv  fi-oiii the wlndrnw.  Clover Im bent cut when It Im In  hill  bloom, hut It la bolter to cut It earlier  than tlilr- rather than lator.   If cuttlnff  Economy  Bean  Harvester.  To make a bean harvester that will  do good work and yet Involve scarcely  any expense take-a-common hoe to the  "blacksmith.      Have  shank   out   In   two  and take a piece of v������  steel of the same dl-^V  a meter and  have a  piece    about    te n  Inches long welded  In.    This Is to keep  the     handle    from  striking   the   beans  and   shelling   them.   .Have   the   boo  sharp nnd cut just at top of ground,  putting two rows into oue when chopped off.  You can chop them nearly as fast ns  you can walk, and when tlie beans aro  dry take u coiuinuu ijlli-ufork and load  on to a wngon. In this way much hard  labor ls saved with but little exneusu.  ROBING  THE  BRIDE.  fiarly Saxon Custom*? and the Advent  ot the Flowing Veil,  In the old clave, as now, the bride  generally dressed In whlto. From enrl*������  Saxon times down to tho elghteentli  century a bride of the poorer classes  cam-.' tn the wodfllnjr tirrayef! In n plain  whlto rubo ns a public -warning that  since she brought nothing to the marriage her husband was not responsible  for her d������litrt,  Hrldes soon begun to add somo little  touch ot color. Mine was for constancy and green for youth, lint.In sonu?  places these might not bo used because of feudM between families linvlno  ihi'su tints In their liveries. Yellow  might not bo worn, as it stood lot  Jealousy; golden might not, ns l|  in ea nt nvarlco.  Tho Anglo Saxon brldo went to the  wedding with hor linlr hanging luosi*  ii;* a sign of freedom, but upon ���������roneli-  Ing her now house Imiuocllutely bound  II up as a fdgn of submission, In the  days of Sluikoapearo tho veil began tc  lnl'f llur placo of lhe fleeing trcr.r.ivi,  but thin, howovor, was not original  wllh tho Itrliltjh., for centuries t'lirilui  lho nomim nnd Hebrew brides had  worn yellow vdlls, whllo tho curly  Ohrlfthins of aouthorn Muropo had mi.  veinpuil boLh mnn nnd wlfo In one  Inrgo cloth.  Whatever was lacking, however, In  ftrirgoonsnoRB of drosn wns coinpenunt  .id uii._MM all llic r..*.tlov.c by th������ pro  fimlon of flowoi-a chosoii for their hI_<  iilflcniicc-UncIo Ueinu;,' Mngazlnix  gbsSs, Li^oiy auu tbou ^inuiuo  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  All cliss of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice.    The latest styles of  CUTTERS aud BUGGIES for sale and hire.    Saddle and pack horses e  Speciality.  Feed for nale        Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg. Oo.      Horses for sale  I am prepared to fill all orders, both by wire nud mail, and meet all trains  nt any hour c f iho. day or night.    Coinmerci-il men and landseekers,  will  receive prompt attention  H. S. McCreath, Prop  Phone 56 Sirdar Avenue Box 14  ts^'mtBf'jf^9ma~mwm,T-'S  m  ***&  _  _  it*  BURN'S  COMPLETE  Animal   Fertilizers  ARE  MONEY        SEEDS  r  Sow Burns*Fertilizers   j  And Reap Dallars.  Call or send for our,  New Pamphlet which is  full of useful information  for Fruit Growers etc.  mm & GO.  Llmltntl  CRUvSYON        -       B.C.  Mead  Oflice  CALGARY; VANCOU  ER;    KDMONTO  XKHJRsS3eatt_  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tho  Funeral Director  1  A. Mirabelli  Saddle end  nurna&ag   jRepmirliig  A SpetOIALTY  Dealer in   high   class  boots and siioes.  mmmmmmmmmm.  6.'.a.'j-r-'i  tl    K������.   ���������i.^sr-b-C*'  fassvlrin  ���������wiwi-���������i_  OVER ������B VCARS'  CXPERIENCK  ^ysjfcsa-  m'mm       tr-azsButuf  Behind th������ Tlrnie-  llko a darlc Iioiho on  both  "Tjooka  HcUetH.'*  "What would you havoV"  "A rod automobUo."-  II'  .910    expert  j.a.p. cnorviPTorM  rorcTDM r������    ^  worn* ctUAnAMTr'F-n. all I  ������uoU������-/-/'.i//,iJ,       UHOIJ A  POSTAL. /.iJD  I'LL  OALL  TrtADK Marko  O-ttlQN*  OOf*VMiaHT������ Ao.  Anynna suniitnii _ stmioii and d-Mariptlnii wsr  tUHnlrlw .i.narinlii m,r o,ilnlor������ trm*. whuili-ir an  Scktudic HmeHcaw.  K Imndsnninlv llln������trul*(l -*rMklr.    I*rn*������t f\r-  '('nimiiit', ������ii.Tfl'iv year,' 1? o������U������o pir������p*lit.   Molil Ity  ���������������WS"-  ���������  x ".1*3?l  - _l._  H,UIM)MllJWMMMMlU.|l* 13 i'  I-Y  THE REVIEW. CRESTON, B. C  ak^ the Liver  AN   UNUSUAL ACTIVITY  Nine times in ten when the liy������������������ is right* thi  stomach and bowels ate tight.  r* A DTI-  LIVER  gently but firmly compel e lazy live  do its duty  ''."Cures Constipation,',  Indig-_������ '  tion.  Sick  Headache, and Dlatroaa ������ftor Eatiajj-  ���������Small Pill, Small Dose. Small Price.  ���������   ���������.__Vk_������������-f������i-3a     -���������.--*.    I_-._ ���������      C?M������r.-..-li_  WO-M.UV    SlUH   1AWI      kJlg*lcl(.U-C  ���������WANTED at once  Persons to work for us  in spare time at home. No experience  required with our NEW ART COLORING PROCESS Easy and fascinating  work. Good pay. No canvassing. Write  for instructions   (free).  COMMERCIAL   ART   -STUDIO,  815 College Street. Toronto, Canada.  -EST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND 6HIL0.  Mrs.Wjns-ow's Soothing Syrup has been  _s?a for over SlXTY YBARShv MILLIONS of  MOTHERS Jor their CHILDREN WlilLH  TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS. It  SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS.  ALLAYS all PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC, aad  is ths best remedy for DIARRHOSA. It is at>������  eoluteiy harmless. Be sure and ask for "Mys.  "���������Viaslow's Soothing Syrup," and tt������������������ SO Qttss*?  land.   Twenty-five cents a bottle.   . _  President of Eddy    Company    Take������  Cheerful View of Business  Situation  Mr. W. H. Rowley, president of  the H.YB. Eddy Company, vrltCs. twenty five or moro branches ln Canada,  ���������with resident agents in every large  city from Halifax to Victoria, and with  sixteen or eighteen thousand custom-  era and correspondents ln this country, takes a very cheerful view of tho  business situation.  Mr. Rowley told The World yester-  terday that their business throughout  Canada was better during the first half  of 1913 than for the same porlod of  1912. that Is. sales were greater, although profits are less. Larger sales  show increased consumption; smaller  profits indicate greater cost of material, higher wages and cut prices by  ee_o6i6-S5  TiVSlry.  WATERPROOF   COLLARS AND   CUFFS  Something   better   chan   linen   and   no  laundry  blUs.       Wash  it  -with soap  and  Water.      All stores or direct.  State style  j"-���������I  size.       For  25c.   v.-e   will  mail  you.  THE    ARLINGTON     CO.     OF    CANADA,  58   Fraser Avenue,  Toronto,  Ontario  Limited  THS MSW FRENCH RERSEDY. N������1. R*a_. -������&  THEIiAPIOM SSSS^:  great success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigor '.  tt VIM. KIDNEY, BLADDER, DISEASES. BLOOD POISON. '  *ILES. ITJTHER NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI. POST 4 CTS  "fOUOEKA CO. 90. BEEKUAXSt. KEW VORKOCLYM.���������i BROS  ��������� SOS���������.    WRITE FOR *rii������S SOCK TO 2s. _������ Cl-SKv  Med. CO. Havers cock H������. Bxaps-rsi-io. Ixikdos. Exi  TRY NEW DRAGEEl,TASTEI.ESS>FOHMOg    _\SY TO TA_B  THERAPIOM 2-5^���������..  BEE THAT TRADE  MARKED  WORD *TKSRAF���������'N* IS ON  B&IT. GOVT.STAUP AJf ?iSE_ TO Aii. GSSU5HS PACKS^S,  The chief channel of the distribution of Eddy _ wares is through tho  wholesale grocery and jobbing trades.  Until a few weeks ago, buying was  done with great caution and only for  Immediate needs; now, however, there  IS   iron   iccuub  v)>.   a.u.vioi.J(    mau   ���������ine;  in the yea:* and since the middle of  June business Is flowing more freely  and goods are more in demand.  Correspondence from every city ln  Canada shows that business in all  lines is becoming stroager and healthier. The 'hand to mouth' buying of  a few" weeks ago is succeeded by unusual midsummer activity because the  wholesaler's stocks got low, the retailer's shelves were bare, but now  there is a better, surer and .nore easy  feeling among buyers: and tho necessities of life, ��������� such as matches, buckets, tubs, paper bags and paper of all  kinds are in good demand for dally  use.  Mr. Rowley said: "The majority of  the orders received at the works _t  Hull for r, month past are marked  "rush? 'hui-ry,' 's.a.p.' while nearly  every order calls for quick delivery,  and that while the demand for goods,  the lack of supplies and material, high  ryages and cost of making wi-1 keep the  price; firmer, I expect "to ceo highgr  lists on many lines -nd an end put  to cut prices, although our lists do  not vary very much, taking one year  with another.���������The Toronto World.  Stories of Places  Threes great advantage- trhlch tJbse  paper manufacturers say- they find fca  Alaska aro abundant -upplies ������_ tlm*  bos', cheap hydro-electric power _������_  the tidewater transportation���������an of  these ln one and th* same locality.  Areas offering these attractions adjoin deep water and iii??!_ Yprdbahle  that plants will ho ������o located that  ocean freighters can be loaded right  at the mills? A cutting jteriod of  twenty years will ha allowed, "with  two years additional for .construction  work. The prices may b e adjusted  at five year Intervals to take care of  possible advances In lumber -values.  ���������A subterranean river in the island of  Palawan, ono of tho Philippines, has  been explored and surveyed by two  officers of the United States coast and  geodetlo _urv_y? Ths river Is navigable for a small boat for about two  and a half miles from Its mouth, the  tunnel through whloh It passes widening in places Into large chambers containing beautiful stalactites.  Paris now has a Chinese settlement  which is both law abiding and picturesque. The first families arrived  o ,.��������������� ��������� "��������������� and uow one hotel shelters fifty-three Chinese in five rooms.  The men are mostly .engaged in making toys, which the woman and children  sell throughout tlie city. ,  The Heart of  a  Piano  is  the  A **ira*\a%           Y___jie������+    _"-*���������*������������������*   -*-t**__  tfiOtto  Hige!"  Piano  Action  ; i~%      k������UUi*Uvi  [    A poetical old shopkeeper   was   al-  ; ways doing kind things    and    saying  i lovely ones.    One spring he was hav-  ; in*? his shop repainted.    He told the  ; painter to leave a certain corner un-  ; touched for the Um? being; he expiain-  : ed that the young people, at that season did all their courting there and  he didn't want them to get smudged.  Bur, objected    the    painter,    these  young folks* would be    fools   not   to  know the smeii of fresh paint.  Won the Wager  Ai a oert&h. club the other day two  members were -rguins about will  power. Th������ conceited man, who was  in ths habit of boring all present with  his pointless tales, said that his will  was stronger than that of his friend.  You are wrong there, said the quiet  man, and I -vrlll prove it in this way.  You go and stand ln that corner and X  will will you to como out of lt. You  will against me, and I'll wager I will  have you from that corner 1 efbre I  have commanded you a second time *  The smart one took up the challenger and put himself In the corner. Th������  ouie't man said, ih a commanding  voice;  Come out.of that comer.  The other grinned end shook his  head. The quiet man sat down and  looked at him steadily. Flvo minutes passed, and then the man of will  said,-with a sneor. -  Hadn't you better give it up I I  don't feel any influence at all, and I  can't stand here all the evening.  There Is no hurry, said the quiet  man, and 1 have a very comfortable  seat. Thore Is no tlme-Hmlt, except  that you are to come out before I ask  you twice, and as I don't Intend to ask  you again until this day week, I think  you'll soon begin to feel the Influence.  Tho smart man camo out.  jfistol and Rifle(Cartridges  * "Winchester cartridges adaptedi to  Winchesterrifled are made to get  the best possible results out of  thera. YAai;t:h9 sariie equipment  organization <and system are  employed in malting* all Winchester cartridges, ft naturally  foiiQwa that "Winchester cart-*  ridges produce the best results  mail firearms.  ������-��������� _._ ______  vviii.M_ar.ci c<u fa-  ridges Are made for all calibers  and makes of slScs, revolvers  and pistols.  Sold every where  Ask For The Red W  Brand.  _1J     -'K^���������  une for matnematician  A noted mathematician, considered  by many a wonder, stopped at a hotel  in a small town in the English provinces. There were a number of  travelers staying there and there was  also a gathering of medical men. One  of the. doctors thought it would be a  joke to tell tho matUomaticlan that  some ofthe M.D.'s had decided to kidnap him and take out his brains t  learn how it was he was so good in  mathematics. He was then asked by  them what he was going to do about  it. He replied: Why, I shall simply  go on without brains just as you doctors are doing.  keeper, you have never had a girl,  that's plain. If you had, you'd know  that when folks are ia love, everything  ���������wet paint included���������smells like violets and roses.  T   ,-,".���������_���������.   J-l^. T  ImllnJ  l.,������LU���������lCl'1.  \-x> . , xiriuubu  Gentlemen,���������I have used MINARD'S  LINIMENT oa my vessel and in my  family for years, and for the every  u ! day Ills and accidents of life I consider it has no equal.  I would not start on a voyage without it. if it cost a dollar a bottle.  CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN,  Schr.    "Storke,"    St.    Andre,    Kam-  ouraska-  Every   Farm   Should   Havo a   Poultry  Yard  Fred H. Elford, Dominion Inspector  of poultry farms, mentioned some Interesting facts in regard to the profitable side to the farmer of turning  his attention to the subject of poultry raising ia the prairie provinces  when on a recent visit io iiie city.  Iu all the government experimental  farms, he said, in tho near future, a  poultry establishment is to be created. ,  In certain districts in Alberta where  for reasons outside the control of the  farmers, their crops failed, they were  at a total loss.  Chickens can stand the rigors of the  winter excellently, and Mr. Elford  mentioned that in the coldest parts  of Saskatchewan tlie fronts of the  chicken houses in the most successful farms were only provided with  ordinary factory cotton instead of  woodwork, and the birds did not  seem to suffer in any way.  Speaking of the most suitable  breeds for the prairie provinces, Mr.  Elford said that in his opinion all the  American breeds which cross with the  Plymouth Rock and Red Wyandotte  were most satisfactory. ,  The turkeys reared artificially were  without a single loss this year, andr  the danger from the prairie wolf can  be obviated to a great extent by keeping a collie dog trained to protect  them. ,  An Oil for All Men.���������-Tho sailor, the  soldier, tho fisherman, iho lumberman,  tho out-door laborer and all who are  exposed to Injury and the elements  will find ln Dr. Thomas' Eclectricl  Oil a true and faithful filend. To  caso pain, relievo colds, dreso wounds,  subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it has jjo equdl. Therefore;  it should have a place iti all home  medicines and those taken on a  journey.  Our Funny Children  Little Ralph, an only child of four,  hud been permitted to stay up one  evening when his parents had company. At the table he made a quaint  remark, at which all the guests laughed. He Instantly saw that he had  made a hit, and with . commendable  enterprise sought to follow it up.  Dad, he shouted, what was that  other smart thing I said yesterday?  POISONOUS BATCHES ARE PASSING AWAY  Dangerous chemicals aro not used In tipping EDDY'S Sca-quI Safe Light matches.  Seo that you get EDDY'S and no other  "Jusi as good." ?.-.'*���������..���������.  Safety���������In Its complete sense���������Is absolutely guaranteed; but you must ask for  EDDY'S new  Your  Dealer  Has Them  _,  Ses-qui"  Matches-  Good-bye to Asthma. Persons suffering from that extremely trying trouble known as asthma know what it is  to long with :.ll their hearts for escape  as from a tyrant. Never do they  know when an attack may como and  they know that to struggle unaided Is  vain. With Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy at hand, however, they  can say good-bye to '.heir enemy and  enjoy life again.     It helps at once.  Honk  What May be  Expected  Chug; chug!    Br-r-r,    B-r-r!  Honk!  Zip, zip!  The pedestrian paused at the Intersection of two busy thoroughfares. Ho  saw a car making at him from one side,  a uiotor-cycio ou ihi* uthc-r, a motor  lorry In the 'rear, nnd a tnxlcab  threatened hi*, waistcoat buttons.  Zlng-gling! Ho looked up, and  saw a runaway aeroplane in rapid descent. Thore was but one chnnce.  He was standing on a nianholo-cover.  Quickly .seizing 11 he lifted tho lid and  jumped Into riio hole, but alas! only  to he run over by a tu're train.  He lay upon his dying bed,  His time was nearly o'er;  And with, a feeblo voice he asked,  What is the latest score?  Weep not for me, my boy, he cried,  I bow to Heaven's high will;  But tell me quickly���������tell me���������ls  The home team leading still?  No, said the boy, they muffet'. a fly,  Then said tho old man, let me die.  The little glsri had been so naughty  that it was  decided  that she should  ���������,���������������.  t oTl/~ ������������������_/!   +������  ���������ffonil  'fhe nnrtv  to  which she and her sister had been invited. On the day of the festival  the mother called in person to pick  up her unoffending daughter and  bring her home again.  Well, she asked, and did you explain  to Mrs. B��������� hov- naughty Betty had  been and how I kept her at home to  punish her-r  Oh, no, mammie. came the answer;  I  didn't  think  that  'v.3   do.    I   just  said she'd gone  party.  to   a   much   better  Not Guilty  Mistress���������Bridget, whatever he-  comes of the cutlery? I am continually missing some. Really, 'I suspect the dustmen as thyy come  through the scullery.  Cook���������Faith, marm, ye're wrong  there entoirely. They're too honest  at all. Why, they brought back  thray knoives last week that they'd  found iu the dustbin!  Cnse for a Good Lawyer  Why are you so sad? an acquaintance asked a young man whose aunt  had just died.      You never appeared  to care much for the poor lady.  I didn't said the youth dolefully;  but I was the means of keeping her tn  a lunatic asylum during the last five  years of her life. She has left me  all her money, and now -I have got to  prove that she was of sound mind.  HIg Obvious Destiny  "Tiiiy*     lirty     nf     yniirn      whlstlfs  tho  'Lovesick Sparrow Walt- very correctly.  Oh, lie's a wonder. He remembers  every tunc ho hears.  Then he'll make a fortune of* a com-  ���������Jc opera composer some day.  Careless Cupid  ' Bessie���������Oh, Mabel! I am in an awful dilemma! I have qimrrollod with  Harry and he warns mo io send his  ring buck.  Mabel���������That's too  bad.  Bo.saic���������But thai Isn't tho point. I  havo forgotten which Ib his ring.  One day a young colored man of  sporty appearance dropped in at a  country livery staole and said ho needed a job. He lookod promising, so  ho v/as set to "?;ork grpn-Ring t.ho axles  of a buggy.  In a remarkably short space of time  he reported the task finished.  Look here, tald hla now bcBS, do  you mean to say you've greased all  lour oi them wheels already.  Well, rejoined the new man, I've  greased the two front ones.  And why haven't you greased the  two hind ones?  Well, said tho new man again, so  long's the two front ones goes all right  the two hind ones jes* nacneny got io  foil or'.  Patsy and Tom were working hear  where there was a bee hive and a  bed of onions, when, the following incident occurred". A bee stung Tom on  the wrist, when Patsy exclaimed: I always told you when you'd get a sting  of a bee to suck it and then rub it in  onion juice.  -After a very short time a bee lodged on Patsy's neck, when he shouted  out: Oh, Tom, there's one on my neck. *  Oh  'tis gone down between my shoulders.     Oh, I'm stung.  Suck it, Peter, ordered Tom; suck  It, and I'll rub lt in the onion juice.  How Long do Animals Llvo  Singular differences exist in the  longevity of the various species of animals. Two such opposltes In size  ub tho crocodile and c<u*p live 300  years; the elephant and whale come  next witn aou years to their _i_uit.  Tho falcon taken lead in ago for birds  with 150 years, 100 U_iug tho limit of  the parrot an;, eagle. The Hon and  rhinoceros live 60 years; the goose,  common pike aud pe-lican. 50; the hart  and vulture, 40; the ass, bull a.id camel, 30; the _orae 25; the peacock, from  24 to 25; tho pig, bear, cow, pigeon,  cat, dog, deer, wolf, and the fresh  water lobster, 20 year.i. Fifteen  years Is tho avorago of tho duck,  -t~<i.ti-,*���������i,* mrlr. fox and pheasant;  the'canary'and cricket, 10; tho rabbit,  8; and tho haro and squirrel 7 yenrs.  rmpneo  Pshaw! exclaimed Miss Yerner impatiently, I am sure we will miss  the first act. We have waited a  good many minutes for that mother  of mine.  Hours, I should say, Mr. Slgrwnian  retorted crossly.  Ours? Oh, George! she cried, and  laid her blur������hiug cheek upo'i his shirt  frout. /  Willie said the teacher, is there any  difference between the words suflicient' and 'enough'?  Yes, ma'am, replied Willie. Sufficient Is when mama thinks I have eaten enough pie, and enough Is when I  think I have eaten sufficient.  He Knew One  Some adjectives, said the teacher,  are made from nouns, such as dangerous, ni.ar.ing full of danger; and  hazardous, full of hazard. Can any  boy give me another example?  Yes, sir; replied the fat pie at the  end of the form; pious, full of pie.  A Valuable Secret  Father Dooley had just tied the knot  and looked expectant. The bride  looked sheepish, and Pat. shifting  from ono foot' to auoth-r, looked  guilty.      At last he began:  I���������j..��������� don't like to be mane, father,  but 1 changed me clothes In u hurry  and left me money in me other pants.  Then he added, in a whisper: Take  me down in the cellar; I'm a plumber,  and I'll show ye how to fix the gas-  meter so't won't register mors than  forty per cent.  At the Supper Table  .  The young man who ha.d taken the  debutante in to dinner was talking  art.  Are you fond of etchings? he asked.  As a general rule, yes, she answer-  CO,     JOOjVlJJ_     Up     IIJIU     _������S     CJM      nlWl     B.IX  engaging frankness that threatened  havoc to his heart; but, she added  hastily, as he started to say something pretty, not r.ny to-night, thank  you. It is rather late. A small  piece of jelly will be sufficient.  Brown���������What did your wife say  about your being so late home' the  other night?  Jones���������Nothing at all. She just sat  down at the piano and played 'Tell  me the Old, Old Story.  When he comes soft soaping around  with an ax to grind just suggest to  him that he get a motor attachment  for his jaw and do the wholo job  himself.  His Explanation  At th������ breakfast table the other  morning he was relating to his wlfo  an incident that occurred at the Club  the previous night. The chairman offered a silk hat to the member who  could stand up and truthfully say thss  during his married life he had never  kissed any woman, but his own wife.  And, would you believe it, Mary?���������  not one stood up.  George, his wife said, why didn't yoa  stand up? ' ,; '���������."..  Well, he replied, I was going to? hu|  I look'aw-ful in a silk hat.  The Optimist  Crash! Down the- kitchen stairs feE  the entire trayful of crockery fro_������  the dining-room. Not even the saltcellar remained unbroken.  In the dining-room sat husband ___  wife, staring blankly at each other. .  What did it all mean? But this was a  time for action, and the mistress rushed to the door. Jane, Jane! she cried  whatever have you done?  Jane smiled. Oh, mum, she raplied,  it's only the dinner things; mum.  What a good thing I hadn't washed  'em up!  Mark Twain was mYa restaurant  one day and found himself next to  two young men who were putting on  a great many airs and ordering the  waiters about in a most impressive  fashion. One of them gave an order and told the. waiter to Inform the  cook whom lt was for. Yes, said tlie  other, better tell him my name, too,  so as to make certain of its being all  right. , w  Mark, who hated swagger, called the  waiter and said in a loud voice: Bring  me a dozen oysters, and whisper my  namo to each of them.  Would Deceive Completely  Show Girl (bursting Into mahageiV  office) ���������Quick I There's a fire behind  the scenes, the gang is rushing about  like mad and screaming their heads  off. Looks like a panic. What  will we do?  Manager���������Do? Ring up the curtain, of, course, and let the audience  think it is the opening chorus.  There  Is a  deal  of  difference between being useful and belnf used.  Richard Mansfield, the c.ctor, hag  not much hair, and this fact was commented on to the actor by a lady  whose friendship permitted persona.  allusions.  Why, Mr. Mansfield, said the lady  you are losing your hair all tho tint*  You'll be bald if this keeps on.  Keeps on, madam? queried the act  or, putting his hand on what romaine**!  of his hair. My daily prayer i  that this will keep on.  Lawyer���������Don't you think I acqulttsf  myself well In that trial?  Friend���������Very well. It is a pit  you didn't do as much for your client  Nothing Extraordinary  An American tourist in England  was out sightseeing. Thoy took him  aboard tho old battleship Victory,  Nelson's flagship. An English sailor  escorted tho American over tho veBsol,  and coming to a raised brass tablet  on tho deck ho said, as ho roverently  removed hi3 hat:  I-loro, sir, ls the Bpot whoro Lord  Nelson fell.  Oh, is It? roplied tho American  llundly. Well, that Ib not surprising.  I nearly tripped over tho darned thing  iryaolf.  Unwarranted Pride  PioTi-i-sor (coming from his club,  Jmiunii; tij> hlu uujbi'f-lla tr, bin -.vli'cO  --You woo, I haven't forgotten my um-  bn-llii.  Mrs. Professor���������But my doar, you  didn't tako your umbrella with you;  you lctt It at homo.  tm -wi" iw ���������_-������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������'--������������������������*��������� iw-. *mm  Lady Visitor���������That new girl of  yourH Heeinii vory nlco and quiet.  Minireuii--Yon, nho'ti very qulot. She  dr-i-ii't even disturb tho dual when  r.l.i.  I-, fir;.*.n!���������!'*; the r<->')ii\.  Tho Maiden's Prayer  Tho Lord helps him who helps himself,  Snatching another kiss, ho cried,  A footfall Bounded on the stair,  Tho   Lord  holp  sighed,  you!   tho   maiden  An Exception  So they married In hasto,  suppose,   following out   tho  thoy ropentod at leisure.  No; thoy repontod In haste, also.  Thon I  proverb  One  llycpptlon  I'r.iiiiirutlw-r   <td  Hiiiull   hoy   who  Ih  n-LiirnlDK to nclioolj ��������� Now, my boy, I  liopi' we nil all ha vi- u bolter report of  ���������n nniiu������,|,.i/ii-v- t'liit In vimr PYimi'i-���������  ]afit In tln> litiu niiii-li.'i - In riiet, hull  in  i.vi-i���������ytlilii)'.  Indicium)  Hiniill  Hoy-  Not    la-it    In  j cvi-r- i llin,;, jii iiuiiiaUioi ,   l  wan lop IU  ' it'Sii,  No Time Lost  Am I tho flrct man you have loved  thin oca3on? ABltcd the hotel clerk.  Almost, a-flw-r**--'! tli*> pummer prlrl.  Who got ahead of mo? You havo  only been horo nn hour.  I bad a alight flirtation with tho  driver of tho bus, aa wo camo from  tho station.  Lucky for Him  The wolvo3 woro upon un, he related to tho gill he wnn trying to Impress. Their howling puiiolruled lo  ou- v_ry marrow. We lira for ou:*  lives. But each fieeoiul wo know  that tho rayenoiiii puck w������������: jm'nlng on  ua. Closer, doner-at hint Ihey  wore so clone that we could fed Lliolr  mu-ftzlcB agalnflt our lcgn, m> that���������  - 1-        ...lff\.,..\     ll.r.     Imi,-       .,..,,.,11,.     ...11...  oil.       Tlow Kind yon iniiiU. liav<> been  Unit, thoy had their ihiimIimi on!  label on every bag  TT means best quality���������tested  quality���������full measure and  thorough satisfaction.  It it on every bag of  CEMENT  Canada Poland cement  a  T JNLESS you bave facilities for testing cement, you mutt  ^ depend upon tbo manufacturer for Cement tbav* it  reliable ��������� Every car of Canada Cement is thoroughly'  tested, and unless it passes every test it is not allowed to leavo  the mill. .;j.,.tf.  You can dap ond upon Canada Cement.  Hn   nnvA   mrr***   ������"*<���������������������������������   ������j*������  mrr***   0V0*9  ~0\0    WUiU      ,   <w \fX    m.^.m    x*.m  Bomo pooplo worry no cliocrfiilly  tlmt It vCAUy 'iv'*:*..:. .1 jihi l��������� u> Lu  break thorn of tlio liuhll.  i  T          Canada Cement Company Limited. Montreal  Thar* i������ n Canada. Cement dealer In your naigl-borhood.   If you Jo ttrt.  know him, atk ua lor Ida nam*.  Writ* ������ur Iufsrmathn Smreatt for a.five cefif ef the 160 fiage A*������l titTbis*  IM burmrr titin l)������ irttPt t.snetvtt."'  ���������"������������������^S-^J^.W,**  WBBM-B-l-  uim ii mi mmmmmammmmmmmmtmmmaL  IM_lant**M'wi������ii^*WiWg^**W'rtV'-j  mriim ;���������:��������� '���������i<-'#'&&~;f,*������'^  .-      ��������� '-   *'i ������������������ r .r-.u * i.uj.   '.u. .J.rf i.^,.:, ^.vmiUlxx&m^A^&tm&^i^niiJ^jrtlftiii^Htimy^ixmimmJmmm^mmm^  ������������������">���������."��������� -��������� <-.���������'"���������'-./���������������������������-':"'-'''--���������," r.V^  THE REVIEW, CRESTON, B. C  r...      , .   ������������������r^iti:  <***���������"���������? ^tititi':"'''  ti:>^^tim^m:^^iSm^m  ���������     ���������   ��������� '  ���������..'���������tfJB flK-'-tf-'^J.., mm-m-���������.  3&JM&iii$8-_  Y'!")Yp^Ppi$  titi:*-iVM'M&$m  < _~. ������>'. . . **.���������* . *������5*--^������^*4w|������  A GIRL'IN A  wiwnnw  1?   Hi ^SJ>^Jf  fi  jggfc  She Could See. beat  Be Seen  By _LL_N  D. MORTON     <$ j  >#^>*>������,><������H<^^^*I*4''St'I'^i,'?,<������''H''l''t''t''l'^''I'  Norman    Klrtlnnd   spent   the   two  greeks���������lu other words, tho one twen-  -Isih part of the year, which -Users consider a sufficient proportion  een work and play for tbelr era*  ees���������nt tlid seashore.    Older per-  ins, ?who have beeu bard worked for  long period, desire-rest   The young  ad such a spending of a vacation.  Irtlnnd  was "twenty years old and'  rcied Jo boating.   Ee owned a wfcer*  thnt looked  like a thin grassbop<  ���������r, the oUtrigglug and oars standing  the  wings and legs.    It was nig  ssarabie an tie! patios to pull  bins-  f nbont lu this topply affair Instead  fort-lug some otlier animal os soma  machine to do ihe work, as a raaf. doii-  ?Se his age would be Inclined to do.  At 'Ocean Beach, where Klrtland  i-pent his vacation, there were inlets,  [aid when the wind was off shore and \  e wai er still be did not hesitate to  outside. Besides botcls, there were  Mages all along tbe shore, and la  lurked danger for Sns locking,  -senior young men from pretty  roungglrle.  In one of these cottages on a point  land made by an Inlet and tbe  an dwelt one of these dangers, Miss  Itb Bhiiey. She was of a dangerous  eighteen���������n dangerous disposition,  about her was a dangerous at  [zsosphere. One morning from behind  stains sbe saw a stalwart young fei-  m In light boating apparel, display,  ������g fine biceps, pulling past her sum-  r house out Into the ocean. Taking  marine glass, she brought It io beat  rn the boatman nnd saw that he was  ely. Watching him, she saw him  j-w to where a light swell was rolling,  he looked very attractive oul  ere.  "rocked   ln  the cradle of  the.  ____**  aat il. -  Kirtland sported on the surface of  wnter for un hour: then slowly nnd  gSBfrscefiilly his sweeps brought bits back  Bato the inlet  in nature a constant warfare goes  mamaf^'-   At_OBg SStiCQS SGiiie US������ eiiOriiiOliS  jB-jina. some nre inventing aeroplanes  n|3roiii   which  to drop bombs oa their.  BSbaenilos, while others nil their harbors  Jr*!th   mines  to. ..destroy, ships. ?Now������  [.-here Is also a  warfare In love, and  [fiirtland, though unconscious of dan*  per, was about to. run upon a petard.thiit  light hoist him clean out of his bnche-  _5-_rhood and drop him into the slough  matrimony,  fie wns  pulling along lazily  when  i���������letlilng   drifted   by   bins   that  at-  icted his attention.    It was a bottle  >i)t whose neck was tied a bright  ribbon���������doubtless to catcjMji[  [-and that It bad been placedtliere  it woman was evident from the fact  [that it had  been tied In a bow knot  -rthmd  backed   water,  took  up  the  jjcttle and saw that it was tightly cork-  wit h a bit of wbtte paper inside,  braking out the cork, he mnnaged wltb  ie aid of a   .'ishhook to extract the  iper.   On one side wns written, "We  lost"   It would perhaps have been  ire to the point If the words had  ���������n. "You nre lost"   .On the other  (side were two letters.  El.  B., and a  ind of very fnlr hair, almost white  [Imlr. was folded In a smaller bit of  -per within the Inrger one. -  When Kirtland read the words "We  Isre lost" he nt once concluded that he  fjad picked up a -message from some  ���������>���������������������������* thnt Iind nvito down, but when  !to noticed the Initials and saw the  '4rnnd of One hair be vas piisrsled.  [rhe hair was undoubtedly that of a  woman, aud n woman about to go  |fown to-the bottom of the ocean Is  >t likely to put ber initials on paper  brlth a look of her hair. Sbe would be  more likely to write her full name,  f*Ith a farewell message to loved ones  ir nway. ������������������        ,  While Kirtland snt ln tho bont try-  (.nm to decipher thin messnern from thn  *n n pair of cycB behind a double barreled gun of aluminium and  (jflnHR. protected by nn embankment of  Jace curtains, wero aimed straight nl  [Mm. Unconscious of nny lurking eno*  l*y, lio was right In tlio lino of firo.  tfbe girl behind tbe gun scorned to take  Im  InospreuRlblo   delight  In   his   nn-  iront surprise, and when ho carofully  Ifbldod tho pa por about tho lock of hair  [rnd slipped It Into hla canvas _liou���������h*  id no pocket���������her faco broke Into a  [���������mile, or triumph.  Thou lho young man  illed nwny townrd his bonthouse.  Thoro la n peculiar stupidity about  loul very young men as to the tricks  hnd the manners of tho opposlto sorr.  Iltlrtlnnd  had  no  moro Idea tlmt the  ���������tile  he   hnd   picked   up   had   been  .firmvn Into  lho  vrritc-r purposely for  ilm than ho had thnt the thrower, In-  [ifend of being out at sen, was watch-  iff Iilm from n house n fow hundred  [jmrdn away.    Nevertheless there was  ���������enIIment about thnt lock of hair,  id he wag not so obtuse as not to  ipnoso flint the Initials El. B. referred  the owner, nut that the lock Imd  in cut from the bend of a pretty  KHpI ���������*���������>������������������������.���������,-*<���������������������;��������� fer h!r.*i nab further.!  rum his thoughts.  Th.it very night At a dance At one of  lo hotels ho noticed a girl dressed In  Wrinentu mo pyre and spotlcns and  "hlto nnd simple that no one would  iro i*iippoi-c<i she wonld be capable of  K--,M>i,iti n -tei in uu*. Aim -.irttnmi  inn I'apeclnlly struck with the fact  tat her hair was mo light tbat K wu  Bfmost white? Indeed, ft wai ���������xaefty  the shade of the lock be bad found hi  the bottle. But���������and here comes ha &i  instance of man's stupidity ia ^eiaan'j  ways���������no one could havo beaten lt int-1  bis head with an argumentative sledge  hammer that the lock of a&ir he _ad i_  hls vest pocket nearest Ms heart bad  been cut from tbe bead 4ft that angel  in*Immaculate white.  Tbe tolls these creatures throw oul  are of the finest textnre, so fine that ni  one would suspect tbat tbey lead up t<  a cable.   Kirtland did not analyze thi  ->rtf*l n_-/M*4"ff /*-*_- K������SiV������wr#-rtW������ 6.%-kf*. _������411*-*,*- _.* ������������������-������������������������ mi 4  -m.m^mmmm*^^,m*m^m������.     WW V7 *W-^._A      V**������     DH-iClA     K>%-J OUUI  In bis pocket end the coiffure on tb<  girl. bead. But it existed all tht  while, and she bad intended tbat ij  shouid exist*. Mind yon, L don't saj  that she laid down a definite plan ol  procedure. She did it by that unconscious genius for such w.brk?.wittcS?:M'  ���������uboru in womankind. At any rate*  without that lock ot balr and its sent!  mental connection with tbe coicfur*?  there Is no reason to suppose that Klrt  land wouid bave hunted all over tht  . room for some ono who could Introduct  him to the girl concerning whom tUI?  sentiment existed.  Ha inquired who she was and waf  told that she was a ���������liss Blrney���������Mlstl  Edith BIrney. But this did not convey any information to blm, as It might  bave done had he not been stupidly  blind. They say lore Is blind. Thai  must refer to the man.    .  He .found tbe introducer and was re*  ceived by tbe girl with reserve. EM  danced with ber once; then she suggested that, the air in the room being  close, she would like a fe������r minutes os  the veranda. Standing there lookln.  down on the narrow water leading ou|  Into the ocean on which be bad beefl  rowing tbat day, Kirtland was remind*  ed of his find and spoke of it to nil  companion.  "How sadi" she said feelingly. "Da  you suppose all on board went down?'1  "I am not certain whether It was a  shipwreck or ono of those message*  that persons are always throwing Into  the water to make fools of the find*  ers."  ���������-'Hare yon beard of any ship being  lost?" she asked.  "No; I haven't And i don't believtj  the bottle was thrown from a sinking  ship at all. If so tbe name of the ves*  eel would have been given. It mora  likely was tossed off from some yaebi  or other craft 2 think St must bare  been some fool girl did it, for it contained a lock of hair."  Tbe young lady winced at this, but  did not betray herself.  "Aro you a cottager," asked Klrt  land, "or do you stop at a hotel?"  "A cottager. That's oa? cottage ores  there where tbe inlet joins tbe ocean."  "Indeed. I often pull by there on my  way oritslde."* Y  "Do you?" ' ti -ti'-. ._  ���������������������������Yes; usually when tt*s calm oh the  ocean. "I think I will be able to go  out "tomorrow morning."  "Ifl happen to be about and see you  I'll wave to 'you."  Tbeu they went Inside and danced  together, and somehow no one attempt*,  od   it*   intra   th������   -iri    nmnmm   fmnm    R*ln*v  land, and Kirtland didn't seem to want  to get away from the girl. He kept  looking at her light balr, tinged wltb  yellow, and thinking of its counterpart in hla pocket, and the more he  thought about.It the mord a peculiar  tc-eilug grevv; within blm that he did  not seek to analyze, but found very  pleasant When the-two separated  the spider had got the fly inside the  outer web, and tbe next. move, would  bo to ask bim to walk Into ber parlor.  .This second part came tbe.next day.  Kirtland pulled by the bouse out to  sen, but looked In vain for the girl who  lived there. However, when he pulled  back she was down at the private landing, pretending to engage herself with  the boats. Kirtland pulled ln to the  landing. The girl looked surprised, but  pleased, and invited him to the house  for a glass of wine and a biscuit  Kirtland. being In boating costume,  declined tbe Invitation, whereupon tho  young lady suggested tbat the refresh*  incuts could bo served in tbe summer  house. At this bo accepted, and the  two walked up to the' place In question.  Be found a very dainty and at the  samo tlmo comfortablo stopping place.  There were cosy wicker chairs, a table with books and magazines in lt  and a hammock, If "tbe fly" bad realized  bow  be waa  being entangled  dnub-MpR-i tht* tcnvflm nf ihn HjSC TC"!;!  hnvo occurred to hiin���������  If-* th* prettiest little parlor that ������vor  you did *"py.  It is urcIoss to follow this spider and  fly process any further. The main  work bod been done, tbo fly being ln  tbo pnrlor��������� And It Is to be supposed  that tho girl who had tbe Ingenuity to  got blm thero would have no difficulty  In keeping blm. Tbo rest required  time, but It vvas dead eaay. Kirtland  went back to buslnens not knowing  whothor ho was on his heels or his  bond, do had proposed to Miss Blrnoy  nnd was told thnt sbo must have soma  tlmo to consider. Sho took time  enough to drive him to the border of  despair, hut not over It  Ono day soon after their marriage  Mrs. Klrllnnfl fltihi-d a lock of very  light hair out of her husband's poalcct  "What's this; dear!" she asked, with  a touch or reproncb to hor voice nnd In  her honutlful eyes.  ������������������ThAtr he said meditatively. "Oh,  I remember! That's tho lock ot hair 1  took out of that bottle I picked up that  tome silly girl probubly threw from a  boat out at _er������ to make a gtiy of some  *i".l!&t*r,    * "iCj/l ������L _ci'tit_-u il  ni������a  vtri-y  llko your hnlr."  "How sweet of yonr  She kissed blm, but did not tell hi to  who wns tbo *ll)y girl or tbe fellow of  ) whom **h������ t-titifl* n **?.  |   And yet a young mnn Is enn������tn>r#A  to be oxpnnding into ono of tho lords  ������f creation nnd A young girl Is con>Id-  tred ��������� budding InnooAat  HUMAN WINDMILLS.  E^fiYBAt'PlfBASEa  ^6dt of Them Had Their Origin in 8  Gasu~i -incident or Remark.  "What is a popular phrase!" some-  ene once asked. "Something we all  repeat like parrots, without knowing  its real origin or meaning," was ths  reply of the cynic; and to a certain extent he was right. How many of us,  sor instance, can tell how those common phrases "tuft-hunters" an_  ''fools' paradise" arose? We have an  idea thai the former refers to the per-  sen who' seeks the society and apes  the manners of the "Upper Ten"; but  why "tuft"P  And why ''paradise" for  the* fool who shuts hit eyes to threat*.; medical profession," he says, "both in  enlng troubles and dangers, satisfied, England and Australia, say that I  with the enjoyment of the moment?    ������ helped  my  heart during  my exhibi-  Aa a   matter   of   fact,   the   latter J tions by working the clubs in unison  Ona Man Swung Clubs For 107 Hours  Without a Break.  The wonderful record of the world's  champion club-swinger, Tom Burrows,  who sotae time ago accomplished,tbe'  feat of swinging Indian clubs weighing 8 pounds 6 ounces each for 107  hours without a break at the minimum Tate of eighty revolutions a  minute, once more calls attention tc  his amazing stamina.  Burrow his turned forty years "o?  age., and has been Brivin������* cIub-swiR1*-  ing exhibitions and setting up new records  since  he was  fourteen.    "The  phrase ��������� originated in - the theological  ar-gnnrjent that there  is  a place  for  S.ml- *.-.* ~m.i���������tAm mlmmmAtiim ������k!U 41...  4WVlB.riMu     VUVOIUQ     ������*C������J. <%\J*C1_,      Tf l,l,D .  VUg  term',tult-hunting'** took its Tise at  the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, where at? one time the young  with the heart-beats, and doctors tell  me that my lifn has not been shorten-  _.i  _���������  ������������������)__*.  ��������� ...��������� ������  ������_.   Ujr     ���������CJUW-SWlI'gillg.  The champion, however, is an all-  round athlete, and during an interview with the writer some time ago  noblemen   woto   a peculiarly-formed   he gave  several "interestirg* facts  re  cap with a tuft, which presumably at  tracted hangers-on.-  Many other curious stories of the  origin of popular phrases are given in  "Everyday Phrases Explained" (Pearson). It is related that "Kobson's  choice" arose from the fact that Hobson, a noted carrier in Cambridge,  would only let out his horses*and  coaches for hire in rotation, refusing  to allow his customers to choose, a  customer being compelled to take the  horse nearest the door. Thus it became customary, when anything was  forced upon one, .to say "Hobson's  choice "  "TO-JJ. X. Ul.      ��������� !.*���������  .uauutg    uuiuuic    jjjo  IS  phrase  which really aTose from the corruption of the word "-mbles" or "num.  bles/* the coarser parts of a deer killed in hunting, which, when made into  a pie, were formerly reserved for the  lower hunt servants; while "cooking  his goose" is a phrase which originated when the King of Sweden, on approaching a hostile town, excited the  contempt of the inhabitants by the  smallness of his amay. To express  this they hung out a goose for him  to shoot at, whereupon ihe king set  , fire to the town to "cook their goose."  Long ago unscrupluous -people used  to take a cat tied in a bag to market,'  where they tried to sell it for a pig.  If, however, a purchaser opened the  bag before buying, the cat, of course,  jumped out, displaying the fraud,  Hence the term "letting the cat out  of the bag."  "Going to the.'dogs," comes -from  the East, where dogs are scavengers  of the streets, and become so unclean  as to be unfit to touch; while the expression "Tell it to the marines," used;  to show disbelief in the truth of a-  story, arose from the fact that whent  the marines first went afloat they were*  naturally rather "'green'" concerning  nautical affairs, and "someone who- re-*  lated a very tall yarn was told to "telir  it to the marines," the idea being that  they could be more easily gulled.  It is a curious fact that the phrase,'  "Bald as a hadger," owes its origin,  to authors of the past who had ho  exact':*knowledge of natural history,)  and Who, because the forehead of a  badger is covered with smooth, whita]  hairs, came to the conclusion that iti  was bald.  garding his career. It was as a cricketer that he first came into prominence in Australia, the land of his  birth, and since then he has achieved  much success in various parts of the  world as a wrestler, boxer, sprinter,  swimmer, and cyclist. His services  have been much sought after as instructor and trainer in the boxing  world, and among notable pugilists ho  prepared Frank Slavin and Tom Williams, the boxing champion of Australia, for m_ny sensational contests.  No less remarkable than his own  record is that established by Col.  M. E. Deane. of the Royal Army Medical Corps, who, in spite of his fifty-two  years, finished, a few days ago, a  twenty-four, hour test rt Aldershot,  "thus making an amateur record. Perhaps the most astonishing feature of  Col. Deane's record is that he smoked  cigars freely when swinging, and ate  many hard-boiled eggs and Chelsea  bun's,* drinking a little milk. He swung  to the strains of music and songs, and  at half-time began an* exhibition of  ���������club-swinging in ragtime, finishing  with 180 revolutions a minute, twice  the minimum rate prescribed, having  made altogether 150,000 revolutions.  While Burrows holds the club-swinging championship of the world, it  might be mentioned that the hammer-  swinging record was established by Arthur Lancaster, who four years ago,  at the Crystal Palace, swung a blacksmith's hammer weighing eight  pounds for twelve hours continually.  Lancaster is known as "llie man with  the iron hands," and in setting up  this remarkable record the hammer  was swung in a complete circle each  tirae. and not With the action of a  pendulum. A striking illustration of  Lancaster's dexterity with the blacksmith's hammer is afforded by the  fact thai he can knock the stump of  a cigarette, 11-2 inch long, from the  month of his assistant while the hammer-head is traveling in circles at  the rate of four miles an hour.  The King Uost.  The presence of the King and Queeni  at Epsom recently recalls the fact|  that the late King Edward instituted!  a sweepstake among the members ofi  the royal family visiting the Derby!  year by year. An amusing incident!  took place in 1909. The late King,  did not believe that Minoru had a  chance, and his disgust was manifest;  when he found that he had drawn,  hia own horse. He promptly offered;  to sell his chance for half. a crown J  and his offer was as promptly taken  by Prince Arthur of Connaught, who  had himself drawn the inevitable,  blank. His Majesty's face was quite*  a study when Jiis horse won ond  Prince Arthur demanded his money'  from the stakeholder, tbe .present'.  Lord Stamford-am.  Fighting Grasshoppers.  ���������lanf.   i,,naaltiinnnrti   n*n  m.���������w.t.,1,...*   Im.  .     .._ ..trt.. ...        ���������   Cement  That  Lasts.   .  .In the making of cement modern  Invention has not surpassed or equaled the ancients. An exchange, commenting on a recent demolition by  soil movement of a small section of  Roman wall at Caerwent, in England,  says that this is about the only way  in- which the Roman walls can meet  a natural collapse, for practically they  are otherwise absolutely enduring  There are several hundred miles of  Roman wall still standing in England.  "The secret of their permanence is the  cement. We do not know the method  of its composition, but it is far sounder than any modern cement. Indeed,  when some part of such a wall as  that mentioned has to be dislodged it  is necessary to use dynamite. All that  we know of Roman cement is that  pounded tile forma a considerable element in it. For the rest, Roman walls  were built with stone and tile from a  cement-bottom."  CAPITAL  AMD  INCOME  "ifbe Law Makes a Very.Clef* Distino-  ti'bn  Between the Two.  What is income? If;you. bought a  house ten years ago for $5,000 aud sold  it yesterday for $10,000, would tha  $5,000 proQt count as income for 1913V  If you bought 1,000 shares of stock  at $100 a share last September and  sold it yesterday at $110. would the  316,000 prout be a part of your 1913  Income?  "No, in both Instances. Ttiey should  properly be classed fts additions to  capital, and capital is not in any sense  Incouie. One Biii 11 might have $i,000,-  000 in a bank vault and stili not be  subject to an income tax, because bla  $3,000,000 wouldn't be -earning a dollar.  . Income implies time; capital does not  Income Is somethiug earned over a period of time, but the added value to  the house was not in any sense earned.  Kor was the ificrease in the price of  the 1,000 shares jf stock earned.  Income is a definite and stated- re*  turn upon labor and upon capital. The  rent derived from a house is income.  The added value to the house is capital. A man's salary is Income, but his  capacity to earn more salary is capl-  tal.  If you were to. find $1,000 on the  street, thfit would not figure as a part  of your income for 1913. If you at  once invested It so as to get 5 per cent  Interest, the $50 it would bring you  would foe part of your income for the  year^ If your father gave you a house,  that wouldn't figure in your Income account, but as soon as tbe house began  to yield rent for you that would be income. The gift of the house would be  an addition to your capital.  The courts make a clear distinction  In the matter of income and capital.  The trustee of an estate might invest  $100,000 in securities and in a year be j  able to sell them for $110,000.   Tf the  trusteeship stipulated that he should j  distribute only income to tlie benefici- j  ariss, the court would not permit him  to give them ihe $10,000 profit derived  from the sale of the securities.   That I  would be capital and not income.   The j  $10,000 would have to be reinvested.-*  Philadelphia Ledger.  The Friendship Between Him anrj  Lincoln and Grant.  A NOVEL BATTLEFIELD SCENE  EXECUTIVE ABILITY,  What Tom   L. Johnson Whispered to  the Young Mayor of Toledo.  In the American Magazine Mayor  Brand Whitlock of Toledo, O.,' writ ins  his autobiography, tells the following  story:  "I had gone Into the mayor's office  feeling that X was about the? most ill  prepared man for such a job in the  town. Naturally I bad turned to Tom  Johnson, who had a tremendous reputation as an executive. Even his worst  enemy, as the saying is, would not  deny his wonderful executive ability.  I went to him in a sort of despair, and  he laughed and whispered:  ; " 'It's the simplest thing in the world.  I -Decide every question quickly ond be  right half the time. And get somebody who can do the work. That's all  there ia to executive ability.*  "I looked at him in amazement He  had grown quite serious.  " 'There's another thing./ he added.  ���������Don't spend too much time in your  office. A quarter of an hour each day  ls generally too long unless there are  a whole lot of letters. Of course,' he  .went on reflectively, 'you can get clerks  who can sign your name better than  you can.' "" ��������� ���������  ��������� "He that hath ears to hear, let hire  hear."  To Encourage Inventors.  Not a little interest has been aroused by the announcement of the British  War Office to the effect that a competition will  shortly be held for aero-  ���������!.���������_      ���������������..l_���������������        ..J  piuuu     liximiMiKia,     culm  XX.. X       .          biiwti     a     jiuiic   .ui  the West Indies, where thoy are reJ | $25,000 will be awarded to the best one  garded aa a serious sporting propoav- of British manufacture throughout,  tion.   These creatures are active, pow-;   Furthermore, orders up to the value  erful in proportion to their size and  of exceedingly combative disposition.!  Apparently they would rather fight  than ent up the crops and vegetation.!  They have spiked legs provided withi  spurs or gaffs, which they use n*i|  weapons against one another after the.  manner of trained gamecocks. A favJ  orite pastime of tho Oarib sports is to  match a pair of tlicso Insect champions'  sUsinst enc' ������r,othei In u ie^ululiuu,  contest, which Is fought on the fingers'  of a human umpire's hand*���������often to  his Borioua diaoorafort. There ia lib-'  oral betting on the favorites.  London's "Rain PoIIcIm."  Ono of the large London insurance*  companies hits lately Issued a novel  insurance policy against bad weather.  It is primarily for the benefit of trav-1  elers who make trips in the ffprliir*-1  and summer through England and  who complain if their trips are spoiled  by ^variations of weather.  these policies aro called, naturally-  enough, "rain policies." Tho moro  you pay tho greater, of course, is'  your compensation If it rains. You  can pay $5 a week and if lt happens  to vain for moro than two dnyn out'  of seven you get $40 for each tmch  week.  There nro four different -lassos and  all ato arranged proportionately to thv  amount paid down.  Penny   Fer Beienrch   Work.  By the recent British Insurance Act  it is provided that ono penny for each  Insured person, payablo out of tho  moneys provided by Parliament, may  li*- rfldlnwd hy th* Tnniiri-neiti flwmiil*-  ���������loners to be applied for tho purpose*  of research, and the total turn thut  ay���������H������bl������ will at prcocnt amount to  about 1288,000 per annum. While the  main concern of this part of the act  ia to combat tuhi*rmi1n*u*i> th������ onminl'*-  ���������loneru   have  been advised  that the  ������.w....j   ������..,.;   i>������t<ii.;j.iy   uu {-piiiivu iu .<:-  search in connection with any disease  which may affect insured persons.  of $200,000 will be given to the makers  of engines which fulfill tho requirements. Needless to say, the competition will be v6vy keen, but it is felt  that the War Office are acting on the  right lines, particularly in regard to  British engines, whieh seem to have  had little chanco hitherto of competing with foreign makes.  Admirals  Goiiin_  I GUII-jol .  Twelve new rear-admirals have been  added" to the flag list of the British  navy since the beginning of U)o year,  eleven ol tho vacancies having been  created by unexpected voluntary retirements. The result of these promotions has naturally been to reduce the  average age of officers on tho flag list.  lt is tho policy of the Admiralty to  provido a plentiful supply of young  admirals for command in enm of war.  Tho latest appointee ia Capt. W. O.  Pakcnham, who, on Admiral Togo's  flagship was a spectator at the naval  engagements in the RuBso-JapaneJX)  war.  Idolized Gladstone.  A striking and interesting character  waa the fnthor of Bir J. M. Bntrlo,  althoup-li ho win* only a wnnver. T,Ik������  tho famous author of "Peter Pan,"  hin father was a staunch Liberal, and  no great was his admiration for the  late Mr. Gladstone that during hla lat-,  cr days, when work ceased to bo a  necessity owing to tho generosity of  hla son, Uo spent the whole of his time  Rolng about the country to rca9on wltU  Mr. Gladatonc'a opponents.  i������"'        ������. 1 --  No   N***>rl  Ro Fir  Bir James Crichton-Browno told an  Ainueltig (doty at a din.tec Riven to  the Lord Mayor of London the othr-*r  night. "Tho wlfo of a working man,"  Sir James aaid, "wai* chowirs a lady  Over her hou.r*. Whon thev emne hi  th������ bath and to the briuhtly-poliahed  i>,���������.,..(....      ������������a  n   ucituiiiui   111 ��������� 11 _,    miio  explained; 'but,   thank   Heaven, we  Butter In Tybes.  /n India butter Bpolts so rapidly  Iwhen exposed to tho warm moist nlr  that government officials aro planning  to pack It in collapsible tin tubes with  screw nozzles���������like, the tubes in which  ��������� m.mtmX%mm.      Xml. .11       ���������*_,......       ��������� ��������� J*       ..~x.l~  |r*,uiwj,  ��������� xixixf     xix*     xi****t*&     auu     -.CI lUJJJ  pastes aro sold. Eventually ou tho  dining tables of Indian hotels nnd restaurants the guests may And "butter  tubes," from which each person can  squoezo upon his pinto as much butter  as he may need. Tho tubes will be  made ln one pound, half pound and  quarter pound sizes. They will bo of  puro tin, since tho volatile fatty acids  in butter attack lead and copper and  form poisonous and unsightly compounds.  Coattilo Destinies.  Judge Oliver Wendell Holmes of the  supremo court of tho United States  ������ays that as ho grows old bo grows  calm. "I do not pin my dreams for  tho futuro to my country or evon to  my raco," ho is quoted. *'I think it  probable that civilization somehow  will last au long as I euro to look,  tthnnd. I think it. not improbanlo that  man, llko tho grub that prepares a  chamber for tho winged thing It never  has seen, but la to bo, may bavo cosmic destinies that lie does uot under-  ntnnd. And fio beyond tho vision of  battling races and an Impoverished  Mirth I catch a dreaming glltnpBo of  peace."  Hypnotism In Italy,  Tlio Italian government has Issued a  docreo forbidding nil experiments in  hypnotlom, magnetism, mesmerism nnd  Jkiudrod arts in theaters, music halls  or any other public entertainments.  JThe decroo Is tho outcoino of protest*  made by tbo medical faculty on the  ground of the deloterlouu consequence*  tof such experimenta upon weakmlnd-  '.a porsona.  When the Blue and the Gray Joined lit  a Birthday Celebration���������A Meeting  With Grant In Washington���������Lin-  coin's Visit to IVIrs. Pickett.  In Mrs. Pickett's Introductory eh-ip*  tev to "The Heart of a Soldier. As Iie-  vealed In the Intimate Letters of lien-  vi'ai George B. Pickett, C. S. A," tbera  Is an extremely interesting story. It  appears that while at Richmond, just  after the surrender, she Was summoned to tbe door by a sharp rap. She  gives a charming'account of what followed:  ��������� With uiy baby On my arm 1 answered the knock, opened the door und  looked up at a tall, gaunt, sad fated  man In ill. Siting clothes, who, with  the accent of the north, asked:  "Is this George Pickett's placer  "Yes, sir," I answered, "but he 19  not here."  ���������'I   know  that,  ma'am,"   be  replied,  "but I just wanted to see the place.  lam Abraham Lincoln."  "The president'"    I gasped.  The  stranger  shook   his   bead. and  said:  "No,  ma'am;? no,? ma'am.    Just  Abraham Ltucoln; -tleorge's old friend."  ���������'I am George Pickett's wife, and this  Is his baby," was all I could say.  My baby pushed away from me and  reached his bands to Mr. Lincoln, who  took bim in his arms. As be did-so  an expression of rapt, almost divine  tenderness and love lighted up the sad  face. It was a look that 1 have never  seen on any other face., My baby  opened his mouth wide and insisted:  upon glvlrfg his father's friend a dewy.  Infantile kiss. As Mr. Lincoln gava  the little oue back to ine, shaking his  finger at blm playfully, he said:  "Tell your father, the rascal, that I  forgive bim for the sake of that kiss .  and those bright eyes."  ' Mrs. Pickett explains tbe Interest  Lincoln showed in her husband by  stating thst IE was through Mr. Lincoln's Influence that her husband re- *  ceived ibis appointment to West Point  One impression the book conveys is  that of the kindly and generous feeling  that existed between Confederates  and Unionists graduated from West  Point wbo had been friends before the  war. An exhibition of this feeling waa  made at the time of the birth of General Pickett's Srst baby. Mrs. Pickett*,  telling the?stbry, says:  On the occasion of my son's birth  bonSres were lighted In celebration all  along Pickett's line. Grant saw thein  and sent Bcouts to learn the cause.  When they reported he said to General  Ihgalls: "Haven't wc some kindling  on this side of the line? Why don't  iwe strike a light for the young Pick-  ettr  In a little whllo bonQres were flaming from the Peroral line. A few days  later there was taken through tbe lines  n baby's silver service engraved, "To  'George E. Pickett, Jr., from bis  father's, friends, _. S. Grant, Rufus In-  galls, George Suckley."  General' Pickett,   in   a   letter  from  . Washington, relates another incident in  ���������which this same kindly  feeling was,  manifested:  After breakfast we went as arranged, to seo Grant I can't just tell  you, my darling, nljput that visit  You'll have to wait till I. seo you to tell  you h-w the warm hearted, modest old  ���������warrior and loyal friend met nie; how  be took in his the hand of your heart-  eore soldier���������poor, broken, defeated,  profession gone���������and, looking at him  for a moment without speaking, snld  ���������lowly, "Pickett, if there Is nnythlug  on the top of God's green earth 1 cnu  do for you, say bo."   *   *   *  When I started to go Grant pulled  down a checkbook and said, "Pickett,  It seems funny, doesn't It, thnt I should  havo any money to offer, but how  much do you need*?"  "Not  any,  old  fellow; not  a  cent,  ! ���������'111'"?   **���������**-!������   ,f    "J    **5*l'"*        4,t    tmifm    m.l..m\X,.  "���������  "But Kufus tells mo that you have  begun to build n houso to tako thn  place of the ono old Butler burned, nnd  how can you build it without money?  You do need some."  "I hnvo sold somo timber to pay for  ft," I told him, and to show my appro-  elation and gratitude, unobserved, I  affectionately squeezed his leg, when  ho called out: "nufus, it's the some  vld Georgo Pickett Instcud of pulling  my leg, bo's squeezing It"  8ua������r For the Heart,  thignr is n splendid medicine for the  heart In certain diseases of this organ.  In others, such as oedema. It has no  effect Iu the London Lancet Is reported the cure of a woman of seventy-  ffci-U with "rapid, Irregular, jfeehie  pulsi*, cyanosis and attneku of paroxysmal breathing" by tho admhiUdra-  tlon of four ounce* of lump sugar  ���������vory twelve hours, gradually diminishing tbo <*n9c, for several week*.  Diluted Cm ok**.  X German tcUmtlst believes be hae  **>u_d a cure for (he smoke nuisance in  Vwttlw*.    m    ������,,* iiwi I*,*...    .*    ��������������� *.      ���������   Hilmnlv W-������VI������ Nrl-mft- elr it* mlr wi'l*  the mi-ok* end dilute It until It Im-iim  -Vom tb* %at> ai the cWnaney vary u������ht  WCOlOHL  A New Wny ef Pit-tanee.  Proprietor��������� If madamo offers to pay  for the bnt don't show ber the bill, an*  i wiii ii-ci-aii*"*"* It Hoinotioay niiH t������  pay our bad debts. Messenger���������Bnt ti  *ln������ do������*n't offer to pay7 Proprietor-  Tbeu bring tbe hat back. Wo can't ftdd  te our bad debta.-~l������*II*fi*nde fUniCer*  limn* rmonlo bunt thr*** *"���������������**#��������������������� nf tm������v  blewd! tlnty bad, nil ihey have iwm  and all they expect ��������������� _*-*.-Kdw***  ������������������/���������-it---.: -jo-swi-saa  *".jrf>*~**v:aTt}fVavi  u ��������� 11'itluttMMOtttM, M-u-Uil I mil I Uku ll Ui iiHUtW-ui,  mmmm ������-_-__**  nilt'A'-y.-T  THE   CRESTON   BEyiBW,    GUSTON /   @. C,_  -.,.    ..        ���������pL*. ��������� ^  Comprising J25 Acres GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ....If CD'  \p>������ume  sms  s  Baammm  - "������������������"-^   Cherries  GUARANTEED HOI������SE CROWW  Cellared���������Roots in earth, no danger of winter killing  ."���������We can hold your trade."  Established IOOO by the HON. MARTIN BURRELL  ������ SvSinloter of Agriculture  g ALL. STOCK DELIVERED TO YOUR RANCH AT CATALOGUE PRICES  For Catalogue and Price list, write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, B. C.  eciai  Prizes  ���������____���������  OH   iu   and   try   our new  varieties of  I  : I .  liugnsn twists, v-team  Loaves  aud  Malted Bread5  besides various kinds of cakes  and cookies.  Mens, L  -  i���������*  ii o  adies'/ BoysVYouthsl  o-  \ A I  _    JS * .   _   _  !\ si _s.i***,' r*������   *������*A#r*\/"\i  ancy  _ *  \/OC������T->  ��������� " a A* m    _     ___?   _������������������.   I   jm  .mm.   ���������*������     -  JL x*tj&.  IBread   Makins:  SYNOPSIS OF COAL BJINIG  REGULATIONS  1  General  Agent for House of Hobberieln, Toroiito  See our Fall aud Winter L,iue of Samples for Suits made to please you  ������____**  In connection with the  f_rAQtA|i  Fruit  11 un  _r   ���������  e uia  WE WILL DONATE  sack 98 lbs. Royal Household Flour  as  first   prize  x/z sack 49 lbs.      " i% *'      as second prize"  % sack 24 lbs.       " " "      as   third   prize  the above Elour to be used in this competition  ALSO  1 sack 98 lbs. Centennial Flour  Centennial Flour only to be used   in  this   competition  For further particulars ask  ercan  Limited  Cud iniiiin-T ri-'hts of tho Domiuion.  in ISliinitobii. Sa.-kntx'liownii nud Albert it  the Ynl*on lVi-ntm-v-. 1I10 North west  "T-Triuirif*" ii"ul in a P'-riion nf tbo Pi*o-  viut-s- of liriilsh C.iin-titin, may lie leased  tm- a iiii-iii of tAvooty-one yours at  Kit ani'-irirtl lviits-l ot ;������i ni, nora. 'Not  more than 2.;"i<'0 ncius HiU ho leased to  om*  applicant.  Apphcniuv fn-a Jesse must be siuuS*-"  by iho applicant in jhtsou to tho Agent  or Sub-Agent, of thu rtisuiet 111 which  ".lis rights applied for mo situated.  In surveyed territory the land lmist  do described by sections, or legal sub-  rt-'visions of sections, nnd iu unsurveyed  lerritury the tiacc api'lied  for  shall  be  K-cik*"!*,   ei������t Ky   +1,n .j,j.\Hr..2tTt. l.i.^.c,.-.! P  Eueli applioittiou must be accompanied  by tv fee ot $5 which will be refunded if  the rights applied for ure uot available  but not otherwise. A royalty shall be  paid on the -lerchanttible output; of the  mine at the rate of live cents per ton.  iise pcrsusi operating the mine shall  furnish the A{-eut with s.ioiu returns  iiceountitifj for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pav the roy-  jilty thereon. If the ooal mining rights  are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a  year  Tbe lease will include the coal mining rights ouly, but the lessee may he  permitted to purchase whatever avail-  ab'-e surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of sbe mine  at the rate of $10 au acre.  For full 111 formation application should  be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Otta\vn, or to any  Agent or Sub-Agent of Domiuson Lands  W. W. OORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior  N. B.���������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be Daid for.  s___-___gara--cs^^  cans  ^^������  ���������  i  *  o  FRUIT TREES  AND ORNAHENTALS %  Coldstream Estate Nurseries %  VERNON, B. C. ^  All our trees are Home Grown and guarauteed true Y  to name.    We carry  all the   leading   varieties   most ^  suited to this district.    Our specialty is budded stock ty  on three-year-old whole roots, ^  AU Stock delivered to ranch at prices quoted _������  For further particulars apply to our local Ageut.       X  ��������� J. Blinco, Box 29, Creston, B.C. ���������  OHUROH OF ENGLAND  Christ Oliurcli  Mat inn,   followed  by celebration  of  Holy Oosmmuiion Huh.)  Evensong 7:803  The Preacher at. both services-will be  tlio Vt'sit'i-able Archdo-icon Eeer,  i.-..,.i..  .V������L.*.|..a  Erickson���������Evensong 'i:00 p.m.  METHODIST OHURCH  Publio Worship, 10;80 and 7:80 P. M .  Sunday Sohool aud Adult Bible Class  11:30 A. M.  Come and you will be made welcome  Fred L. Carpenter  Pastor  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH  Service  every  Sunday   at   11  a. m.  and 7:30 p. ui.  S.ibbath School at 2:30 p. m.  Adults Bible Class meets every Thursday evening.  W. G. B-AK-  Minister .  CATHOLIC CHURCH  Mass 3.0:30  Benedictoin 3;30  o  Every first Sunday of the mouth.  Father John Q. M. I. v  Sunday School every Sunday at 2:30  WATER NOTICE.  i< or a  i_iice���������ce co xhkq ana use w ater.  Wall Paper  Complete New Stock Just Arrived  im0mim0mmiiim0m0m0xmmmimmmmmmiimiimmmmmmimimmmmm0mM,,mmmmmmmm^ mmm*.'.,.- .^t.mmmmmm.mmmmmmmmmmmm.vxmmmmm  ���������m .'��������� iiw-i-������������������������������������ ��������� i ������...  m,m,,������mmmm mmm ������������������   ��������� ., m  Calaomlnitig, Painting, I\t|*������ei*-liain_ing Cai-riage and Klgn pnint ing.  Lot mo give you udvk'o und '���������Ntiinutrfft un ynin- woi-U, All work guar.  nntee������l to giv#* HittiHiaction.  ________��������� __MM__   uttjtt ^a^k ttk _Mf _H ._____.   __M__    _H___k   _riMN_'_    nm mt __bt___  nSLiiV     _L_iGOIi3LrQ  ta  Shop on Sirdar Ave., next to McCrcath's Livcrv  YOII Witt SAVE MONEY DYCETTINC MY ESTIMATES "  *W-_IWH������i--ll-^  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the  dei-signed and endorsed '���������Tender foi-  Wharf at Kaslo B. C." will be received  at this office until 1.00 P. M., on Tuesday, October, 7,1013,. for Che construction of a Pile Bent and Timber Decking Wharf at Kaslo, District of Kootenay, B. C.  Plans specification and form of contract can be soon and forms of tender  obtained at this Department and at  the office, of J. P. Fori Ie, Esq., District  Engineer, Rovelstoke, B.C. C. 0. Wors-  fold, Esq., District Engineer, New  Westminster,, B. C and on application to the Postnm-Htei' at Kaslo B. C.  PorsoiiK tendering nro notified tliat  teiuler.s will not lie considered unless  mado on Uio printed forms supplied,  and signed with their actual signatures, slating tlioii'ocoupatioiis and places  of residence. Ln the ease of firms, tlie  actual signature, tlie iintiii-o of the occupation, and place of resilience of  each meinl'oi of lho Jinn must be given.  Each   tender must   be accompanied  by an aocptoil olioi'iiu  on a chartered  bank, payable to thn order of the Honourable lho Minister of Publio Works,  equal to Ion pop cent,   (10 p. e.) of the  um omit of the tender,   which   will be  foi-l'i'iterl if the   person tendering decline  to   enlei- info   a contract  when  called   upon to do   so,  or fail   Io complete the work' contracted for.    If the  tei-dcv be nol neeop(i>d the ehoipie will  lie rot iniied.  i    The Department does  not liiiul ilself  fo accept the lowest, or any lender.  By order,  H.C. DKHIIOCIII-'IIK,  Necielary.  Deparlineiit of Public VVnrkN,  l\l      <>,, .   I  .,|,i1.,,., ���������������   Oil'"  Ne\VH|������iijieiM will nol. be paid I'm- Huh  advert ineineilt ll'thoy iieeil it wil limit,  authority from the Deparliueiii, I7U  711,  Notice is hereby given that I Ashley  Cooper, of Wyndell, B. C, will apply  for a licence to take and use. 10,000 gallons of water out of a number of springs which flows in a westerly didec-  tion through- lots G and 3 of 4595 and  empties into lot seven near same. Thc-  water will be diverted at some point  higher than road and will be used for  irigation and domestic purposes on the  land described as lots fl and 3 of ee_tion  13 of 4595.  This notice was posted on the ground  on tho 20 day of August 1013. The application will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson.  Objections may *>c filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Viotoria, R. C.  Ashley Cooper (Applicant).  PROFESSIONALS  GUY   LOWENBKRG  OONfiUIiTlNQ   ENQINICIcn  : RESTON      -       -      B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & uj,  Real Estato and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  : RESTON     -  B.C.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  _iro, Llfo und Acoidont Insurance  HEAL ESTATE, Eto  I RAIL * - -  B.C.  ^mi^m m vf m tb m*a Mv_. tt _*r m  wr* uo *���������' ���������������"!* ������ fctiuniv} iritiBW  A r������l'nbl������ Kr������*ncli r-ijrn><itor; nnvnr futln. TIii-mo  p'.lb nre cxctHln-jly pnt'trlul lu i i>rii!*it!*������"; tl.c  (**������i*rotlvo portion of tlio (uninlii nyuloin. lictuuo  nil climip imltatluni'. ���������������*. tin Vnn - are Hold nt  ffK n Ivrit. nr thr.*-* ("i* l>0. Mullt-il tn nnv iiiIiIh-kh.  Tit* ���������owli-11 l>ruic Vo.$ ������t. vntli������rln������������- Ont.  IUI1  rxotei  YOU will make no mistake  when you get o������F 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.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Headquarters for Mining; Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  top.  tish Columbia Nui^eriasGOiLtdi  OF VANCOUVER, B. C.  Are very extensive growers of High Grade Fruit Trees  Of All Kinds  Long Experience, Ample Capital and Up-to-date facilities enable us to  ' produce the best grade possible.    Our "ONE-YEAR" TREES on  "THREE-YEAR WHOLE ROOTS" Excell all others  We Gua.ra.ntee Satisfaction in Every Transaction  We are now represented in this district by Mr. A.  Miller,  of Creston  wluKwill call upon the planters for their Orders in the hear  future.   It will pay you to see him before placing your order  SO PAGE DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE BREE  B. C. Nurseries Company, Ltd.  1493 7th Avenue W. Vancouver, B. C.  J-NEr[-V OUiS J-IEBIIjXXY'  you  ������VTKiJ5'.]iHv? ff������BTB9i& .TREATMENT frill euro you and make a man of  4n,",0_l! ^a hiJiuencp tho.br.ila boepmes ootlvo. tbo blood purillod bo that aU  "* "    nteol. bo that  brlRlit, tho  and mental  tha Bystem;  ������������������,..,.     .    - -,   ..��������� .-.-.. ........a-jo cannot boa falluro.- Don't lob quaolui  and fuklru rob you of your hard camod dollars.  tST NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT  ��������� liait-.-^ a fciviK.tM*   ������������������������������>_   irMKMklOlO  Totor IB. Siimmora mlatcn IiIh oxpnrlonoot  ���������'IwAstroublodwIth Noi-vonn Doblllty  for innny yoara. I lay It to luaiaorollon  und o���������coBi,ca in youth. I booanio very  tloripondoub and didn't care whothor I  worked or uot. I linaRJncd ovorybocly  V.I10 loolcad nt uo guot-od my Bocrot.  Imaf-lnntlvo draaiua at ulghfa woakonod  inoriny baolc nohed, lina palnri In tbo  back of jny honfl, lianda and foot woro  cold, tlriid In Uio morulnfr, imor nppotlto,  ���������crorir rmcATMCNY  looBo, niomory. poor, oto. NnmbnonBln  tlio ilnirora oot tn nnd tho dootor told mo  linfcriivMjmra'yf-ln, I tool: nil Itlndn ot  modlpltica and trlod many tlrst-olnaft  pliynlolntin, wore nn olootrlo bolt for thron  inonlliH,   but  ropolvod Httlo lioiioflt,   "  urttn Ti-KArMKNT  was induood to oonsiilt Urn. Konnoily 8c  . ���������, v ��������� . Konnoily, thounh I Irnil lont nil faith In  dooloi-H, WifOftdi-wiiltiKirmu I tioiiimonood tho Nnw Mictuor -iu*at������hi!HT and lb  navi'il my Jll'o. Tlio lmr>rovom*'nft wm lllrrt mnrrlo���������I ronM fool tho vlnror Rolnfr thrmiRh  tho hoi wm. 1 wiih ourod inoutaliy and piiyHloally. I havo oont thom many patients  and continue to do ho, *  CURES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY  ���������.   Wo trml i������ml eur������VAWICOS��������� VEINS. NERVOUS DEOILtTY. BLOOD AND  URINARY COMPLAINTS. KIDNEV ANDft-ADDER DIS-ASES *hT| -tliSltSSS.  t'������ciil,ar to iiacii,  ,0 S?^U'TAT|01 r"r,L WOOKSTREE. irun-ibl-ito.aUwrUAfaritQu.iUan  ItUnk tor Homo Ircuuncnt.  Drs.KENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Av������. and Grlswold St., Detroit, Micl).  ^-_______,*,l, I- __jTT I fi Bf      A^ 'llftltftr-1 ���������fro������������ Cauada tmtat be addre-saed  wfcEffr .-*.".." **������*������ to our CoiindInn Correspondence Dqpart-  B"r ^^*^ mmaaaaaaamaaamm ment in Windsor, Out. If v<m dealr- to  i-cc I..*, |j.-iM<ii>niy ������*..ll nt onr medjcnl Juntitute in Detroit ao wc ocoatidUeat  no patient* jit onr WmdHor nniccs which are for Correapondencc and  Laboratory for Camdwn bu.sincsa only. Atldrena nil lettet*! as -folloWBJ  D������3. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Wlntor, Out  Wrllnfor our pvlvftt.omtdiritiu.  MM  WUSBSwauawauumamm  -  i  '"(1  fc_____J,_^_r^__-'-  *____________  IlMllttltf WWj lMlllMM''lll|l'iNllt**it*tMllrti  It?5?_ iHSKt IHi: i. t**'-*ffl-'??VJt J.i_xi_.  ni  tllUn1li__���������'-","''"*'i"4'-'i''tl'*"  mSSSSSSfm  IUltlllllllil|{l|lWI  ^!|,t!!i_____i__,''1 ������������������"-��������� '('���������  '11 j' \\ -'.!' L.fffirtff*'i*jj?.' l!!?1!  !]_-_j - life; .-."fi!.-1 '.'.I ii  -i!t''iit:i:'l'.i:,..ii-il--i


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