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Creston Review Jun 10, 1909

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Array v -:-><y\  ������-..'  Aii iU?^w^  - -of'the  Cresiofl'  District  *������ f-^r   _   ,      ^  a\^i^ y ij ^  -    ;   //,^'-.  i* ���������  , *. "**^  S*aft *��������� lay  Aduf������ig for  $2.00 a Yes?  ,, No. 43.  CRESTON,  B&p'lTHTJftSDAY, JUNE xo, 1909  Single, Cqfiss s-t.  . am  We Invite your Inspection of the folowing���������  Summer Underwear  In Elastic Ribbed, Merino  and French Balbriggati  Front $1.25 to $3 50 Per SUIT  Also the Latest Patterns iu  Men's  Negligee Shirts  M)->-^re)wpeiisBe*ea*eiiiaisa**ei**iieis*i-iiiii -siimr-M *   r i *���������  n-n    i-~i~"i~r"ii "ir ~ittt~mtt~>i nttm~% ���������������������������  At the Best Prices  A Complete Line of  Ladies' White Canvas  Slippers j  AT $1.75  PER PAIR  SCREEN  DOORS  From $5.75 to $2.50 Each  I   General  j   Merchant  ~ ~ r  ������^~^        A t^        _ J    _  Cresl  J   B.C  wnonan  on,  Church of England  Services in -Hie Mercantile Hall,  June 12th, (first Sunday after Trinity):  Matins, Litany andf Sermon, 11 a.m.;  Sunday School, 8 p.m. ��������� Evensong and  Seraum, 7.30 put, Evensong, Erickson Schoolhouse at 8 p.m.  Divine service -will he held at Moyie  every Monday at 8 p.m.  Evensong will be held at the school-  house, Sirdar, every Wednesday at  8 p.m. Philip C Haysiak,  Vicar.  Presbyterian -Church Notice.  Service at Erickson at 11 a.m.; Sabbath School at Creston at 2.30 p.m.;  Divine Worship, Crestou, at 7.30 p.m.  Subject: "CREATION IN THE UGKT  OF EVOLUTION*"  , N. E. READ.  Catholic Church Notices*  % JLOAtl   VJ.    UXU0  JPriesfc.   J*5ighMass������ 10 a.m.   Catechism,  S?nediot'ion5 7.SO p.m.  Rev. J. Waonek, O.M.I.  Papfcor.  S TVTTI  Mr. and Mrs. R.. Eeid ' have returned  from a trip to Ponoka, Calgary, Strath-  oona, Edmonton and other Alberta  points. Bob's vacation is not yet ended,  Apparently, ns he left again for Fernie.  He -will resume his duties as O.P.R.  agent hero next Monday, and Mr. J.  Wagner, who has been relieving him,  will return to Pinchor.  During the fruit season the Dominion  Government hgvo arranged to publish a  weekly report, and this will be sent to  anyone doBivous of obtaining a copy,  Write lo the Frnit Deportmont, Ottawa  Geo. Mead, of tho Oreston Hotel, has  been to Fernie to play ball for tho Gran-  brpok team, in the Fat Men's match,  Pernio vs. Cranbrook.  Tom MoOreath hrs returned from  Plnoher Crook with a beautiful pair of  thoroughbred Porohoron mares.  Ha-- the Oolobration boon shelved?  Or do we take it that Labor Day will  bo CroBfcon'B day thli yoar?  Do you want Furniture ? Thon write  ���������as for prices. Wo oan Bupply a rauoher  or n king.   O.O.S., Oranbrook.  Rifle Association.  A general meeting of the Civilian  Rifle Association was held on Friday  evening last, when it was decided to  commence a series of bi-monthly  " spoon shoots " at once. It was arranged that these competitions will be  held as follows. On the first Saturday  and Sunday of each month the members  will shoot over the 200 and 300 yards  range, and on the'second Saturday aud  Sunday 500 and 600. The following two  Sundays the program will be repeated-  The highest score will take the bimonthly spoon. The club has afiilia.ed  with the B. O. Interior Rifle Association  and a team will be sent from-Creston  to compete for some of tbe prizes at the  annual meet, for which about 81,000 is  offered in prizes. The weekly shoots  are marked by the good attendance of  the laembeiB, and-many good shots have  discovered themselves, New members  are earnestly solicited, as -i* is the aim  to eend a team to "Nelson that will be a  credit to our town. Particulars may  be obtained' fron any of the following  members oi the committee:* G. Cart-  wsight, J. Stocks, A. S. FitzGorald,  R. O'B. FitzGerald, and J. H, Hyde.  Any member who finds it inconvenient to shoot on the regular days of  competition may attend the range at  hi a own time under certain conditions  whioh may be obtained from the committee.  runs  worse, so  t&ey are.  D Jimm-^0 ��������� v  The Yale-Columbia company's tugs  Horoulos and Pilot axe being employed  iu gathering together the logs washed  down tho Kootenay river into tho main  lake from tho Bonner's Ferry' Lumber vitally intorestodiu the development of  oompany's booms at Bonner's Ferry coftl Property is a well-known OrowB'  during tho late  floods. * Practically all  PRESENT  OCNDITIONS  ALONG "  THE LINE SHOW SIGNS  OF IMPROVEMENT  J. W. Bennett, representing the International Correspondence School/Scran-  ton, Pa., was a visitor to our town this  week. Mr. Bennett has charge of the  East Kootenay district, and he is making  it his business to stop off at every place  of importance along the "Crow." We  requested him to furnish us with some  impressions of the progress,or otherwise  of his territory, and his/ remarks will  undoubtedly be read with interest:  "Yes, yes, times are rather quiet, 'tis  true, but there is no reason why anyone  should get an attack of the 'blues' in  consequence; on the contrary, prospects  of general activity are noticeable everywhere. '  ���������'Backward spring, did you re-aark ?  Th������ivs s. fact, but is bTr no means limited  to any one seotion of the country but is  common to the whole continent.  "Misery may love company, still there  is every* reason to believe that once the  dispate between the mine operators and  the miners has been satisfactorily adjusted, there will immediately follow an era  of business prosperity that will be as  welcome as it is certain,  "At Pinchor Creok the conversation is  largely of an agricultural character;  'spring plowing,' 'manure spreading,'  etc., are topics of daily converse. Still,  interspersed with these, oil, ooal and  railroads are mentioned.   Among those  tho logs, totalling between 4,000,000 and  5,000,000 feot, will bo picked up by Saturday. They will bo takon over to Koo-  lonay Landing, and thero taken over  tho Great Northern to Bonner's Ferry.���������  Nelson News.  Creston Lumber  mmm  tamm  tmmmmmnt  of  Complete    -Stock  M:":.'.;:RQud'H'Ma;^;-\  DRESSED , LUMBER  tmmmmimmmmmmmmmmimmmmmem  wmmmmmimimmtmiiii.������imrmimm������M mi ihimimmm���������tww  ^Prompt {Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on that Building,  h^iifl-^.^'*i^^i',iW^V������-������^^iww.ii������i<>i|iiw-t,  <PfO. BOX 24  CRESTON. BX.  Nest citizen, formerly mayor of Oranbrook and orta while mnriager' of tho  Sullivan ntfnes at Kimberley���������Mr. J.  Finlay. Tho roud between Pincher  Creek and tho station is, or lather has  boon, for several months in au abominable condition, and as thero are no woods  to take to, all vohioles have takon to tho  fields. "  "Oowloy is in expectation of another  railroad going through; overy farmor  fooling certain that it will tap his soot,  ion.   This it) n future possibility;  tho  ono cortaiu event of daily importance  Is that tho pasoongovs of tho onetbound  looal ditio there and tho inner man is  well attondod to by tho local Bonifaces,  "Lundbrock is a fit Hubstltnto for tho!  'deserted village,' Tho tipplo of tbo local  Mining Co. looms up against tha sky,  bat that ifl all it dooB, as an ' opproooing  quiotndo reigns supreme.'  ''Hlllcrost la tho noKt station, and horo  those who nro vieitiufj oithor Bollovua  or tho point whioh has boon graphically  doeoribml by O. P, Hill as the Pittsburg  of tho west, doGcond and wend thoir  way north or south, nooording to thoir  bbjoctlvopoint.   HUlorofltand Bellovno  m-o both conl mininir oampu, which nro  holidaying    ponding   thu aottlomont.  Thio la enabling tho men to got tho pmo������  tlm at football, necessary to compcto in  tbo Btvugglo for tho leagno ohamplon-  ������blp.   The greatest on-Joyment perhaps  It that of ths liberated quadrupeoji who  | aro growinff ilcok, 1st- and frolloiome;  dptibtleesif they had any voice anent  thu canes of their idleness they would  bfS'unaaimously opposed to any conditions which would alter their present  happy days lhat most foroiby recall the  days of coltdom.  - '������Frank.���������This town, the hub of the  surrounding distriot. is more active than  ic has heen far some time past, consequent upon the mines being in fall  swing and over 200 men on the payroll.  Some of the merchanis, who in the early  spring were seriously contemplating  moving to more remunerative localities,  have been forced to recognize the fact  that they might go farther and fare  have decided to Btay where  This is one of the mining  companies which. y*ith the Crows' Nest  Pass Coal Co., withdrew from the operators' association asd made an agreement with its employees.  "At Lille, which is six miles north of  Frank, practically all is at a standstill,  only sufficient coal being mined to keep  the Belgian coke ovens in operation.  "Blairmore is on the eve of a period  of development, which means much to  the investing pulic. The mammoth cement works ore being pushed to completion as speedily as possible, and ere  long Blairmore cement will become a  household word.  '.'A splendid seam of coal is being exploited-under the supervision of Mr.  Chas/Chestnutt, a thoroughly practical  and experienced mining man.  "Coleman is quiet and necessarily so,  because the mines of the International  Coal & Coke Co. are not in oparation,  being affected by the labor trouble. The  McGillivray Ccal &> Coke Co., whose  property is located about tbree miles  from town, is.pushing developments forward as rapidly as possible. F.O Green)  of Cleveland, Ohio, is the engineer in  charge of construction.  " "Many of the foreign miners have  taken advantage of the cessation of work  to pay a visit to the homeland, whilst  QXjhg3>B, both British and foreign, are  busily occupied as amateur carpenters  and builders, constructing homes for  themselves. Quite a number too, are  utilizing the e-iforced holiday to attend  to homesteading duties on the prairie.  "At MoGiliivray the station at the  Loop is the junetion point of the new  railroad called the "Eastern British Columbia," whose present terminal point,  thirteen miles sonth," is Corbin, where  the coal properties opened up by Corbin  Bros., of Spokane, are located. The  survey for the extension of the road, on  through the Flathead, into the U.S.,  tapping t the State of Minnesota, is at  present inprouress.  "Six miles we*t of McGillivray, tho  first of the camps operated by tho O. N.  P. Coal Co., is reaohed���������-Michel. This  is undor the superintendence ot Mr, Norman Fraeer, until recently Government  Minos Inspeotor for theprovinoo of Al-  bin-tit. Coal n-iuing and coke making  are in full swing at this point. To mon-  tion'Miohol without referring to Newtown would bo vciy discourteous, so will  remark that Inns-amok as the O. N. P.  Coal Co. has a monoply upon everything  in the old town, as there was some government land about 1% miles west of the  i  O. P.'R. station, it was opened op, rapidly disposed of, and iB being developed  with no uncertain gait. Hotels, dry,  hardware and other stores, in fact, all  the concomitants of an enterprising  town are in evidence. The O. P. R. has  deemed it of soiBcienfc importance to  make a halt, and intends building a sta-  tion shortly. ' Newtown ��������� is the present  terminus of the Great Northern, and,  judging by the yard facilities, the 'Jim  Hill' road evidently anticipates considerable growth.  "Hoemer is the next station. Here  the Hosmer mines are located (property  of the C. P.R.), but this place, like  others already mentioned,^ is &t present  very dormant, and although long rows  tore garden plot is being laid oat..'       ?  "Moyie is the Issi town of ������mpa**1au!OQ.  before reaching Creston, and I may say  that probably mesa baildiaga have been  erected during the past three months  than during any three -months in the  town's history. The coa-Mawed success  of ���������tno Consolidated properties, together  with Hie splendid prospects far the future as .development progresses in. the  nearby properties, 'The Aurora' and  ,' Society Girl,' are esta*blishixig in the  minds of many the idea of permanency  in this wonderful lead prodnfiiag locality.  "What do I think of Orestoa ? iNtaw,  here's where I leave that for yon to' dK  late apon, assuring you that it ifl in  capable hands. Do I notice any sxowth ?  Wiry, my dear Jay-Jay, a snas blind in  one eye and a huge cataract in tho cihs*?  stacks rear their heads heavenward,  there ia neither black fumes nor vapor  in the air. This leaves the atmosphere  pure and unadulterated, hut from a  commercial view point, leaves much to  be desired,  "Fernie! Yes, it certainly speaks well  for the spirit of the people to ��������� see the  tremendous strides that have been accomplished since the disastrous August  1st, and as yon come into^the station a  magnificent brick building, fast approaching completion, attracts one's  attention. This is the new school building of which Fernie citizens will have  every reason to be proud, and particularly those who have children will rejoice when it ie  formally opened and  of coke ovens are visible and huge smoke conld aot feil to note  th������ seisss'kafeSa  developments and stupendous growth.  The very fact' that yon have a newspaper  man who will soon be in the fat hoy's  brigade, speaks volumes, and Mendelssohn's 'Songs without wards' ore only  ditties compared to that which your  sleek and ' comfy * appearance .bespeak  for the city- of Crssfcon. Tra-la old man,  I see that yon; pencil is ueglozdog So  wiggle, so* 28.'"  As showing the advance that has been  made in commerce in the interior of  British Columbia we mention that several banks are about to open branches. -  At Moyie a branch of the Imperial bank  is to be installed and the camo eampsny-  axe constructing a substantial stone and'.  education, which has been of somewhat | brick building at Fernie.   A branch of  desultory character since the recent fire,  will be once again on a normal basis.  The proprietors of business houses,  when asked about the state of affairs,  invariably reply: 'very fair; of coarse  we could do more, but there is a decided  improvement now that the operation of  the mines is assured for two years more.'  '"Who hasn't heard of Elko hasn't  lived. If you-would know of its poten:  tialities, if yoa would drink & cup of Qp--  timistio mind invigorating liquid, drop  a stamped addressed envelops to the  sage of Tobacco, Plains, the rooter for  Roosvilie, rhe biggest -booster in E.G.���������  Fred. Roo; and if his medicine does not  work wonders, then the class of ' inoor*  ables' awaits an addition,  "At Jaffray there are three sawmills  in operation, claorly evidencing that the  lumber industry has onco again awakened to new vigor. ,  "A new oompany, withsjarge capital  behind, has taken hold of the Grows'  Nest Pass Lumber Co., at Wardner, but  high water has at present temporarily  caused a suspension of sawing, oto.  "Cranbrook I Well now, this io the  Mecca for you people along the Crow,  and you know practically, if not in reality, all that transpires there as well as  I do. If yon wish any pointers as how  to advertise your place to the best advantage, Cranbrook oan furnish them  At tho east ond of the O. P. R. platform  a glaring hoard, extolling the olimatio  and other features of Oranbrook, hao  been erected, and on a small patoh of  ground, immediately in front, a minia-  the Canadian Bank of Commerce is to  be opened at Nakusp, which will fee a  great boon to tha ranchers along tho  Arrow lakes and to other important  points. The Royal Bank of Canada, is  also opening a branch at Oranbrook.  Q*t Wednesday sftemooa, Ju,������#9th,  the Ladies AnzUiaiy of the Fresbyieriaix  Church drove to Resedala Farm, the  beautiful countjy plaos of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Rose, to welcome Wok to Crest-on  their friend,, Mrs. Watcher,. fWliMi  been sojourning ,5n her old Horn* ia  Ontario for the past ten months for ihe  benefit of her health. Mrs. Watcher  resurneu xo uresson iaat wees mncn  benefited by her trip oast, and her many  friends here aro glad to welcome, her  baok. The afternoon, wm pleasantly,  spent by music and repartee, and delightful refreshments were served. The  visitors to Rosedale farm were: Mss-  damea R. M.! Held, S. A. Spsers, 5. O.  Wilson, 3. Hobden, W. K. Brown, J.:  Sherwood, J. Arrowsmith, G. A. M,  Young, J. Dow, J. DMbyihire, H.  MoOreath, G. Hasorofc, Splkw, Bsriea,  and Mallandaino. *  NOTICE.  The ladies of the Fmbytexfon ohnroh  purposo holding a Box Social in the  Croston Mercantile Hall ������n Friday,  June 13ili. The iiossa -������rUl c&aga ia  price from 25 cents to #1.00 (nothing  higher;. All ladles in the oornmnnity  aro oordially invited, and earneitly requested to com������ and bring a box. Don't  forget the date, June 18th.  ������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Y  / ,  ��������� .������������������ A Git Load foill art foe in a few daysxftom the Barnes Co*  .- ������������������������������������''   " - .' ' ���������. ��������� -.,'j ��������� ��������� '���������"-. ''������������������'- - ��������� '..i-'-. :   '"   -'.yy .'���������. ���������'���������  Hold your Orders until you inspect these  ���������wmmmmmmikCmwimihmmi^^  <Tk  "I De Creston  n  Co.  ������^*1^vW^^^V^V^^*#***^++#+<^t>4++? .. >-WEAKlAND' nervous  % ���������  To-^ay the common complaint -with  weak men and women is lack of kid-'.  ������ey vitality. Here you hare the cause  o!_joni ill-health-     -  Wouldn't; it fee arise to use a iiznc-  tested rsumedy Jflro Dr. Hamilton's Pills  ���������they cure .that "ailing" feeling in  one night. Next mor-nag you feel like  *ae*j0���������bright, fresh, and happy. Appe-y  tit������ ImproYes, dull, sallow color"'.grows'  ruddy and clear, proving that great  good is-ben*g done by this scientific  medicine.  ������f, HAmslton's Pitts  A Sure Oure  No   Appetite���������Bad   Color���������General  Debility-  "1 was run down/' writes Mr. Albert  E  Dixon, of Pairhavcn P. O. "Mt color  -.-was'dull,', and appetite was poor, aud I  constantly suffered from rheumatism.  "I found it hard to sleep aud felt  worn out: aiid tired all the time. Dr.  Hamilton's Pills made an instant  change. I grew strong, my blood was  restored." rheumatism vanished. To-day  I am vigorous, cheery and healthy iu  eTery respect.  Take Dr. Hamilton's Pills when  you're well, -when you're sick, whenever you think a purifying tonic Kill  do you good. Sold everywhere in yellow "hoses, 25c each, or five for $1.00.  Insist on having only Dr. Hamilton's  Pills of Mandrake and Butternut.   ������ ������ o-   RIGHT HAIx'D OS BOTH HANDS.  'and then, to-escape in ihe end into tne  deserts, of infinity.'^       y  Mile. RenaudOt gives a"particularly interesting surmise as to what might happenshould a great couitt collide with the  earth.   '      -'yy-v  "Tho eventuality is not impossible,"  she 6ays. "Without doubt this planet  might he plunged; for soma hours into  cometary vapora, composed of hydrogen  what Lho puysiologieal consequences  might be. .-'.yyy ���������.-".���������-  "In all probability the first effect  would be a; great airninution in tho  and carbon. Nobody can: say definitely  amount of oxygen yini the air. It would  bring about ex^rernelyilow spirits, a. general depi-<\ssion and a. state of dull lethargy wouldy fall ��������� yonygtheyearth until tbe  comet: p;*s3ed%;aws^;yyy:  "Then, with /thevdiminutibn of nitrogen and the increise; of oxygen in the  air, a great yrc^t^ny would be produced. ':��������� ���������.   ������������������':"���������: .������������������'X'XXXXi(' o)v���������.-'.������������������.'    '  "At first it;woiddjtiEik->.th*> form of a  happy satisfaetiphi; ^^irresistible,gaiety.  Quickly, iollowihg thisywoiild come a nervous excitement, caused hy a inore; rapid  combustion of they*Dlbod7 in the lungs,  and its more rapid ^circulation.  "Then would f������4i*JWi a,yviid orgy. Tiic  whole of humaiiity; wpuid palpitate to  the beating of ythe same heart, beating  accelerated until, in.,:-the" cud, t&e brain  itself would bo attackedyby - '-his super-  combustion of oxygen; The whole world  transported into a���������-.'wild'-', madness, would  huvl itself into it. mad dance, and participate in the wildest extravagances, ending in final exhaust-ion.'  "The flamboyant "mantle of tho comet  would have become the shroud of -humanity- ������������������ ������������������ . -  * yrhi-". is a grievousy.prophecy; _T. admit  ��������� it is extreme, and, do not hesiutte to  add that, in all probability, the collision  Four-fifths. of the    Babies    Said to be   might  not-   bring  such,   terrible   conse-  Ambidestrous. q"?SlSlation8   go   to   prove  that  the  Many reasons have been advanced for j largest comet.?, such tie, the comet of  the prevalence of righthandedness. It is ! 1S11, weigh almost nothing, have no den-  bysome eaid to be the result of nursing-j sicy> an(i couW aot.-svcn -senetratc near  j  - *' x-i    i.     x      y '������.    -u    ^j      +^������ OUir atmosphere.  and-infantile, treatment,, to be-due to*     .iJf  tlie  collision, were not. fatal,    ifc  esjdy.practice in writing and drawing, to j would probably prove ������*uite inoffensive,  be the outcome of warfare,' education s-^ut th.era is uo cAU.se.-for Xear- the odds  and heredity, the result of mechanical f &ro a thousand millions to one. against  law and other remote causes, according | ������U(.*1 a collision ever occurring."  to the Strand.    Sir James Sawyer de-? .������������������l_^,,^���������������   ciares that the; preferential use of the > -    _..,",     _.. _   .  right hand is due to the fact that in j He wantea tne Chicago Tram.  primitive days man used the right hand j ���������5te;> i"YG"r -sow.". so.!d  tlse  patvaiajx  &t  for   the  purposes of offence, so as 'to'} ti������'.-Caio-a' StsH������a.   "Wkera do you'*u*ac to  keep the heart���������the vital spot���������as iar-f cor'.  as possible from the assault of an.ad'-}.-  "-^f->i-c������i  ���������������  $w cMo-vso  treia?*' esi.ed.  a  versary.    Recent   experiments   and ob- [le-ui. peKspirtais aian vrtw* >*ca.s,c������ct-u-*J?'vojy  servations,  however, prove that single |y^jjefi.  handedneea is merely the result.of faulty J:���������seco^ii trsci.  Aro.j-ou .-joins to ciiiciso-  or restricted education.  It is a carious instance of human coa-i  irariness tflat should one *tjetone ear or  one leg of a child show signs of diminished vigor the parents avouIcV i^tautly  seeks the cau9e of and if possiblethe  remedy for that lamentable condition:  yet for some inexplicable reasoir or prejudice the left hand of the aveiftige enild  is ruthlessly and deliberately neglected  until in mature years it is an undeveloped, useless and almost unnecessary appendage. .-.y;,.i'-y; -,y  Careful observations have shown that  out of every hundred persons born into  this world:?eighty-are eongenitaUy am-  Didestrous���������-that is to say, they will u\-  For Catarrh of the ''Thr6atyy^f-:Two)  ':/.-' Ysars* Standing*';';r^-,;-tf,:;:'  ���������'1 Was afflicted for twbj years .with  catarrh of the throat.   Atyfirst it waa  veryaUght, but ������very cold 5 ..tookymadc^  ���������M-  it worse.  ������������l followed your dire<:tions:and^in a  very shoriiime i-began^toJm'pTdv^  took one bottle and amy'now;: taking  myyisecond. ' I can safelyysayl^hat^rri^  throat and head are ejearec!:'fro'rrV'ca������-  tatrrh', at ''the .'preseri-t'tim^  continue to; take^rrVy usualtdosexfpr a  spring tonic, and! find^ther^yiWnothing better."--hiyirs..;;'-Wj;'y'j^rayV.r--: 260  Twe?fth:St��������� BropkIynVN^i-^;;0-;^^  '"ll"1'."   ���������"��������� ' "  ".      '  ,'i '   j   i '" '>,".';  y fi������ " V '.'   'i '  ; Each'yW.ith^'ayPoJ^  A' single'��������� man isydouhly^tractivo to  a.spinster.   -.    ������������������.;-..'������������������. :^U,'r'>;���������'  Any woman can take;a;hiati---if dia-  gnised as a "beautyyhini^,-*'  Don't, be a-;gcouch-':gencratj,i;'.'grb'iiches  have, no market valueV'V���������:������������������;:!:;.������������������������������������  ,;The story-of Lot's wife shall bo taken  with more than a grain of salt. \.  It's a g:ood thing; to teil the truth o������-  aasioaally just to keep in..practice.' ;���������'.  Love it* blind, but after marriage a,  man is apt to take an occ^sioaal '.i'.byo  opener... '���������'.-'?���������.������������������...��������� '������������������   '-  A bachelor h-*vs that a at ise man . has  no secrets from his wife-���������because* he  hasn't any wiits.  Nothing increases, 'tho aiigai" of; an angry woman like the -'refusal-'.of tho nana  in the case to talk back.  News  ug.���������Chicago  :';:y':-;'Things; .That :y?^rVt;^Wrongiy :'���������-;;���������';-'  ' The .Oitt'''-Subs^nber;.' "J-  Tlie editory of the Drearyhurst Argus  looked' up. ���������'������������������;��������� ~.:.y>A: :���������:;<. ���������������������������'!.'.���������':���������,���������';:���������';  One of his old subscribersyhiadI just entered the office..       -'^Wyi^r- !'.  "How are ryon, Mrylllartweli?" ii������  said. ''What can :tjdoy'foryyou this  morning 1"  ���������   ���������' .y y'::Sy ���������; X: '���������'��������� - - ������������������'-.'-.'-.'.  : "I reckon niyyRiibRCi-iptipn has' just  about expired, hasn't it?*^ asked Farmer  'HartwlJ.-- ���������::X$i&������f������^&:?Z0.:X-,-X: ���������  "1 Ix'lievc it-;has."yyy*s'yy!y.y,i-:;'y-'.'..  HVeli, I guess I'dybaUtry:6(*i it:ahead  another ��������� -ycar.'':,>y:'XXX''::XXi-X. %;"'���������,-;���������;;:.  "There's   no   hurry*yabbut    iti   you  know." .-  ^yxX-XmM.X'M:X'::..-X  "1 know,i-iti butylia-tvyjiist(as Well do  it now as any..other;tinie;;yw*e have to  t ako  tlie  paper, y''y'o;u^-to6w.':;.y'My';' wife  _ says ������~r'\ y *yy .'.'-, *..;/;-:)y:;-:;:^yy:.y-.  Here -the.. .oldysubscriber paused    said  smiled jocosely.:.'���������;;^y';;.^y:;-;yy-;yy.y;yy.:-  The editor brn<-e>l hhuiijtelf.^  "Your wifo. s-iytj .she can't gefc along  without it.' I suppose.; y 1tyjust;.fits���������r���������-"  "Not at: all.- ������iry"; ihterruptcd t!i������ yold  Hiibscribiir,; with a yfrivwhi ;yit <lopi-n!t  fit her panti-y 'Mieivear:;She.:';says*;-'it'3--  our 'duty-.'W, take, the paper to help you':'  along." yy'yyyy :[::.X--  A MOTHgR^'CHIEi?' -feltRE -^  Evovy mbthe.r 3h tiiixious:;that;her. lit?:  tic ones shall -b'i!"'yh������i'ithy.-j good -xtatiired;  and bright,   lih'.ory iiio'ther'ycaTi. keep lior'  chi.hlK'ti in this cinnlitipn ifshtiwili gh-a  then; :i u o&easional -Ub'se y of:-Baby'a.- Ovyn  Tablets.      -''I*hft3.������- Tiiblots ���������"'will  cure: all  stomach'.-, and'-'hbwt-1-    trbul>)ea, ���������;.destroy���������  wornvs, and.iiiakc tcet!iingveasy. -Mr.s. T.  Covert Alassio, Toiohtcv Ont;, says:   "I  have U9od Bftby's 0\>nv-Tablets ;';for my  littla./boy since he was thre������ months old,  aiid- find t ha t -they hgieo with him '-splendidly.-"    Sold by /all niodie'ne dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box from the Dr.  Wilbam-i'-yiledieitie- Co.; 15i*ock.vill������, Ont.  ���������rj^^^^^Sp^l00i  ;HE*S,5;';WAK2Ea,:^  rf" ANVASSERS, WAWratK^BEOT SAJ������?S������*B  %J ":��������� ���������. cose;' besides.;. Best :4esassi-- ���������'; AISrs*S ���������������������������?E?"s������. >  Ix>ii^(>o.-vO**-t;yy;yyy:-.;:;iyy:yi;..yyy;y...yj;: VyV;;.- ':'iv-'y...v:.y;;y.-  W.'ANTJBD^AQ'I'm^*^^  niaVer im-sit* big xoooey eelllitg ������at t**t-  fioo' aa4:houssh-oW. 4?p������SaH������;, aistireiy'.^nssrs  everyone 'wants: them; .writ* Quick; 'Ageis8i9������v  I l/W..   CilS^St^vPaaiyslapeo^ j Mootrmil. i y.y-.:���������;.-';;.;-  AGBOTS.-WA*rr^  town', to  eeH. tfao >��������������� ������fe:���������: IT .Byvtem ��������� oi:  Corr^spoadenoo wlttw**it:������nvalo*>eB wiiicSio2m-  Ihatw tlio to4fe;'-^j^n������ev.aw.-ttr������*i*S������te'-'-.:c4.-:eis^':  volopes  aui*('--''eddressl'*������'.v-t3ie-ih;'t^Ve^'^ekfiBi^''.!  slvoly   for   l������tboi>3,   notices,' .In-W'teo^yfetafe-  m������nts.   acknowlcdgineiite,  .csseeesneafc9i,;f.������te.  Auk your banker- about U.Ti^:a*a'iJ3s St.  'RjQ^AFRAlD.y.:'  that SssisllRht' Sbs-p wU!fspo!!  yoar clothesi y There or������ no  r*fl!A-HnS>*������kf r.   ������-������*a*������#������*i,B47:!  light Soap: to bite holes in  even the most delicate fabric.  $5,000 aro offered to any-  ono finding adulteration in  y.--' ��������� Sunlight: 'Soapy 'h:. '..".'il,  aiiu.  2f ���������  SecoJ  liet'a  e������i  roiir  Uck������i-?'  '���������''"Ri* tTsx^Ua bad Ihe t'cic-i* eto-sr-sd swiy  in a big ii������!,SKJ������iw*!.*>c<--������-. Wwsa li<* .j>ro--iuc*.*d  tt tt*������ sateuj-iu Kiia: ��������� Wfcy. ���������������������������oa'rs r<3t.^EO-  icg; to Chicago.   Itts-t *.ic������#*.*s. fcr So-uia S������U-  "I tetoxs- It,"* ���������������&.������. tt* tns'oar-'sised reply,  **buc i taiic lbs Chicago irala. South 5HI-  -Vk-a*i������te������ is oa Tii* way  to  -or /  l Xq affiicticn i* so paiiifu*. so hard to  | hiiar,.as Neuralgia, it;may strike any  j .organ���������one nerve, or perhaps, a whole  set of nerves may be afflicted. Physicians who have had largo experience  -with, this malady say local applications  arc best.  A. well-tried- treatment consists of rub-  ith  continued \iatii the   skin  shows  a   warm,  and arms to an equal degree of strength  rn.nl skill. '���������'���������'- -,; )'������������������.''\-y.'..  Of the remaining; twenty seveuteim  will "be right handed, while the other  thric v"ii! show -a *na.ih-ral bias toward  thi left hand.. The cultivation of ambi-  dext(-.rity 'therefore offers no insuperable difficulties, and the economical, pays-  . iolOtJii'SJ- Jin-i'.' p>ychologicRl advantages  ���������u'Jffinormous'.  II is Efl.id that the Japanese soldiers  can uso their, weapons with coual skill  in either hand, for they are trained to bo  ambidextrous from childhood. At school  they are taught to write and draw with  both hands. In drawing and painting no  supporting devico whatever is used, tlio  entire arm being employed.  Th*? German educational authoiitiee,  too, are at present' giving considerable  attention''to left hand -work, especially in  their technical and.mechanical schools.  Tae Btudenta are taught to saw, plane  and hammer aa well with tho-left'hand  a������ with the right, and the economical  Att'l industrial importance of ambidexterity l.v firmly impressed upon the minds  ol young men and -women.  ��������������� I.   ��������� ������������������������^+-<i���������������������������������'^���������*  Minard'ts Lliyttner.t fcr sale everywhere...  - ' <M'������      '   '  ���������Suppose ii is.: i*-a.t- irasi ov-er tUcro goes  tbroagii SouTii Mihwrnteefi ��������� as' forty tciles an  *jour���������cto������sa't  stop  &t  all.   ������2"   you're   going  <c   Scatai;  Mtiwaalsea you  -w^st   to   say yso.  1 tlJoueiit you'. *w-Hri������<i t'Qi? trala ic-r Chicago..".  '���������Wbea d������  I t;������c.'a-"ira������a-"* ���������  "la aijout ea '������o*ir." '....:���������  As   thu  traveller wearilr   rnaile   fcls nay  ova- to o. bench to jilaiu. bitssell for ..a. loa2  wait, the - goteatam ea4d: '' - ':'.N-y :-;;  -'���������Ca������es lite  that  irvery   fisj-,   M^a : ccjnss'.  tip iicre- to "ask about tho train for Sti.'Panli  close  his  post  paoplo  w*u>.-'Uv������ oa thg country: or  in email town*'"*  try to give ti������ impression that th.ey : brfons  bing* the afflicted 'parts thoroughly- wi  Xervflinc   The rubbing should bis c<  healthy glow. This inv.U'iably relieves  the pain.  Protection, against relapse'-., is  best secured by  yweariug, a Xer-  viiine Pot ons  Plaster over the  yiveak spot. No  greater healer  than a Xerviline  y I'lastcr is known:  ���������it draws, "out  -congestion,     -"..'ah-iyyy' '.���������.''���������    .  :sorbs deleterious secretions through relaxed pores, acts as a sure preventi<������  against muscular y. aches, rheumatisin,  eciaticii, stiffnets, lujnhago and neuralgia. ���������       ��������� '���������y-'^y^.-'^y  ��������� -   ..  .    .       ��������� ���������. ���������-   ,^-* ���������   ������������������������������������Remember  this:   Xerviline  treatment  in eonie terse sitr.   No. sir.  rou ssb t t������>!i    -        - v     x-.'i >  r.b<.re a nu.telolag by tioT Questions: he -j:.������** ^r nearly iiityvye^rs boon  curing  naks.   It's atwasa saler to look_at bis ^.io'Kitf;    chronic   cases���������it   will cure   you,  too���������<  Instantly  ��������� .Cures  Now. that fellow from South Milwaukee who  m-ade tbe play about abo Chica-jo U^alu wouIj^  liava been carrted to Itaciao it be'd got en  thu train, all because b������ -n-asted to make bc-  ileve he was poln-K to CbLcago."  ..- ���������������������.������,,���������       -  Minard'a Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  '���������-" . '���������"." '    ^ * ������ .... ������������������  i  THE COMET.  Three Time* the Siac of the Earth, But  ef Little Weight.  The much-discussed comet of 1907 is  Vapidly nearing the sun. It will turn  round tho eun and start on :ts furiou*  rush back into the outskirts of epiu.ee,  whenco it caimc, on September 4.  Mile. G. llenaudot, a momb������v of the  Afttvenomical Society, and a well known  ���������writer on scientific subjects, has given  nonu interesting details alwut thU "vagabond traveller'itli/ough space," a* eua  calle tho comet.  Mile. Rcnaudot does a jjrent deal of  work at tho Juvisy Observatory, in  Pranc**, -when*, under the direction of M.  Klaajn-mrion, tho famous French antror������o-  mcrv.thc finest photographs of the comet  h������ve' been tnken.  "Its brilliancy at >t������ h������st iii that nf k  ftar-of the second magnitude, and it i������  hridbtcst at tho head, the light dccrea������������  jriff an tin- fiui of the tail is reached.  -Thin i������ thn n-oftt beautiful .eomety flfid  thu fint^t ftinee 1SS2. It actually exttndi  to n length ������*.f M degree*, or about 28  times the diameter of thu moon,Ml di������������  Lance of 3:,0C0,0O) U-lon-.'.M'ca (about 20,.  (MK),000 mih-s'j,  "it.- head, witli it* ftavry halo, met**-  urcs .ISO.OO-l kiloni-'itrr'.*   . -.'ili'.nt .237.50')  *rmh-<J   III  lo;-,-.-ti.; MiAt is,, Hiarly thirty  J',.i:,..-.'.- i.i IV- *;���������:'!).  "It U fi*tui.niillnrf to thin): i.f Uil* litth-  *phuh ol light -n tl.-,- -ky, i::.i.lly l*rg������ r  ���������in nj-piritraiK''' '.'.i.in a phi*v Imnd,"1>cii'B  Ihlrff tisii'-st .:'��������� I..*,' a* th-- < -������11*.  "Thii iinin-;!' cr'-atii.n," .MlIn. .TUnnm-  dot tontjiii..-, "may his .-oiii|iarcil to ������<���������  puff ot .'-ir.''., A lairMHiiu -'.i.ipo and <>>:���������  trome ti'ii^ty. wi.,. n tnr.'.J������ tbrouftli  ������-p������M. ;it .\ r'nr <>-. .,', hllic.i'.trci* f. ������-;*'���������  *.nd. or 17'J.K'������> !-'h'-;y-t������������������'������������������<. '.-.'jOiit 1b",.'0t������  milr ���������   tin * i'  ������������������Thoii(,'li it imv.'.s ht������t\v,������*<)i m* nml the  f:.Ur . *'.':i*������v>''y <-r,..'.-.;'U ii, dni-rt nut  ������-tli|i-<' tlw'.)', iit i'i������-y cnn !��������������� di-en  1nriui-.������h it.  *"'liu������ ������ir,.i^.j,i ii.J������.,;/,h rprv fht,; Fan-  *\*r.>r. Ihi-i "nn-iiti'if-d ir������ndl������r ���������������������������������, to  *������ft������.'1   n.iitid   iin-  --it.  ������iri  ^������-^t.'lnl'<**r   J,  Mistake  Somewhere.  The man. with ihe fur cap was looking  absent nundedly at the man    with the  green silk, muffler, who sat on the.other  side of the car, directly opposite him.  As he looked ho immediately rubbed a  forefinger up and down his left cheek.  Preae/itly the man opposite took out  his handkerchief and furtively wiped his  own cheek.  In his absent-minded manner., the passenger with; the fur cap continued to  rub hi j cheek.  Again the passenger with the. muffler  took out bin handkerchief and wiut-dliis  cheek, this time more vigorously.  Then he of tlie fur can begun to take  notice.  "I hog your pardon," he nail!, "hut I  didn't mean, -anything by that."  .   "Didn't niran auylhing      hy what'!"  asked the other.  "By���������er���������scratching  my  cheek,   you  know. I wasu't thinking what T. was���������"  "Who s-ivid you meant anything?"  "Why, I didn't know hut you thought  I wns trying to "  "Trying to what?"  "To convey the idea (hat you lmd   a.  apot of Rome* kind on your :"  "On my what?"  "On your own chock, llc.enuBe,.so far  wi I know, you lindn't."  "Who said 1 had? What arc you talk-  Ine about, anyhow?"  "Blame it all. can't you *������*<���������? I am  trying to apoloRizc for having inadvertently directed your attrition "  "Vou didn't direct my nttcntion to  anything, slrl" rniorinl (.he man with  th^ green wllk muflli'r. frowning at him.  , "I didn't iiotie'i what you ������������������vcro doing  or tlint' yon wcv* ilniiii* anything whatever. I haven't bc! oycfi on you Hlnce. I  f������,Tri* in tho ear. 1il! tiaw,"  Thm the pausengur with the fur cap  utrnlfrhtfinffa np,  *T>nm him!" hft mutli-rwl, "I believe  !������������������������������ lylnsi*. ���������������������������  Minord'a Ltnlmerit Relieves Neuralgia.  1 rr,\%T IVFJ������ORTi:iTViriTO vmifw.  ! '' "'(Tovonin *-'t;������r.)   "  T>.vrt rticu, :i fivhf.  And then i.l; niglik ,  Within ,i. !..tavi������>'ii -.ell.  I A flnfl to il.iy,  i NVhicli tiny mmt p;tv.  'TI������ all lln-rn Is lo"tdl.  ,. -w-... .^.9^p...  Thft  Growler of  the Town. -  "It h miuhty ln-ighl. nrathcr.*'  "Oh. >'������'���������������! but t.Miuliti������'u ii'comln'l"  "Unvi'ii't. any '.ibjoi'tiou to tbo ������un-  rh.i.iv, Sdvr. irm''"  "Oh, n������������; Vsccjit. tlinf. iW too bright  f������������.   my   J������i>'������r   *ild   ���������*>������������������.,"    AUuiitit   C������*rt-  ititlltioii.'  ,���������,.���������...^#,*.4������.   HVhen   tin*   r������*-������n^������--������t������������<1   mrm   nr������m   bin  i ������tiiulovf liw thinkt* it in .litflit for th������  forhl.  give it the chalice*.', :25c bottles of Xerviline and Nervilinw/PoroUB Flusters ������5e  cadi.   Sold at all dealers.  ���������' ���������>������"���������������������������'���������-  Nev/  Parisian Terror.  We are threatened���������-at least you are  threatened in ivondoh, for wo liavc it at-  ready in Paris���������with a fearsome novelty  in barrel organs. An ingenious descendant of Mephistopheles'''lias', invented a  piano-organ, which is biiilt on the lines  of an automatic match . machine. Its  proprietor places ii; outside a house aud  goes round the corner,  The organ begins to play and.on top  of it appcuTs n notice, "Put a penny in  tho slot and the music will stop." A pen-'  ny only buys three minutes':'., silence,-'  though, lias anything moro 'diabolk-al'  yet boon invented?���������London Evening  ���������Standard.  -��������� .^���������������,>...........���������,' :  A Woman's Sympathy  Aro you dtncoiiragcd? I? youv"'doctor's  bill a heavy financial XoatVl In yomvpaln  a licav.v physical burden*? I Know what  these men.n to delicate women���������I have  boon dtacouraircd, too; but "tefcriwd'how lo  cur������ irnyHelf. I want U������ relievo your bin--.  dens. "Why not end Oi������ pat it ft mi slop ih������  Oootar'n blllv I can do thi������ for you ana  will If you will ni*al������t me.   ,  All you need do Is io write for a freft  box or tho remedy -which bf'fi l*������ei* placed  in my hantla to na'glvan away. l>r>iapy  this one box wilt, cure you---lt hna doxoso  for oUier������. . H no. I Bball Im liuppy iinrt  you will Too owed for 2������ aba -*q**t ot a  postac* atnn-p). y������uv������ lettftrft held ronft-  dontlallv. \Vj-(1������ to-dnv for jnv.fv������������* tr#>nt-  ment. J>4������S. I-'. W CUnSAII, Windsor, Ont.  ^n&RSini* l^Llil-yVR-NOT YET,  (Victoria Colonist).  The experience* of    Count-    Zeppelin's  ariship, which  warn caught in  a heavy  wind-worm,    domoinil.i'atcs    two thina*.  Ono of   them in that aerial navigation  can -wltliont   very   great difficulty    Im  made practically    safe, and tha    other  in that sufficient progress   has not yet-  hoon mud** in    it; to    warrant the , belief thnt it lius been advanced   to Mich'  i\ s'tflgo um to ho a t.vur������l.worthy mcana  of oomitiuuicatiou, especially for military  purpoRcB.  ^ Real Wonder.  "They ������*.Y V'lubtlub'H youngput boy is  f-iiitn a 1>rodij������y.  "Yob, m can nninr- all the Vicc-Proui-  donts of tlio United .Stutua."���������Tack.  ,���������,��������������������������� runic T ���������-in ��������� ,i num. iiiniffiii������^fo,rffrriff w runmyv i ������������������  -  Danger  In   Eye  Poultices..  Do not ptuilticc an eye in any cii-cuinstances whati-ver. Binding a .wet' ftppli-  eatioh over an eye far several hours  must damage that"eye, .'thai', assertion's, of  those .professing' to hayc':'.personal experience;: in this to' the contrary rot-  nith^tahdiiig. The failure to aggravate  an existing trouble by: Inmling a moist  application over an inflamed eye, iVhich  application y, supposed to remain for ait  entire night, can only; be explained, by  the supposition that a giuudiah iiiigcl  has watched over that niisgttided; case  and has displaced the poultice before it  had ;:rot in h*.s. fine \yprk.;   :  AH oculists cohdeinn the poultice ah'so*-  lately, in every shape and in every form.  Tea leaves, bread and niilk, raw Oysters,  scraped beef, scraped r.tw" turnip or raw  potato, and the medley 6f other similar  remedies popularly recommended, are,  one and all, capable of producing irremediable dtimage to the integrity pf the  tissues of the "visual.'organ.���������From the  Family Doctor. ..-.      ',.y   ������������������<>������ o      ������������������'.  HOW TOKXOWTHEM. y  (Toronto;Globe.), yyVV     ���������-..���������'  Stale Fpuator Ettlesbn, of Illinois, has  introduced a bilV. to coitfe.r a title on  bachelors whereby they Can .readily���������������������������be;,  distinguished froni married me15- A  spinster is distinguished from ay married  woman, the prefix.-. Miss proclaims her  happy.eondition. But vyheiiA:man.is introduced to her tlie Mister is no clue  lo his marital or, nonmarital state. The  Senator's interest, in the matter has  been aroused by 'complaints of ladies  who declaim that married men under  cover of their indistinguishsng . prefix,  pose as single meu.". ';_:;..'  BETTER THAN SFANKING;  Spanking docs not cure .children of ���������  bed-wetting. There is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers. Box W. 8, Windsor, Out;, will;send  free to any mother her successful homo  treatment,' with full institutions.; Send  no;money, but, iyrite-hcr to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the child, the chance-- fire it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  'and aged, people troubled with urine difficulties by doy or night.,  '..-,. ,.  ,,.,������.t.���������������, ...������.,-.  EPFICIE.N'T  LABOR CHEAP IJJ30R,  Another-cause .of:lower, cost in building is a very significant one, and ought  to contain n lesson for orgauiEctf labor.  Laoov in the building trades is eaid to  ho much tncio efficient than it was during tho "boom" period, and contMjquont-  ly it is chf-apev even wliero theifl ia no  reduction of waga*. After a period of  i-cduced employ mon t tho moiit oapahlo  <>C the.men nve now hired, and thoy feel  the need of doing their best to keep  their places. Accordingly, their wovk  i? worth move and tlio result of it ooutu  leup, and thereby they are helping tha  causo of ivulnstvial and bUBinpsa tecov-  ������i'y'. When tho'"workmen wer������ demanding nil lliey could ffot; in a busy tlims,  causing loi*������ by fltvikofi when their demands woro not complied with, and (jiving ns llttil.o vahift in- thoy could iu labor,  thoywiMo prop an ������(*;, an surely ao veck-  lOBn .capltal-tat**, far Uie icaclioii and depression that; eninc*.  Mlnard's   LlnJinont   Cures   Dandruff.  Photograph y ofy: the   l-l  .A hovel nvcthod of identifying criminals W'ith absolute certainty ha,s been devised by Prof.. '.L'amassia. \Vhen comparing the veins oh the hack of both  liaiicla a striking diversity will ha observed, y Far more important, however,  are tha difi'erenccs noted in tho hands  of different persons; /In order to cause  the vcin's -to stand- out more distinctly  the wrist should bo bandaged for a  short timci Their courses can then be  pho^tographed. y  Owing to the size of the'hand. It is far  easier to discover:slight diversities/than  in minute prints of finger tips.; Nor  can any voluntary alteration of the vein  tissues ho feared,yunless; the, hiahd  should ho' seriously injurcd.-^-Scicntilic  American..."        .'''.' * .   ���������  Eaulc clerlis especially :in  fJna 66lll**������ "H"ln'.'.l'"  cbfcj recreation.   Send lor eomipKe.   TtoB. '"i"** ft*  1". *U>tter-^J2nvelopo Oo., Ud., , Toronto.'  ay pleasant and praa������~  viv SALE���������OH. - TO.:'���������'��������� RBNT~-i*Cr.- -ACHSSS.'  closjo to .Eothwdl; pood'���������;Juotwe aud;'fesa:  biillalntra; 'pood roads; terras oaey. Amply 4������7'  Gl/bbous.  Harrier.- & ..Gibbons, ���������.t/ondoav  odaw -.- "   ��������� ���������        ���������-������������������'���������"   ''������������������-  r  tngFarmflinl4Stotos.fitTOulrt       "NtwMontlily Kalletitsof Jfcal  Bargains, profuseW lllustratftd, mailed Jive;"me: pay  yourR. R. Car's.';.: E. A. STROUT GQj, Beefe Cl/.  World's Lareut Funa DetJen; Uiiiv������sil������ Bide.,SjmxoeJXS,  THE;"  aA:m  "*fc.T������������  OM and OASOUHE  f::Emm^xy;  it must give ia'is-  faction or you don'S  .'pa^'tor'hyy-yyy     .  SOLD   OP*    TFRUXL  ���������I* ttxs only OaeoUtM KagUw that yon ������oa lata  httoxm yon buy. I know what Uw������ "Cham-  Dton" wlH do. and I waaA you to ba fully  wtSSsflod with It-'-.before yoa w ior it. Tha  Wtm  1m .tew.-FuJi: psxtloulam   trae.        ^  Wm. Gillespie, Deptt Vfifl"  9������;^rent,:igi;;Eas4,'''.-'.'   ;;;������������������;..;������������������'Toronto.  y An Anti-Ant Building.  "Reinforced concrete is the inaterial  which -will he used almost exclusively in  the construction;of the new (Government  .buildings to'.-'be erected by the United  States at San Juan, Porto Kico, for use  as ia, post, office, court house and custom  house. Wood: is to be practicaliy excluded from the structure.; the only;  place : about: they building where ��������� wood  will he employed vwill ho in. the -xvindbw  sa.shea fon one si-lo of ^e.--.edifise.''.'.:'.'Tlie';  interior doors will he of rattan. The  reason^ whyyvood isyfaeing .avoided;; by  the (Government in this case is. because  there is a. small ant indigenous to the island of Porto Rico which eats its way  up through wooden chairs,, doora and  desks and makes them spongy on the Jja-  sice.���������-Cement Age.  ���������������.���������������������������' -' '"���������-���������������������������-������������������ ���������'  ;FQIt''SAI<Sy  OOLIiEN     MIMi-yFOB     SAliS-BESfT ;  custom   and -moll' order   Jjuamets   to'.  State;  ������go  compels retiremeuit: don't wrtto-  unlesB   you   mean ��������� buislness... Wiai   iainbept.  R0oa:Clty, Mlcbigaio.::"'"..  TOTSIN PRINCE RUPERT, THE G"R&W*0  -Aa. Trunk Pacific* terminus, -will bo ^ss4 ew,  the market in May or June next. ;*?eisosu*i  intending to Invost eiould -write for, iiaOn-  matlon arid adrlco to Uic Prin������s Rupert Reffll-  ty-CC'snsnercial Co.. Limited; 430 ���������:- *a*seSa������d  street.- Vancouver. ��������� :B.-. C.   - : ;"' y c':''.-;':  A GENTS���������BRANCH  OFFICE���������ORSW  OBr  ^cjl. Ban-leers -wanted' everywhere, adTerUsBOs  and totroducing 60 iSfew - Fsandly, So<*5������ oasOBt-y  meat������; seyon cakes "*!i:00; box coats Me: iTO-.:  cma" -po-w-dor premium; others In .prt>p������r8������n,j  bsndsoime   p?xiag&s;: ::������03nx>���������.tii4<5n  !*-as-*2a: **  i/v&vSS*-., ft��������� ���������  *������rays:   Kcn-ei-al agency pays $B0-tl<W  Moore;'Broa.. .maaufaoturois "(20 joa3������-;���������  llBhed).  288 G������>enwicU eitrcert,  K������w YocS.  LAND  WANTED.  BEFOIU3 SELLINa YOUR SCRIP^ VrtRR  vas quantity and tow������et prloa you vtK  take, subject telegraphic acceptanco, you t������  foi-wartl subject r.igbt i'riwtt; say &&r,'������. l&������ar-  nlBK. 354 Main,  Winnipeg.  WAKTED���������SOUTH    AFRICAN    VKTSa-  tins' land warrants; spot caah paid. V.  ���������       ���������    ��������� Mel   '  P.  Rodgers, real estate agent, 60S  block.  Winnipeg.  "Man  Iclatrra  A3 THIS TWIG   BSNDS.  Kendall had a soa -who w������a tlie prld������ <A fefo  heart.    One day ha touud one ol bis fiavorit*  cberry trees out down.  "Jack." ho said, "did you do that*?"  With quivering lip Jack replied, "Fatter I  can't  deceive  you;   I  did  not out tbs ta-ee.'  down: Billy Brsr-va did it, but I bossed tfe*  job "  Tears nf Joy sprang Into th������ father** o?W,  ���������"Ble*3 you, my boy," ho said. "Blll-f *wW������  be Fi-osi'ient of tbo United Stated, but  wilt bo chairman of the ������atlan**j coaamt "  ���������Success Mr-Brnil.no.  **!.B  ���������, ty .���������  Pale, weak and ner vdus  people need a tonic that  frill build them np and  make them well and  ctxon**-. Celery King i������  the tonlo that will do  Ulcke thiB&g. L&rge  package 25 cents, at deal-  ���������9  Villi  Terrlble.  Mm iiiUmlK-i  "What's thai book you're reading,  ray  papa?  "Tho *Xttst Days of Pompeii/  dear."  "What did he dio of, Fapti?"  "An eruption."  Cure for Toothache.  A London physician at a meeting of ��������� ������  medical -society stated that extraction or,  teeth was unnecessary. He waa.enabled"-:  to cure the most desperate eaee     of  toothache, he said, unices the case   wa*  connected with rheumatism, by tbo amplication of the following remedy to the  diseased tooth; Alum,'reduced<to an im-  polpahle powder, two drachme; nitroma  spirits of ether, seven drachma;''   mis ,  and apply to tooth.���������From the . Londokt.'  Globe.  To whom it may, concern: Tliiu \* -(to  certify thnt I have used MINAKD'S  LINIMENT myself as well as presarilreA  it in my practice where a liniment watt  required, aud have neter fftifcd lo get  the desired effect,  I ...~ii_i  0. A. KING, At B.  C." N.  A new dlm-overy. Ila* more  rejuvenation-. vitnlUlnir  force tlimt ������i������n ever before  ��������� ���������<������ ������ <��������������������������������� ������������������-  ��������� .1   Powdnred Gla-s  In "fanntlpaper.  '���������'l'liflre \n no Hand iu nandpapcr," said  tlirt niaimrai'i.iii-or. "It is powdered filasn  that docH IIia hunino-*-*. That's where tlio  broke?!. hotMi'Si ro to."  , Ifo  jinddf'd  tiiivind   mi    .Kvureab.   of  ���������broken bottli-s in llu? yard.  "Wo powder tlif* jilii** into lialf a, dozen  gmdCH," lift sitid. ''\\'������ f-oat our paper  wllh an ovoir layer nf hot gluey .Then,  without lo-y* ������������f iltiii', n--������ Hpicud on the  Kl'ifMi powder, .riii.ully wi* r.un a, wooden  ���������roller. .Hj.diI ly-nvi'i' tin* ftliectn to Rive  like in a pond i������uri'ii(*i\  ' "Wlu'ii in t|'f pii������t thfy made pand.*  'jitxpev <*f "'"l  "  wouldn't d������i it rjuortef'  of the  work  that, uliiftwpapiir    docs."-**  ���������Xi%'.v Ovli'-.ins 'I'iiniM-Di'moci'ui.  ...  .,..,������.my ��������������� *jt������.,,ww������..,...,.������  A Rujontmtint.  "Wlinl. ri'iiulfl you <lmw yoli tM.Mt  wliou (Int. niiiu hi?id ho dull liavo  no ltiiul n' hodil wiilo; navdrin1' *cof������������  piit' chocoluior" iiitjulwiJ Mled Miami  iiptwti,  "I'm tirofl o' heatin' 'bout drawln*  do ofdni- lino." uiuwci'ed Mr, Eraftttitt  IMnI'lr-y. "I wanted t������������ (jlvo notico d)������t  I tiki' pwinotor Ktn(i*l for ^ t������o .Ti*������>  Crown hinla fuunuiiti������/'~M\V*i������>l*ii'iKk>n \  filar,  ������������������ ���������#������*������ ** ; I  The unnuiil wluilinff catch lit rMMWUt'  !-    y!*,f *������t     1ri<*l '      '"  been ottered Rnffeier-i from lack of vicor nnd  viiul wenLufm which nap the -Meamireii of life  ubouHt take <"*. N. One box will nliov- wonderful leirnHn. sent.hy mall tn plnlu pnekotre only  on m-dpt of tUif* f.dxrertiiwmjent nna oae dollar.  Address, The Nervine Co,, Wlmluor, Oui.  ..,.���������.,.- ' ������������������������.������.   ,    KIN1UDR CASE. '    ,  (Kincardine Hcview.) '��������� ,  A loaded eftrtridfin has been found by  the police in a yard near,tho Ivinrado  residenca In Hamilton.' The inventory  in.the Klnrado casit, tbcrclou', nUndn  iw follown:  Tlicorio������ ... ... ... ...... 470  Clueu  ,,. ,.   ���������.,   23 .,..'.  Buenectn   ...   .........   17  Oartridgea .,     1  Hevolvevn ,  ...   ...     P  Arrcstu   ,'. 0 '",;.-  Electricity Oleans Ventel.  An electrical method of clcanniDg th* '  hull of a vetrt-el without the -ooceMftj'  of docking the craft in in use in England to a certain extent. The aorubbey  works by boim* dragged up and down  upder the htill of tho ship by ropea. By  the uso of electricity it iu made to cling  to the eteel fcidci* of tlie .ship ltice. ���������'  mnpnet. , ,  The mat of tlio ncriibber ]������ a uerle������i ol  battenn carrylnff the brushei*' and majr-  nota. Ponltion chiUtifl nrokoas*tted<a*mtna  the Rhlp at the bow and etorn, and between thoM haujlnff, h^w^ore, oiurryl������j|-,  the mat, are, moved fore and aft by a  ���������team winch. It ban been domonmtttifwl  that an 18,000-ton battleship curt lw  ccrubbed In twelve Hotiru. Tbo ce������t ei  eleanlu^ a. v^seol by thia method Ja unuJl,  Tt In mild that a 4,000-ton hhlp can h*  cleaned in about cl^ht hours, at a covt od  $100, . '    <10  THE  FAVORDTK8  TO 1T% IBTX '*%kjrw''i.������*  SILENT  IIP***"���������^      hw^pp^ -viifw-vavw^^f >a*R*a?wpHifiTCrjtp   tfff^K^^M) ~ ^^^^^^^^  Tvf ATGHES  ���������*.      Jl,. ,rff..   Ski,    b**.    ^m^MJSL AiAiln#  M  TttUBHX  IBI.  MGST':PBRfCCT BATCHES YOU  Alwiyi������ everywhfcr������ In CaiadX mk hf  'H^t  ^\?Lli\JLhlA..,lk^^^'^,J\������u^M ��������� i.*'-v:  }   I  if1  k/    - .  HIGAGO WHEAT  Winner of  $4,800,080  io  1 feres Days���������Tells of His lump From a  to  IMS     t.������  f������*lJ*|o  a  Missis-MiiiioBasre.  ���������' Wicsgb,Ilh> - Despatch���������In three days  ~"'t".^c'^'ay���������'.;���������������Wednesday and a Thurs-  .."ivi.v-yi m-iii' liiChicago"Vvo.h fi'oni the  worId.--and .'deposited to'his credit in Chi-  c;i^y; banksy- ;i)btween ; ������3.500,000,- and  $-l,0S0,0r(K*~more', than"..-a ���������:, million a day.  ..fasVy A. Patten w'rang this' colossal  for'-tin?:;   from,; wheat;'; from"���������'*���������,��������� which  our  .wlii%-';yi>reaji;. is made: , And $4,000,000  reps^&ar.ts "only a- fraction of what he  has 3ita.d-3.iii las corner which has driven  priews-.hsgher than'for eleven years, and  Ho will, lie says, Win millions ''more." ������������������'���������������������������'  -.::i'.,a-.**ie to Chicago to look -into the  fa.:������   of   tlii?- '-wonderful man  and. have  liim^Ji n;e his wonderful story. .-���������:������������������';  As,!  was ushered;; into", the-y office's of  Uartk'Tl:. fatten &--Co., just across.from  the Bcii-d of Trade build-in-*;, where  deak-rs- were howling and fighting like  madmen, tbe big man sat1, hat on, cigar  in riioutJi, iua leather chair against the  ua;]^ .trying to balance two miniature  sacks;of wheat on his generous knee3. ">  ���������In ������'iwh hand.- he held a little mound  oi the''pre<*ibusy'grain. ���������  First he poked up ouc. smelled. of it,  'and' th-������a did the saute to the other.  His'; unlinijd.vy genidi  face looked    un-  .troiihlojy,'"'    '".'''    \: ."���������    :' ���������'.    ���������  "Want, to,'tall: to tne ?'", he grumbled.  ���������''Why, I'm'"nothing but a farmer clod.  i'in u  fr-*ak: an accident ? no education,  . no tiling- or-��������� tluttykind. , Ail i   know-   .is  wji^it." -:��������������������������� ':-'���������;��������� -..' ��������� : -:'  A y I.*ii,c  slipped.   y Kernels . poured' out  .Tiiiiy billed his iap.; Ijttlft'y heaps'trickled  to   tho;marble  floor.    He  didn't :shake  tVmy^ypyr^O^ .���������'   ;'y  ;; "You^sgeyfitiy, business: is; exactly like  ���������t doctors,'' he said.  -'^I/hlive to diagnose  the yuusfly carefully.,. I have" to * 16ok out  :.ioi--;,-&JI- kinds of. symptoms.    And; after  .I'd d<m-e ��������� t-hat 021 the wheat  question'���������!.'"  ��������� 'dei.-iced' it needed a cure, so I set about  ; it'." ?-...-. .-..���������������������������-. y; .--y^- ';;';y.-...- ..;.  .', ���������'������'&������������������ grumble.- was all gone; The unlit  <'i^ir:: ws^uscd.as. assort ofy pointer. The  wl-o.^ m!iustb^ explain-;  ; yi-gyi'is^'-eoraef^';   %..",?';������������������ y'.'-'t   -V'-V: ,-';  *"i'i-.r.Tiera,ra'iriover .-.th'e: 'country    have  ���������ybri-n'; 'steadily '.'-giving up thegro>yiii2..of  Avheav." he went on. '"They would grow  only .-'Til-out: 15 bushels' to the acre, and  selling that.nfc,.SO. or,;(M) cents a bushel  iK'ttfii .tnem'-'less'''thiin they  couid; get���������  ior .almost .any .other; crop;,* ;..;./    '* .''"'B'Jt while "tiiat went oh the country  didn't stop eating white bread. The taste  ��������� for > it; grew.'"' "'Foreigners"'who came ate.'  rye; bread at first.   But as they became  'mo**o   Americanized   they     thought  the  'dark-bread- plebeian. , :; . , -������������������..-.  '���������'So. we've become a nation of white  '..broad ea.ters.;. j .���������''.;'       ���������,'.���������...,.   y.'   .'.< -���������;���������-���������,  "That ''"moanY'just one   thing1, or'at  ieasityl diagnosed    the.   case that   way.  ���������Higher- prices .'had to bo brought about  rr> induce the   farmers to    raise wheat.  '���������'Somebody   had to do   it, and   bo   why  :' not-;..! .? ' .���������'..,-.  ���������'���������';; ''V.r.i ..more",thon 'thnt. This year I  *aw that the crop of wheat was going  to In* sin all or than .usual. The drought  ti'.ade. the \ soil' ;jn' Kanse--- like powder  .when it Was sown. It hadn't como up  Viy ' Christmas.' There aro ".'droughts in  ���������uiiiriy places now..; Atitt in South Amer-  , ifa.;; wiic.r,c���������,1iinich of^, the,.wheat,for Ku-  roii.e ia grown, tho ."Innuriry crop wns less  than ".wo-thii-ds what it. >vas .last '.year.  Tha/LiWi'-nnt. that United States; wheat  wmiVl tm 'bought' lip'by the exporter*-  tuulikave this country with no \yhe������t nt'  :    '' ���������' ������������������'��������� - - ��������� ��������� ��������� *    -     " ' '.'." '*"������������������ ���������   son for thoir downfall, might bo made  eelf-respecting producers again under  proper treatment not wholly charitable,  lie- found that only a small proportion  of those he came in contact with were  unskilled ^orkn-en ami that some of  theme were college men.  He four.rl that not only were they willing to work for their living but preferred to do bo when shown the way. One  s.f   +t������r.   4-1..^.-.    1,-    .T'J    .���������.__   4-- 3 ...   ������   y*    "*--.    .. ���������..J^r,   4ie   ulu    ..������.������   ������,o  bCUU   UCAlu   aOI  broken furniture to be repaired, and beset to work men who either were qualified for that wprk or, who were so unskilled that all that "could be asked of  them perhaps was to scrape the varnish  f*������m old ch ai is. Ke set his men to work  ��������� 'at this task until he had built up quite  s. business along' this line.;He then found  work or aided, the men; to find it for  ���������fchcmsolvcs, and he-learned bv his" experience that by such methods his own  work could g-c- forward successfully and  tnat-tho men stayed not longer at his  shelter than was accessary to enable  .thwri to get their own start oiice more.  After  John   S.   Huyier  became  president of the Industrial Christian Alliance  a project of-Dr. Furbay's for an enlargement; of tiie instittition came     to    :the  f-t'ont  and  made   good  progress, toward  realissationyso mr.eh so that.n6w the earner of Bond street "and Lafayettei"'sti-eot* j  ���������where it is the intention to e'rect a larcje '-  building for tlie carrying but of the doc-'  tor's  ideas ou; a   larger., sc^.le.,.In : the-  meantime Dr. Furbay has nreached    at  various New York      Chtirches ,   and i������i;  scheduled; to  speak  soon  .': at   John  J).  .B'oekbfoiler's  Fifth   '������������������'Aveniie.'    Bauti^t  Church,-of which- the Bev,  raster,y.-but.-it; is "  .tinuein the work  Protects You From Colds!  i ���������> ���������*  Ao the only way to reach catarrh is by inhaling nu-cli-  eated sir, it follows that the healing balsams of CataKfe-  0&009 eas/t fell to cure. It is a. purely vegetable oati-  aeptio���������soothies   and heaJs wherever it goes.  The Rerm-kiiling vapor is inhaled, at the mouth and in>  etaatlrv spreads through all the breathing organs. Every  ease of bronchitis and catarrh is rooted out* and. such  health and strength 5s imparted that these irouHesneveic  again  return.  OatarrhozcuiA   hna cured thouaands. and hero is  auoted?  the experience of Mrs. James A. Tweedle, .of Jay Ji&dge,'  Maine, who ieent  for sixtoeu outfits of CSa-taxrhozono   for  friends in her locality.    This lady gives very full ���������paav  tioulars ? wihy she did. so.    Her daughter,  fourteeca years  old,'.had doetoj*ed for catarrh,- obtaining no benefit, tried lots of other remedies^  ���������but all failedi���������^recommended.' oy a a&ighbor to try XSatarrhozoae.  Instead; of &&-  ppairiug, as she had. good reason for doing, obtained Oatanhozone,   and   before-  it was done, as she states, eSie was completely: cured.      No worodter aha recoiit-  ,i .Kjeads it.      C*M!d   had dropping in, the   throa^i    ha.wkin*r.   epittktgE     father  ythought she was going roto ccmammption: could not sleep at nighty and edds: "I  ;ooiy 'wish anyone sn-fferin-*; from catarrh'to giro it a fair trial."  Jwst Breathe "Catarrhozone" and You're Insured  /^'gainst Colds,   Coughs,   Bronchitis   and,  Catarrh  y ."Not'difficult for CatarrohoKme to anre, because it etHttainB-the easeoee   of  y; pine balsams and other antiseptics that simply mean death   to   eettarrh   and  oolds.    Large si:;e,   guaranteed,  $1; medium  size>  60c;   small trial  siao,    g5a.  ��������� All dealers, or N. C. Poison & Ckimpony, Hartford, Coin., U. S.iA^ end Eing-stes^  ���������:--)8at.'y- ".y,- - '.;;���������.' ;.  us  intenxion  to.  of the alliance. ;  con-  FLEPSH CURES EGZEM  Why Salves Fail While a Simple Liquid Ha-* Accomplished Thous-  "���������: -y:.'���������; ;ands'' .of- 'Cures. ....-"  JAS.  PATTEN, THE  WHEAT  KING,   HIS  \H  EV ANSTOl  ������  V/1FE-'AND   V'.'.Z   MANSiON  all. The same thing happened in Inuia  two years ago. and it-brought famine.  "These; are the condiiiona that made  me help; put wheat up to a price that  kept it from being sent out of the  country. It was simply protecting our  necessary home product just as a tariff  would lutve done." y,  "Are bread prices going, itp any higher:?" I. .asked.  '.-���������.Patten''drummed his cigar against the  .chair������������������arm. '"I do not believe now that  bread will go above C rents -a loaf���������, 'and  G cents;-*; loaf is a lot��������� bettc'r than no  bvejad." ;���������: At; least, I shall do nothir.g to  force prices higher.; All I want is to  keep them above the exporter's grab;  Why, the very thing I've been doing this  week by seltmg is keeping wheat from  soaring and. the market going wild.  ''TTpwevei*, ..that doesn't  apply to  the  ifE'Avinter'".wheat'-flour from whichyi'.ot  sot:  bMids, i iiie; rblls.etc;, are made. ,' The  south, and;: fa.s.t:dic*U3 ^oll. caters:, will  have to pay; for what they want, for I  don't ybelil've',.' tliere !is enough of that  ������������������wheat ieft to .lasfc a'. month..',.-.'' ���������   '.  ���������''-TBEWKOLE-'P1JSTCH    WILD  COME  :   AFTER JUNE 1.^ ;  The'��������� cpming''."pinch"' didh't seeni to  weigh on the wheat king's spirits. In  another breath he was laughing about  how his youngest son, Jack, 13, played;a  joke;on hiin 'at dinner, the night;.before."  "Jack asked me what the; president's  name was 40 years agp," he said. .."I  floundered' around from Johnaon to  Grant." y . -y '    :';, y;,.r;...,  "Jack  shook his head.  : "Finally I had, to ask.   vy  "'Taft,' he chiickteljij and of course it  was You see I bite on other people's  games.   Wheat'"* tho only one I know."  1 wanted. Patten to tell me what he  thought of the morals of gambling in  staple necessities. Higher prices for  bread is a-tax on women. I Wondered  if this man Vf*ali7.ed what a penny more  a day meant to the average housewife,  or a thinner, p.lico. of broad meant to a  tenement child. He seos no wrong 5r*  what ho has done. Ho thinks it is only  fair trading. "But," eahl he, "I'm not  arguing that I don't liko to ��������� make  money. In that' respuet I'm like DO out  of every 100 men. T like to make it  nnd to Hpeudyit. I havo no fitds "for  spending it. y ,   , ������������������  .-'.'.,''  ..".1 --worked cm a farm .00 m:le3 from;  here till I was 22. Then I came-to the  city and. went ���������with a grain inspecting  firm. After four years it went to pieces  and  I gathered up tiie remains.  "i had;to learnyabout the way thiiig3  go on the grain 'market, ;��������� just asaymau  whoigoos to church nil the. time has to  know something- about re.ligion." ..  "���������; Suddenly he jumped, to; his. feet and  .snimred ''round  earuestly,  'defiantly.-'  '"Bill- "there's ;6nevtlung:'���������''��������� I: wouldn't  do." he said. "-I wotikln't. push Up the  price of bread just 'for-',my'own "gain.  I'.ve received a lot Of letters, from poor  people blaniiiig "me for doing that. They  wouldn't if they.-only-.knew:'and appreciated the,'truth, of *the situation."  I '.-went to Patten's /mansion in>-2ih'an-  ston.- with its imposing white , marble  '������������������jqiuiutt's and .beautiful approaches) to  learn from Jlrs.' Patteii,��������� if .she -ttnder-  stortd the .'''argument of her husband's  erities. - She dees, not y sympathize with  "thosey'v.-lio say that it is wrong for one  man to be l-emarded with $A,000.000 in  three.day's, for liis services in putting  p; the price .of-the greatest human heller   husband's  view   is her  '.up y the  ee.ssitv  -view.  "Tliis trouble had to come, and it is  wciderfu" the way Mr. Patten has taken it," she  said.    '  ''When he comes home at night we  never 'Kiibhv by his manner what a strain  he lias been through. He is always  ..good-'naturoii. AVe only khow by the  papers: the next day what: has happen-'  fiK\.i������.:���������:���������.���������?/���������:������������������:* ���������";:������������������>':': y;::;y"���������,:"���������::,:���������.,r���������.���������:;.���������.'.-..-. {���������  ��������� Mrs. Patten wns simply. dressed in a  black and white silk morning gown. She  is not a seelety woman nnd is nototl  for her unassuming dress' and ways.  "Mr; Patten; lias ,no fads," she- saich  {���������"He leaves home every "-morning-in time  t������.'-veaeh his office in'Oliicago about 9.  'He does not1;even drive an automo-  niile"hiinself. becan-se, yoii know, ii man  who takes the time to do that can't be  ���������very bits}'.''",-' . :'-., ��������� ���������'���������.  T'liore.are three children in the Patten  'family: Agnes 17, Tom 13 and Jack 13.  All, attend 'tho'Evanstbn' public schools.  Jock Patten shines hia father's shoes  ''every morning and get1* n nickel for it.  That is nil the spending money his father gives -him."���������"Dorothy Dale.  AGAIN A PREACHER.  Oacs'ttn Outcast, He Goes Back to  v Bis Old Work  Nk Roimtated, But Applied Vw  .Or dilation as a Newcomer.  ,N bw York Sun * The New York Pi-efl.  l',v,U>,iy, wJvieh a few d-tys ago tvJoct*d.  '-.-.ndidiatflH ' for the' ministry'from the  t.'nhm Tlieolpgicol Beminary, took In it  iimrtrit ou Ahmdiiy whose experience is  ���������fitv different from thnt of most of the  1,'nicm HominarlHti*. lie in tv man who fell  ii'om tho%prie������tliocKl.it������iilf nud ha������ work*  ycd'up to' tHuolt'.a plane of rectitude* that  , tlwi Pr^shyttiryis gli-4 to welcome him  iiimjo morw}The mutt in llarvoy Graeme  Furlmy. Ile'lij jt "Ph, D, In tho ministerial  tllwvterie*, whloli,,' ������a a uympathotle brother of the cloth ���������olwcrvr-d; yeHtorday, iw  Ak'dU'if that he }������ "d<������<tloi-" by right of  ���������������twdy and by a higher title than though  . it woro a D. P. degree by favor. A*. l>r.  l-'urlmiy he la known hero in Now York,  wlveia !������<*��������� )%a������ been for tho hint few year*  ut-uiagor of tne Industrial Ohrlt������t!au A1H������  ���������imoe wt 170 Blceakcr ntreet, niul ������������ nucli  hrt woji known home yearn ngo In the  iiiirtltitry of tho Pre������bylerlan Chureh,  ���������whlfth he entered in 1800.  Soi������withln������ like.a decade ago ho left  .It, a?4 Pl������t������ then aatl before bin arrival  nt, /nn imwnf post in Blcoekor ������tw������t he  !uw been at thn������' a. tramp, n teaeher, a  t''������i''jwr������HitM> U-etuvi-r, a drunkard, wm  ������ prl/Mmer''handcuffed to'it black mtin  ���������wd, eo|l-m*te. of thnwa nogroen. Btranply  v'*t������>iiy.-*'*hf, M wm* In tin* eompatiy of two  oth<j,v black men that ho appeared bo fore  the church fathers '.more than'a year  ago and asked to ho taken under tho  lh'eshytcry's,euro.      '���������;    .  ,  1 Now,' at the completion of histerui of  .probation',luul Bupervision l^o is to bo  ordained as a newcomer into the ranks  of the ministry; he hns dcelinoil to take  any ailv,aiit������go of hiiV'eurHci' ''experience���������  mid has fttood before the Presbytery,  Pev, l)i', llaneroft. .lievliw 'wild yestor-  day, exactly as- a man who for the first  Mum entered the church and prepared,  hinwolf for the ministry, '  Dr. Furbay when ho first, entered tlie  inhmtr-y had it chargo'ut lloyuoldavH'le,  Pa��������� from which he went to Tyrone, Pit.���������  wltevo he Btieceeded Tlev, John K.DavleB,  who camo to tho Fourth Avenue Prcsby-  terhm Clixire.li, New York. Thence Dr,  Furbay wont to tho Oxford PreAbytci-hui  Church, Philadelphia,  While he war* there his -wife died and  he turned to drink. Once at a Hummer  resort, awakening to ������,< "feallzatlen that  lie wa������ drinking disgraeefully, ho did  not dcek to return to hi* church, but sent  In his reHjgnatlon and naked the Prcfl-  hvtory to relieve him of his allegiance*  IJnikr a rule of the Church, he being hi������  own neomor. hia Toqnost wan grante"!  without publicity or trial. Then l-egajr  tlie period of roaming. It took him to  many part*-* of tlie country, lie never  know why he drank, a* ha did not like  liquor. He taught nehool for n ������en������on,  and did not touch It. Then one day ho  watt Htanding on -a corner In Chu-aga  walting for a ear, wiw a maloon, entered  .������������������and thu Jiitt ot thu Ulo ������ccd aw>t .fcc  told. ���������'.,���������.  IU leeluyed, tramped, did mnny thlnj*������  and iiichWiUlty ltuiruvd nhuili ulfi/uL tW  ttrlrnle������ of the twemployed, the pan*  h(UWll������w������ nud the  vagabonda,. ,'Part,.,������!  once ho was. nrrested after ho had sold  his. clothing, It \vi*.s then that ho viva,  Rent from Chatham square to tho island  coupled to iV, negro.  A���������������������������fortnight,after his release he wandered into the McAuloy "Mission in Wat.  or,street; and the late Mr. Hadloy toed*  a docp, intcrett" in him, as ho did in  many another. Furbay sat there one  night whon three ministers who had  been his classmntos iu the seminary days  camo ia. He mado hia choice that night.  It was,-" tough'propofiitlon for him. He  looked at it afjunroly, Thoro were tlm������  choices.for.him. Ho could walk ont and  thoy would novor havo recogniKod him.  He could havo snt atill aud they would  not'have noticed him, Or ho could get  up and .toll hit* story in open meeting,  oh Ik the o*tntom of the place, and th������������  if the olorgymon caved to got further in*  formation regarding thoir former cln������������������  mato tho way wpN open for them to do  bo, lie are so and told his tale.  Some time afterward ho wont to the  Fifth Avenue Prcnbytorlau Church and  applied for ndmiaslon aa,a new convort  might de, Dv. Stephenson interested  hitiiBolf in him and has been ft good  friend to him, aa hat* Dr. Stircw ot'W.  Thomas' Protcntant Epiaoopal ���������h*ureh,  and Br. Farrar, of Brooklyn. In due  non������0H he applied to bo taken tinder the  Preohytory'o care, iih lino been told.  lie look up tho work of managing the  ludutttiial Chriutlan Alliance's ������������tftbli<-1f.*  meat in B](,uekor Htrcot, and wen furth������  er prai������o and gratitude. Alno ttupnert.  llv httfl a/mcthod of hin own .for Mlvtog  the prohlom of the homtilc������H unemployed*  i.nd his Idtin wai to change them from ������  rax on tho community to a credit, He  found that, as distinct from the vagi*,*  band������, the, hornoleen unomplo/ed     Wim  ltot t!ra*������ 1������ v?m fa New Y^rV, ������nd b*ri* w,*������y time"- m-������i������ v-bo, whR.tfv^f twtt ���������������*���������  y It is now thoroughly established  among tlie best'-medical-authorities that  eczema ;is.;'purely, a skin disease, dhe to  a -germ, and curable only through the  skin. It is not a blood disease at all;  in fact, thousands, of people suffer With  skin disease and are'perfectly .heal thv  otherwise, and thereby prove they have  nodiseased blood.  Smeary salves cannot reach the germs  because: they do not penetrate the skin.  The only way to reach the germs is by  means of a: penetrating liquid.  Such a liquid can be obtained by simply mixing ordinary oil of winter green  with thymol,; glycerine and other healing agents. This compound, known as  D. D. D". Prescription, stops the itch instantly���������and the cure's, all appear to be  permanent. In fact, it took'thousands  of cures, ease after case, before the;: best  scientific authorities; were convinced of  the absolute merit of this remedy. D.  D. D. Prescription kills the germs iri the  itching skin. Its effect is seen; within  yoiie mihtite, after -the first application  The cure is even; quicker: if '^D^Jlii:-::pi  Soap isiyusedy ihy"conneeti6ij;:';with -the  ���������treatment. ;'y:  ' >;., ��������� : ���������'���������.'-:-'.' ;-';���������:':';;���������;;':,  For free: sample bottle ;write ; to the  D. D.D. Laboratory, Department T>., 23  Jordan street-,''Toronto. For; sale -bv all  .'di'iig-gists..-  :i;-.':.-'"���������  .        ���������.'.    ���������yy;-.'.;:.::..::.r.:,;.:,';  .' '' ';'������������������-"������������������.������������������     - ���������'-.   ..'-.������������������-,���������������������������...'*-������������������-  'yErrors- of Speech.-.";" ;'-y':;">::''-':'  Theref is.yi-fet^ii'-ig that so; betrays the  culture p������ hiaii or ,.woman.-, ass correct  speech, , . Many educated Americans  speak in so careless and so- slovenly a  way t ha t strangers receive a very unfor-  tiinuta impression of them.;y  yyyy'  We ���������������������������should first look to it that wo ae-  quire a clear, distinct enunciation. The  way to'do this is to speak Wifcliout haste  and to give each word and each syllable  its full complement of time and sound.  If the inclination is to mouth the  words- and mumble the speech make an  effort 'to ���������:.speak'with- the teeth welt  apart. Above all, do not close thcynasal  passage, for that gives the tone commonly called "'speaking through the  nose." lu order to produce',;a.clear, distinct utterance the . voice .must have  right, of way through the throat, head  and;mouth.  .      ":.-.���������.���������X'X -<'��������������������������� ">X,'.'.''���������������������������'':������������������  To cultivate' a pleasant voice and to  speak .with clear enunciation is not, however, tlie whole of correct spepchy One  must be careful of one's, diction. , Diction h the manner of using wordu, their  choice and "the modes, of expression.  Thcvo are many-little; errors in .'.'tlie.  use of words' that can bo avoided by  being.on one's guard against them.,  For instance "cliiefest"'sinner"-"is an  '-expression often heard. ��������� It is iiicorrect.  If a thing is chief it is fl-t the head of  its flas?. How can anything, therefore,  be nhoad of it? The word change should  not bo u*'iil when exchange is meant.  Changos may, be made vin many ways,  but whon yixi give oneytliing for another you d������ uot elntngo. that urtlclo; you  exchange it 4'or whatever you receive in  return,, -���������-���������    ��������� -���������'���������.-' ��������� ���������',,���������;.  Take groat caro not to use the Word  lioth whon you uso allko. Do. not,say of  twins, even, that thoy are both alike;  any,'rather, they are alike, "Rath may  bo like the. father or tho mother, but  both cannot'be alike.  Do net fay, I learn her, but I teach  her. Tho first person teaqhos uml the  second and third learn.  One of tho commonest orrnrn is to  toy, Jane invited Harold, and I to n  party te-nlght. Jt fihould bo, Harold  and me, A t^od way to settle any doubt  about such caseH ia to separate the two  pronouns. You should nay: ,lane Invited  Harold, bub you would not eny .lane  Invited I. Another Inntancoof this kind  isvitt the commonly uaod phrase, Tvet's  you/ and I go; It nhonld bo, Let's you  and mo go, for wo cannot say, Lot 1  go.  Remember to nny, Try to go, not Try  and go, You may go and you may also  try and not go, but what'you really  moan to say is that you will mako an  effort to po. Say thac a thing is really  good, not real good. A climate In healthful, not healthy, and certain foodR aro  wholc������om(\ not healthy. A peraon ia  healthy,  A- nhniHO that at once marks tha  upeakornnono who lackH culture is, Vou  hadn't ought In do ro ond bo. Remember  to (Kiy, Yon ought not to do ao and ������o,  A tnlwtake In tho name ciami in the  phrani', Xf I was liiim-Huy liutead, If 1  wuas he, uml It I wre in hb place.  Hcua*���������They ������nv the Khan of Afghan-  frtan H quite a npnrt. Joax���������Let u������ liopo  ha lm% one of tha tin Khan variety.  *Wlt������t������ ������* woman marrien for ft dollar,  ,*j,* f>f|.*j.n find* she has a bad penny.  .Though;.'���������Jipt','-int-erc-stod in astroonmy, ,  tJiere.iS:no, subject .that, will more quiei<-  ly will''���������tlie.errtliusiastie.'interest of Henry  E; Dixeyr.tilian that of stars.'.:. The .other;.  day; he*" was fiuccessfully started on a.  disc.hssiiMiv of theatrical iistronomy by  an;;iniiioeent yquery ofyaii; innoeent by-  stander.:yy;.,;,.:':y'-; ;'���������-'������������������;,;..���������'"-..." .'���������'  '���������Mry'D^ey/'ysaid ;,hc, .'"why ;is''a'star ?",'������������������  ';. Dixey /ysat; ���������;.���������'. for; 'a nibment' gaaing''  thoughtfully into 'space. He rubbed his  'forehead iri tlio celebrated Dixey; way.  And':'- then ho answered,- seriously  .erion^h":,;.'':' ;;",; .  :.. ''Because a star i-3 an actor or actress  who plays a part  better  than anyone  clse.ycan* .' on>j who inakes the ' part hi������":  own and  stamps; it y wit/h  the  indelible  impression of his individuality.       .  '"Some people are called 'stars..because'  they have their ruihies on three sheets  and Jiave the word star under; their  name,ybiy perhaps;they are put. in the.  part by a manager, or again are made a  3tar because .the father is.a senator. Yet  such people are not stars and,'.can;.never  rise to the heights of a star. "No amount |  of advertising or boosting by managers  canymake:them;;stars.  ;;.    ������������������;;���������"��������� :  :   y-.  "The real star must be 'like.; the .painter or sciilptor���������rlie niust create the part-  and .when he pla;v*s it his rendition must  stand but as. el ear,, andy distinct as the  painting;;pr;"the';;woTk'��������� of; the sculptoi*,  so that.-theymaste*-' totich." can be recog- .-  iiized imme;dia>tely. :  .' '���������������������������;'"���������'.'.":  ''They--Say��������� the' play is the thing,'and  I graritiiypuyitLis of* great importance;  but what;"^;;tl-.e play ;*.rithout the actor  to interpret;\ih6ypai-t?y Look at; stichy  plays a3>'Kamlet,'?I*ip Van Winkle,* nild ���������'���������;  the -'Fritx'-"-iayo;; they are all good,"but';,  we lack ythe.actor: to play tli&m.   There  is none +o take .up "the .pieceSfthat Lottay  and MaggleylNIitcheli made famous, and  yet .their.-plays' nre excellent.  ���������'.'���������"Who was itbut "the actor that made.  Shakespeare, famous?    Without the a"c-y  tbr the beautiful -/works' of tlnit" great:"  master inigh-t .iievrei*. have been known,  and there can be hodoubt thnt the actor  has made .the characters of the Bard of  Avon   appreciated y\?   they  could havo  been in no other. w-Jay.;. Ibsen would have  been known   to   a Tse"eet  few,  but the.  stage ha3.made the characters known all  over the world.   : ���������:  "Every star must havo three things--  technique, persona.':ty and intelligence.  He must have the inreFiigenc-e to comprehend, the requirements of the part,  the personality to impress on the parp  so that when he creates it he makes' it'  his owi., and then the technique. ������  essential to a perfect performance. Often  a raaiiager azid the author will not gra������p  thfciystroiigth of a part and will consider  the strong character of the piece one'  which is oi mihbr dramatic interest.  ."|n.-.':a^prb.kiuetion the star i.-; the heed  and the other;members of the company,  as well as the .manager, look to the star  to .give.the character to the play, and a.  carelcss^or indifferent star  can do an  incalculable amoxmt of damage to  the  play and the players.    Beiaseo, one of  the: greatest mastei-s of stageeraft  the  ���������.world has ever known, never produces a  play-without a; star.   It is a well-known  fact that certain actors have so made-'  .parts  their own that when they retire  from the cast tlie box office receips fell  off, and tli.-it.is a most accurate way to  test the wish, or, I may say, the appreciation of the public.   'Trilby' was never  a success without Lackaye in his part of  Svcngali, and when he would play the  receipts would be almost double.  "We hear niv.ch about ihe necessity  of going abroad for material ior plays .  hut- right here in America we have an  -abundance of  stuff  for gooxl plays  for  years to come, and it is time our authors;, should appreciate this fact.   If one  should   travel   over  this  country   as  I  have tiiey-could see this fact.   In Amer-;  :ica life is filled with sweet, innocent, ���������and  romantic incidents, aJid in the west much  nobility of character is seen.  ;?"We have;too many B. A. actors to-  day>"������������������'continued Mr. Dixey.  '; -''And 'Hvha>t:; da you mean by H. A.���������  bad actor"?" he;:.:,.wac_ asked. ^       ,  ; "Noy" he .answered. ''Si A. ac-tors are  what i; call1 bread and butter actors;  'those^ who caiiiievei' thrill or move you.  Thoy act for their bread and butter  alone, with never a thought givm to  the art of acting, and are satisfied night  /after night to ..play the parts they have  without making any progress, and act a  cavalier just as they would a drawing  room dandy." ,'  HealthDedines  After experimenting for nearly 20  years Dr. Hamilton discovered .-''''on. absolute specific for weak kidneys. His  pills of mandrako and buttornut euro  permanently.  ; Can you afford to delay P No, your  interost compels you ,to ttse this certain cure how���������to-day. Only take D'r-.  Hamilton's Pills, and , an absolute re-  coyeiy ia_ guaranteed. In thousands of  cases relief has been instantaneous.  Such was the experience of James ������1.  Gordon, of Marysville,  TWENTY YEARS A SUFFERER.  "My kidneys bothered mo for twenty  years. I had gnawing pains in the back,  and my limbs ached with weariness all  tho time, My digeetion wits poor, and I  had Bpecka: beforo my eyes.  "Dr. Hamilton's Pills holpcd mo from  the first day. ���������' . Reliof was immediate.  Thoy restored me, ond my health's bet-  ter than over." ;  Hamilton^ Pills Cured  All complaints kindred to Iciduey disease are prevented by Dr. Hamilton's  Pilla. Thoir uso insures you against  Diabetes, Bright's Disease, and liver  trouble" No house should bo without  ouch a valuable' medicine. Sold ovory-  whero by druggists, 25c per box, or five  for $1,00. N  its raw shapc^ which lies buried in the  earth at a great distance, where wo  must go and dig for it and dig hard if  we want to get it. Measles and various  other afflictions come to us, but not so,  as a rule, with something, meaning  prosperity, which uc must go out\and  seek.���������  ^'So I toll William that I hope ho  won't join the great army of those who  sit down and waitj/for something to turn  up. He might be struck by lightning,  hut the chances are so much against. St  that it would be a terrible waste of time  to figure 'em out, and theie wouldn't bo  any thing coming to him then.  "What 1 hope is that William will get  out nnd look and dig for what he wants  and not sit down nnd wait, and ho won't  find the competition as keen as perhaps  he; thinks, for really there are not such  an everlasting lot of steady, stick to It  diggers. There's a clutn'ce for every man  that means business.  "I tell WilUo that if he doesn't get  the biggest prizo in' the whole world  he'll' get something, and something  .worth having, if he'll only gt*t out nnd  got to work,'around among men in the  places whore the digging* are found.'  '^That's whnt I'm hoping William, jun,,  will,do���������go out and work like a man  for'--'what he wants;' the thing of nil'  others thnt J. hope ho'won't, do^-is tit.  sit down and wiiit for something to turn  tiji."-r-New York Pun.  -*>������'���������������'  THE  WAITING   HABIT,  His  Which  Mr.  MacWhnckt    Hopes  Son Will Never Contract.  "I fiivpnoju* it'a n fact," sold Mr. Mno-  Whatkt, "that about the worst habit  you could contract Ih that of Hitting  down and waiting for something to  turn up,  "I'vo known a lot of mon that have  had thin habit, but, I have never known  one of tltwn to havo anything como to ���������  him yel, Of eourae there'*' a chance of  .i mirnVi Wing' f.truclc by lightning, but  if you take the total,population of the  world and divide by the number struck  you would find that the cIihuccm of be-  lug Htruck are very umall, and the  cluinci'i- of anything coming to a man  who in wailing for Homot-hlng to turn up  are a great deal nmnllor atill,  "You wee, m I tell my flou, William  MncWhaUt, Jun., i-omcthlng, that I������  to-lwny. the Homothlng thnt we are a|.  wuvrt loi-klitu" for lo turn up, I* ivullv  not, iui you mlcht Hav, a thing of migratory Kiature, tnnt in, not a thing that  i������eek������ people. In fuel, onn of Iln chief  chnri������M^rintic/* eomiUtH in Itm InclinaUi'-ii  to ntlclc wnmfwhi'n*, g'*nernllv more or  lc������!si far off, in which It U liV.0 gold in  6YNC3HRONOUG  CLOCKS.  In geniolis Devlco Joint lnvoii.,������ii of  Electlcian nnd Clock Maker. .  The Kloftktrott'c.hriiwi'hc ZvilRchrifl oi  Berlin devoted an article to an ingcnlou*-  invention by Professor lleithofer 'nnd  the ^Viennese." eloekmaker Momwct-e,  whereby Icocki* within u   radiua of' 100  or 125 miles may be worked nynehron������  ously by    means    of   wirelos*  elect**!**,,  impuls<^ from a central station,  The Btatlon is cunippod much n������ *t  wireh****- telegraphy txnus.ml&.->lon station. The nppnratuH con������i*tn or" a pendulum swinging Bixty tlmea a wviuuto  and a r-ogwhecl which revolves one eo|tv  with <'ach ������wing. When sixty cogi- liavd  jmitiicil tho pci'duhim ������������d one mt-nuto  iian ehipse^l, the wlrolesii impul������e������ nr������  set in motion by the truiiimiiri������lou in-  Htrunu'iit1*. '���������.-:'.'  All cliH'l-i* to lie Rynehronl-s-od are tM������4  with a receiving nppnmtufl ami comlst;  only nf a dial, Imnd* uml n cogwheel  atluehineni, with eleetro������iu������Kn������t������, which,  worked by tho IihpuIhch from the twin**  mUftlon Htiitlen, uinve around the hand*  of nil el(K<k������ fitted with the apparntn*  5n e-iftcl i..vnchreny, An ingenious dcvlw  preveulH foreign electrieml iii'ipulweA In*  tenN-rhig vvlth the working.   ������"������<������������������������������ ~������������������������  In the matter of tlitl** ft*o������flt������*������ *<m*  people nre n1mo������t n������ cxditilve nri thougli  they were in jail. ������ > 1"  THE"   CEBSTON   RBVIBW  'P,  A. x  ���������    OF COMMERCE  A Tfc*Jg<  WAGONS  *-������-.~.  HEAD   OFFICE. TOROTO  ESTABLISHED 186**/  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General ISana^r  Jt'aid -up uapitai, $1 G,GQG,Guu  Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000  HAf\  Branches througlrtrst'Canada''; end in the United States and England  0, ~���������  ii i   O  banking* business. ���������   Sak  00^>.������ l������i- w w  Every facility afforded to farmers and  others for the transaction of their  s notes will be cashed or taken for collection.  9  .���������V.-oounts may be opened  by mail  and  monies deposited or "withdrawn in this  .122  PLANET  Caliat  All TO  KJ YV O,  JUNiOR   CULTIVATORS,   SEEDERS,  FARM   IMPLEMENTS  ,,ADROW������  AND   ALL   KiNDS   OF  V  way with equal y.3*.:ty.  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  iarver.s.riarness.  Opp. McCreatSi's Barn    ^ ��������� Lowest Prices.      Best Terms  The Creston ^eviel^  Published every Thursday at Creston,  British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  l^aing Co., at their cface, "Flt-et Street,  Oreston.  ������j*o. ,T. Atherton -  - Editor.  Bubscription, $2 00 a year, strictly m  advance.   No pay, no paper,  s* No stand off for Legal Advertising.  Quack ads. introduced to waste paper  baBket; same with unsigned  contributions.  SO-Day Notices, $5:  60, ������7.50: 90, $10  Wild Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, B. C.  Monday   at ��������� 8   p.m.   in  Meets  ever  Speers' Hall  "P. C. Corry, C. C.  A      Ti*     ���������Cfiwo������������/������V>     XT   nt  T*<  XX.      jj������      .&.   J, * MW������A,      A.*.*     WA      A#.      w      w  G. Hendren, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  k -���������  ��������� "  MOYIE,  B.C.  ������r.   R  We are here primarily to make a million  and incidentally to advertise the resources of the town and district. It  is our aim to see that Creston gets a  square deal in all matters, and we  shall scourge tbe wicked and canonize  boosters. There are no strings on  "���������he editor and he alone will dictate  oar policy and take the medicine.  Bverybody with the price can take  this paper, and nothing extra is  charged for reading the ads. Tell us  the gossip and the scandal, we need it  in our business.   Bring in your ads  the ranchers iu the Hood River couutry,  and in tbis connection, he quoted to us  th������ words of a celebrated congress man,  who had made a study of fruit culture :  "Stay with it; Hood River ..will be a  power in the world yet,'' and wo all  know how the old man's prophesy has  been fulfilled. Oreston, Dr. Heavener  says, looks good to him, and he was a  little bit afraid that his report would be  too glowing to lay before his: confreres,  and he deemed it expedient to advise  that they come and see for themselves.  Dr. Heavener will return in about two  weeks.; -���������'.'"  4-  Manufacturers of the. Celebrated Lake Shore Export.  BOTTLED  BEER   A  SPECIALITY  Pure Mountain Spring Water used iu tho Manufacture  ���������"���������'������������������"���������-''"������������������' "a ; " of onr Boer. '.','-.  J. MUELLER,  Proprietor,  JVloyie,  B.C.  'm.  up."  Wo are not tho only ones to ' * double  Last week the Moyie Leader made  its appearance as a four page all-home-  print puper, ata. iinproreinout that cannot fail to wiu the approval of the peo  ple of.-Moyie,. ""The Crow is singulax-ly  fortunate in having a bunch  newspaper men who ever extol its**h*.erit8,  and Br'er Smyth of the Leader is as big  a booster as the rest.  Ranchers! Don't miss the lecture on  * * Irrigation" at the sehoolhouBe on  Saturday evening by Prof. Ourrie, the  espert.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Guests  ������������������ -yy.    Callr c&gam  Dr. J. Heavener, a recent visitor from  the Hood River fruit country, has on  behalf of a syndicate of fruit farmers,  been investigating the Creston district.  "We understand that Dr. Heavener has  been commissioned to report on bur climate,   transportation  facilities, water,  soil, etc., and for this end\ he recently  visited many of our prominent ranchers  and ctlso inspected much of the unimproved land of the district.  To a representative of the Review he  -said that he had visited all the principal  fruit growing centres of B.O., but that  Henceforth there should be no more  complaints for divorce on the grounds  that a husband snores and deprives���������a  wife of needful sleep. A Seattle woman  has invented a snore silencer which is  on exhibition at the Alaska-Yukon Exposition.  The possibilities of the invention are  immense. Most of us would be willing  to submit to an increased charge for a  sleeping car berth if we were insured  against ripping snorts of sleeping fellow  passengers. Hotel rooms, separated only  none had come up to his expectations I by a wooden door and transom, should  with the exception of Oreston. umis  district tie described as a- second Hood  Slyer, and so favorably was he impressed  that he was afraid to report on it. He  therefore deoided to return home and  higher  command a mgner rental if a snore-  silencer were supplied and adjusted to  each guest.  Without sleep there is no joy in this  life.   It the woman's invention is what  Wouldn't it be a good thing if a fow  enterprising men got together aud purchased a couple of level lots for the purpose of inaugurating a bowling green.  Why is not an;'-effort being made to  instal a Government library in Oreston,  Here we are, thinking all the time that  we are a wideawake up-to-date burg,  and there isn't a library.  We understand that the contract for  the construction of the new schoolhouse | \  has been awarded to a Creston man.  This was securedvin open competition  against many others" several of i whom  were'contractors from Nelson, and other  r. W. Miliarias the man.  Seven "Rooms are now,  ready for "Roomers"  '       in  the   Baast  Block.  \      AH    are     furnished.  I       Call "and see  j        FRANK   BAAST  &KMmuamsxsaXMamz*amxmaBx&am*mmuma*Mbxxaa*a*m^*0*&a*&a*aKm*M  o .    .-  :!  will make no mistake  when you get. off the train  if you sign the register at  the1 Creston -Hotel. Travelling  men will' substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  j-Lumbermen,   Raachers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead - - frops*  arrange with tho syndicate ho represents I it is saifl to be, she is a benefactress of  to send sight or ten delegates to visit  mankind.   The invention consists of a  arge centree.  Moyie celebrates on Dominion Day,  and s high old time is promised. There  will be a big bunch of Oreston folk there.  Let's all go.  C������>~J-  j&eus  our country and verify his words.  Dr. Heavener has many interesting  storiss to tell of the early struggles of  jttw������'  The Man With  A Millstone  About His Neck  The millstone Is lack of  special training. It holds  ono man down to hard work  and small wages while  others, properly trained, go  ahead. But every man and  woman who Is laboring  under such a burden can  easily rise to a better position and increased earnings  ��������� and can find out how for  the asking.  To find out how, slraply  write the 1. C. S., r.t.ating"  the position you wish to  fi-aln. In return, an institution -with 17 years of suc������  ce.isful experience in training thounanrls nf othnrq for  advancement will tell you  how It can fit YOU for a  better-paying position. No  risk to run. No bookr, to  buy. Isn't such a chance  for advancement tuorth this *  *ntuh to you t  INTERNATIONAL  CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS ���������  ���������������       liit 711, Soristfli, *i.  Or lh������lr toant Jt������|ir-<������entAt!v������:  J. W. BENNETT  ll'.O. iJUX 01  r*fcKNlE| *>������t������i  silver cord that depresses the tongue and  is held in place by a bridle on the chin.  A kind of gag, perhaps suggested by the  device used in the olden times to pnniBh  gossips. '   "It pays to advertise," said Mark  Twain at an advertisement writer's banquet.  ������������������When I was editing the Virginia City  Enterprise, writing copy one day ond  mining the next, I tried to forco this  truth home in many ways.  "A superstitious subscriber once wrote  and said he had found a spider in his  paper. Was this good or bad look ? I  replied to him in our 'Answers to Correspondence' column as follows:  ������"Old Subscriber���������The finding of a spider in your copy of tho Enterprise is  neither good nor bad luck. Tho spider  was merely looking ovor our pnges to  find out what xnorohant wns not advertising, so that it could spin its wob aoross  his door nnd lead a froo and undisturbed  existence forever after.'"  LIQUOR LICENSE ACT, 1900 AND  IilQUOE LICENSE AMENDMENT ACT, 1S08  TAKE NOTICE that 1, Porcival Reghialcl  Godfrey, of Ureston, B.C., intend to apply ono  month after the date hereof, to the Buperiu-  tendent ofProvlnclal Police, for a Wholesale  License to sell intoxicating liquors undor the  XTuri  I Svtinas* Mattresses I  I and Cots r    |  We are Agents for IVlcLaughlin I  "MS9������S ������!';*&  provisions of tbe Statute in that behalf, In  tho prcmlson known and described as   the .  Mercantile Block, situated at Creston, B.C., to1,  commence on the First, day of July, 1009.  Dated at Croston, B.C., this 21st day of May,  %Homes completely furnishea%  ���������   I  1 Creston Furnishing Co. I  i^s-^l^g^aPQf^     -SSgl^ffiriO'A      a^QiVi-"ii;ii^ .   gafff*  gUbSdi-S,  PiSggguO,  iiagUS'id, 5HU.  You Save Moneys by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  3RU5.  CRESTON  KXP. ������..B .QAiLP.aA������AJliUUtgA&,'*L^^  3  J  1909..  A TYPE OP HYPOCRITE  -(From tho Lothbridgo Herald)  The printing ofllcoB of this city to-doy  pay out a big wage bill. Thoir employ  eel patronlrzo local merchants, the uews-  papors booBt the city, ������lvo tho olti-zons  promiuoncr������ wb'n thoy nro doing something oreditnblo, and hoop thoir names  out of tho paper whon thoy nro figuring  in tho polioo court. Yet tho olly-tonRuod  non-tax-paying, uon-wngo-paylng travelling sallHman from Winnipeg oatohos  Htiino of theuo oitl/oiiH with au order,  because his price is a littlo lower. Whnt  if tho rout of wortnlB followed tho wwou  practice ? Mont of tho buying In th'.n  city would bo done by mall order. A������  a matter of fact there is too muah talk  about "Building tip Lethbridyo-'Mul too  lltt.lo prflctien. If vv������ want to build up  Lethbrldgo we want to got totfothor,  pnrroniwi ea<!h other and run th* peddlers and mail order catalogued out ou  the (wrap heap.  J. A, "uu&ttfutuMy������tU STclMS cf.n������5y  man,-urrlvtdlhurKUyt  PEROIVAL R. QODPHEY  WANTED NOW  A rolinblo party to not ns aren't and  salesman in Oreston and surrounding  distriotfor the sale of Hardy Ontario  grown fruit and ornamental trees. Good  pay weekly. Exclusive territory. As  we guarantoe delivery off first grade  stock in good condition our. agents have  everv ohanco of doing a splendid business  Write Now���������  PELHAM NURSERY CO.  Toronto, Ont.  N.B.���������Salosuien book  orders for Fall  dolivory from now on.  IT STICK  PARTICULARLY IF  IT    IS     PLASTER.  You can tell me your needs  with confidence because I  can fill the bill.  Ed. Fulljarnes  PLASTERER,  ga^������������0e������������>������������a������������9������fW'5<s������c<sw������e������|  ychman  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  Tinware  Stoves  Wiping  iii  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heating ,a  Specialty.  &wcmmvm&3m*������a������&&wa&z������i)  CRESTON  BAKERY  WE ARE HERfe  FOR BUSINESS  Starke^ & Co,  Wholesale  (Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  Ginioml ConimiciHlon Morohunti  NELSON"     -        B.C.  IWII������llll������������"  WWIMTIMII IMMIUf  (HMMI  TENNIS SEASON  IS NOW HERE  RACQUETS3M.BALLS  ���������'AT'THJI6 ���������  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK  The Excellence of our  y     HOME-MADE  Cakes ������������������r"  Wastry������������������-���������  # and ���������  Confectionery  IS UNSURPASSED  T. Q. MAHON  mr.tr  "ffifflBWBBia^^  We can supply yott  promptly with  ^  Fresh Eggs, Butter  Fresh Meat  Eish  ��������� ''.'Cuffed. Ham  and Bacon  Sausage, etc.  *mmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmm+*mmmmn  Shamrock Leaf Laid  s.. ��������� . ��������� ���������  Highest 'Price paid to  Farmers for  CATTLE  HOCjS  POULTRY, Etc,  P. BURNS & Go.  Limited  CRESTON      -     B.C,  mm,**���������  mmmummmmmm  i  "THE PLAGE TO GET  Your Furniture; Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains  Linoleums, Ranges, Stoves aud Crockery.  , We Furnish your Home Coniplete,  rn>m-r-"T--*-*"'"*^**--"���������"'""*" " '  Comp  Write for Prlcts  JNJtLLoUJS} ������>*L>* A          .k^itouiiklkiM^libu^kaur'.  l'^P^,P^II|F^!'^f*, ^ ���������*' ������������������      '  /  C7 V  *<  /   C.  /-���������'  ������������������py  jl jcukv ���������was.ja^ a ������4-/i"*s  .ss.ev vju'&w  i fci i r i-  Becent high water has demoralized  transportation throughout the interior,  and porticnlary has poor old Slocan suffered. "Between Patrick's sawmill and  Lemon Oraek'on the Nelson-Slocan line,  two washouts have occurred and'the  train was caught between the two.  Mudslides are more or less frequent in  that^particular section of the C. P. B.  Oo.'s system, but this ono is tho worst  is the history of the section. The washouts are said to have destroyed about  300 feet of the track.  "Between "f*sOssbei'ir snd Sandon another  lagre washout has occurred, nnd thoao  competent to speak say that the sorvico  will not be in working order for at least  three months. Sandon again gots it in  the neck. Out off by mudslides from  communication with McQuigau, ami  the latter place also cut off for the same  trouble with Kaslo, things looked blue  enough for the big shippers of ore from  the Sandon district, and all hopes were  concentrated on the Sandon-Rosebcry  line ���������rsmaini*"1' "assabls for transporting ore to the Trail smelter. This  is now knocked on the. head and the  only solutiOE. to the problem is to open  in good shape tho hitherto bad government wagon road hBtifeeii New Denver  and Sandon. It ie to our way of thinking, the only method by which many of  tbe principal shipping mines of the  north ond of the Slocan district can get  their ores to the water at Now Denver,  but again there arises "the problem: haw  long will tho SIocan-Nolson branch of  V I  the service be out of business ? for thiB  routo will have to be opon to make connections for the ore shipments we mention.  Provisions are now being secured front  New Denver for Sandou and way points  and a paok train of eleven horses, with  nothing but fresh meat, has been sout  up to Sandou by Hermann Olovor, tho  meat king of the Silvery Slocan.  A large number of Indians left' for  St. Engeno mission at Cranbrook on  Wednesday, where they went to rcele-  brate the feast of Corpus Christi. They  were joined there hy a number of Peigan  Iudihnsfrom Lefchbridgo and Macleod.  J. J. Grady left*for a business trip to  Kelson Monday.       *~  Write tho O.O.S TCranbrook, B.C.,  for prices on furniture.  Is a  Winner  The Frost Woven Wire Fence  The LOCK is Solid with no Loose Ends to Spring  Also' Ornamental Gates and Fences for town property.      Easy Terms.  Write, "stating wsnta, and J^will call on.you.   WALTER V. JACKSON,       /  Box 53,   CRESTOJsr, B.O.  ."Dick" Fraser, accompanied by his  son Hugh, were taking in' the Sights of  Oreston last Monday and Tuesday. Both  visitors-also gave the,, locals & treat, as  Fraser ma-for arrived attired as an Old  Country squire, with regulation Norfolk  QU1V &JU.U ^,ClLtU.OU Ca-lVtt!s������  UJ4U. UlLklXJi.     J.' l������~.  ser was got up as a typical ������������������stage" Irishman. Mr. Fraser-is from Oranbrook,  and he is endeavouring to extend the  market for Orailie Bowness' brand of  wet goods, of which he Bwears there is  uot a headache in a bottle. '���������  Prof. Curne, of Kamloops, who is one  of the experts of the Agricultural department of the Provincial Government,,  will arrive here on Saturday next to  give a lecture on " Irrigation " in the  schoolhouse   the same   evening".    The  a6Ci,UXG Wih   u������gm ������l</    o O CxG&x,*   vuu vu6  subject is one that should assure a large  attendance on the part of our ranchers.  There is no admiss'on price, and all are  invited. The lecture will be held nader  the auspices of the East Kootenay Farmers' Institute.  Frank Aiken is the first man this  spring to provision for mining on Summit Oreelc. He will begin at once and  endeavor to locate the rich gold lead,  supposedly upon the ���������'Old Mike," owned  by Silver King Mike of Nelson. * A tremendous boulder of ledge matter, carrying high values, has been found below  the property. (  A. W. Coulter, proprietor of the Ores-  ton furniture store, has gone on a trip  to Sault Ste. Marie, Dryden and other  Ontario points, where he will probably  close up his business there and confine  his attentions strictly to Creston in future. Mr. Coulter has two large dry  goods stores there, and he will likely  accept an oiler for them. During his  absence the^Oreston business will be well  looked after by Mr. G. M. Oadenhead, a  recent arrival from Toronto, who knows  the business from A to 3.  Oreston is still flapping its wings and  pntting on feathers. The building  record for the past month showed an  increase over all others, and yet there  are more to come.  R. Hulbert, Nelson, proprietor of the  Empire Moying Picture Theatre, was a  visitor here on Wednesdays H9 is now  preparing the telephone/directory for  Nelson. Mr. Hulbert is a rancher, who  made money at it, and he has many  good words for the Creston district.  R, H. Ley and C. F- Shesrwin, wno  recently took a bond on the Alice mine*  near Creston, are making preparations  to commence work on the property  within the next few weeks. There ia a  large body of ore in sight. Shipments  will be made to the Trail smelter. The  report $faat Messrs. Loy and Sherwin  were acting for the Canadian Consolidated company is quite without f ounda-  tion.~Nelson News.  Climate  xTfoarfcets  .>  The climate of the Creston district is so  mild in winter that seldom does the mercury-  touch zero, and in summer the weather is  very warm which is so beneficial for the cultivation and coloring of fruit. Cool evenings, however, are-a persistent factor for the  enjoyment of repose.. The early springs are  vey favo able fo gid e ning and budding  fruit trees. The autumns are very long  and the weather is of an ideal Indian summer. Violets and wild^ strawberries bloom  as late as November.  Soil  i  The soil is an alluvial clay on a clay subsoil. This does not apply, howeve������, '^o the  entire, valley, as thelower bench lands are of  a black^re while the land in  the yicijuity of Erickson is of a sandy character. Four-fifths of the entire* valley"* is  free from stones and gravel. The laixd is  practically level and mostly covered with  timber. Fine Government roads are plentiful, one being thirteen miles in length. Soil  to suit any kind of vegetation may be secured in this valley.;  flfooisture  ..������������������'.-������������������      ������������l ,. . ���������     '...���������'. *���������-      -,,  Moisture is plen-tiful, as it rains every  mCnth and is sufficient for bountiful crops of  every description.  While there is a splendid local demand  for products, the principal markets for the  Creston district are the big centres of the  Crows' Nest Pass and all cities as far east  fts Fort 'William 2nd Cha^lean and as -f^**  north as Athabasca. Landing. We are absolutely the closest producing point to the -  markets, therefore we receive higher-prices  by reason of our products reaching- the markets in shorter time and better in condition  than can.be done by any other district.  ^Transportation  Creston is well favored in the matter of  ..transportation. ,ThevC. P.:''.;,'.R^.rp*asse*ngeri  trains call here twice daily, going east and  west. The J eastbound passenger and express passes through here at 13^12 p.m.,  therefore allowing berries and fruits to be  picked in. the forenoon, and shipped in a refrigerator car with no further handling of  fruit. Until the markets are reached. The  G. N. runs trains into Creston. The railroads pass through the Creston Valley, and  fruit may be loaded at eight points along  the liiie.'.'.'  4l>rofcucts  ;  $8  The Riverside Nurseries, Orand hib, ft  Are the Largest Nurseries in B. O., and the Nearest to CRESTON.       /  NO FUMIGATION ���������  Our Apple Stock is grafted witt: Scions cut from SScsrisg srees  . Address  CRESTON, B.O.  WALTER V. JACKSON, *������*>'  'Phone 9. Line No. 8  The  SirdarHotel  '   A Home from Home.   ,  . Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  STOP!  STOP!!  STOP!! !  Campbell & Graf?  Proprietors,  Sirdar, B, C.  SHAVES  AT  MERRILL'S Barber Shop  TO-MORROW  The famous strawberry fields of Creston  , outclassed' every other district in British  Columbia last year for production, quality  and prices. ������������������'������������������ In addition to this we raise hay  and all kinds ot vegetables, apples, peaches,  pears, plums, cnerrics, nectarines and grapes  as well as all the smaller bush fruits, which  grow in abundance v  ,n\  M.MM������������<������WM'tw������'������������������i--*iffrttr^friiriin������^ i m-i-nrii������������  WRITE.FOR ANY  INFORMATION  The progress of the Fruit" Growing In-  dustry of the district has been  very rapid.  ( Five years ago, there was  i*>o  fruit trees  '."���������shipped tb the Crestou district, while in the  spring of 1908 about 48,000 were received  at this point. There wcVe also several hundred thousands of strawberry plants and  berry bushes shipped in.   We have a rural  telephone system, which -will shortly be  connected witji Nelson and Cranbrook, it  being already connected with Spokane.    A  system for waterworks and also for generating electric  power has   been  installed at  Goat River Falls.   Electricity will also aid  in opening up,stale of our large mines, \ye  ^liavc, two Graded Schools with an attendance of 80 nupils, three large general stores,  gent's furnishings^ Canadian Bank of Commerce, photograph gallery, 3 restaurants, 2  Hotels,   hardware   store,   tinshop, jewelry  store, a barber shop!**, poolroom, 2laundries,  blacksmith, fu mi lure store, tailor, building  ��������� contractors, harness and saddlery store and  ; two livery stables.    The professional men  are ^a doctor and government surveyor,  The. Social 'advantages arc, Catholic, Anglican, Presbyterian and Methodist churches,  several fraternal lodges and three halls.  *      X  WWM  \  if yoa are looking for a. juocatton  Where you 'can "Build A HUMtL  S r* h nf i ������* i *������i  lue Lots  Beautifully-situated south of town,Jquite close to business centre; one minute's*  walk from^ the depot; three minutes from public school; overlooking the  beautiful &6otenay Valley*   A beautiful location for a home.  eeure one  i-'*' ...        .���������;;.������������������  ��������� . '������������������''''    ,'" ' ������������������'; ���������*''���������''  s  They will  be  Valuable  dcjwn and $10 a month  : I'Hlfll'll'O'UMBMWffM  MUBIMWin1  ���������H  Write or <wire to, call on dr phone J. J.  ������������������.I i������ 1 ..ii. 1.   ,11. nr--'~r-T|ifr'imiiMi>>iinmiiiiwTMii'������i������iiw  Tel 20*  AOCTIONBBR AND COMMISSION AGENT  r%   *\   n%  '. G. Sox 38, CRESTQ&, B.C. ���������~r  ; f���������-T[���������' ���������-J-*--r-^ - ~~r���������*r-a -������v *  -"���������"  is ur.cleanly.yjtrid is a' sure way to draw  water bugs and roaches. Of cour.-n most  people .know.this, and still thoy nro care-  "oss, particularly'-maids.  Ik will be. fouhdVan economy to pews*  .wo iuiir-imishes'instead of one. Sit this  way one can. always be. clean, and there  is   a  better  opportunity    to   ah-   thetu.  But their younger si->tei = in,high nnd  liiiiiniu.u i-'imol will do well to <-t;Uc to  tlio mon' girli-di jiriiic"'--, in one fomi 01  anothci.  A-, to iiialofial, lime i^ nobbing more  suitable for a \'Uing trill than fhio iaw-i  or mull, tiiiv.r.'oil with 1 .*.(���������?.  Iliind cmbioidti-. nun be u5f d with exquisite  of loot aNo on mh.1i   frocks.  Silk gauze and silk cashmere.'.will-both  be used extensively this season.  For the older'girl, crepe xVchsne and  chiffon .cloth in-c alv.-iiys de-iirablc:.."  The now thing silkottomau will also  be used, which has the lai-gee'oid of the  older  and thicker weave;!  'Then there i.-* crepe vlqt.h,.,which lends  itself readily (o elaboration, and tunny  other all-silk and silk wool weaves, ti>  ���������suit ihe most varying tastes.- -,.'.���������  iec with plain icing. When ready to  serve split and serve with the whipped  cream. Put together again and decoi-  ate with whiped cream and a blanched  hazelnut. ���������,     , ,,  COFFEE CAKE.  One cup oE sugar, one-half cup ot mo-  la���������i">, one-halt cup of cold coffee, one  cup of seeded raisins, two cgg3, one toa-  spoonful each of cinnamon, cloves and  liiiioc-. one Icasjiqonfiil of baking soda  ��������� dissolved iu the coffee. Mix well and,  last of all, add-'two.���������cups; of flour. Bake  hi a loaf and when done, taint out of  the tin and ice the bottom and sides  with white frosting..  DANGERS THE  AN   INDUSTRY    THAT    EMPLOYS  4,000   NEWFOUNDLAND   MEN.  which  ! t liens'.  .It  'is'just  as, .-important -as--washing  Sprang Greens.  Uo   .",������.-lS!?.U.-.,pt ��������� Spring ���������-���������'jilt-'i-  T !-.-���������> win.iev; -v'egctaMs.s '-.ire. gun:,.:  c- ^\:m:ncv crop- has nov yet ec'ii  o ���������������'<..**:* !':>:"���������->' ir V*-i'4(:i.**ne i.iit'V-j-i>i--:  S'j'ii.t.iy U th-.-- cuinir������������.-uicsf of ;!���������>:  tv s>  i      A  .y;..-���������> l��������� v/i*.y .to -coo's  in*." a  hiit ' kettb- with   no   v/-i"���������������������������������������������  t'h-.':i liy-ti'iriiii-g oi: Uu- 'io-avi-; ut'u-  I    CIO',)  HOUSE  g. Cover tigut'v  i--ut.-~.        .;"  .  \y  Did AH the V/ork Herself and Against!     ilanv   ,y'^he''  Great  Odds. ��������� | plants'.* ���������.,-!'-  J1j=s    Liiiie   31.   .T.v,ii!*mi ���������    ,,f     ���������v..,-*!-, !    ..Dandelion.��������� lot-tin  I, r.-.r.-n t I  -.-.!  ':a.Hu-  th;: flavor "s  i,,,|  best   i-iyeus   are  ���������lOiiiijon  O!        -NflTa  Eighteenth   street,   Kansas   City.   Kan..  built' the iniie-rooi.il   house  ia  which sue  i������..*w iii-<-^. .Miss -John-oil bewail work oa  her house  in the jr'atl, following the.   big*cl,'"-';  flood in theyKavv Valley of 1003.     ii>lie \  wa-.-.   ji   "-"alvatiou  Aran-   worker   in   Ar-.f  irw.t:rd;;]e at the  time. ,.f the  flood.  She i  lost everything except   .<~.   Shi- ivt-afc- to j  a rt'-cl-'estate firm  and arranged to buy i  on payments  the   100 feet oi crvound on!  ���������w'-hich. Iit-r hous.e.nOiW atauds. I  e .am  i-'I'd  r,iusfi������ri!,  cr.ess;. sorrel, piantam :uui iiarr>.!W  dock  ! are ���������..]>. <>o\\(.   /  I    .-Voiiut*-   e-.i-'bap... ealo   and oo'lard--ire  ' very -,-..������i:nl iur <:ivio. :>m- daudi'lion ltoous.  i-i.'-i-si'.yre.;   part'iciihicly lu-;thhffi.i  i.'i  iiio .M>rt'i'<r,v  MRS. ANDREW CARNEGIE.  THE QUILTINWILTERS'  COOK,  Not Exactly a Thoi-n in Mr. Q-'s Side,  Sut  at   Least  an   Irritation.  Sure of One.  ���������'Please, describe  your runaway    hus-  and.   niadani,"  said  the  detective.  "I  am not. sure, that I over ksw hira.    Has;  he any facial ppc-iiliarition or distiiiguish-  inf-- marks abotit him?"  ���������J don't know whotliei* he hns now or  net." answered the deserted wife; "but  he went uAvay lie had the marl-''  ten finger nails ou his ugly mug."  How   She   Knew.  .". i i-eiidaut; of a eiieula ting, library'  ia Clfu-igo 'recently over hoard'"'the. fob  'owhiy eouve-i'SLit-U'yii between t������wo young'  ivoineu. n-guhxi* patrons of the plue*c.:  low  ib.'   you  select, stories*,'*'  hiked  o:''-. ���������*���������'���������-.��������� '������������������.'.'���������     I  "I have adopted a vury aimplo .nicth-  pd." said (ho (itlior. "As I run over the  'miCM- things offered he*'o, L glance sit,  lluvla-.l.' eiiaptt-r. 'I.i-fitul the i>ain..'s������>ft-  y and >ad!y falling over two lonely  .i-i'iires, 1 know I dou'-i want the story;  but if thy''in a ruing sun is gltn-ihiei-iug  ov.'i- brid.-et robes, of white satin, I know  tlu- uovi.-r.-j all right."���������-ilarper's'-Magii-  y.iui*.   -,''���������:'  y ������.��������� ^. ������ ^.������������������ -.    ���������  CONVICTS   BUILD   ROADS.  Modern Steamsrs Have Replaced the  Old VYpoden Sailing Vessels, but  the Perils of the Ice floes Remain���������Work Lasts Two Months  from  March  10.  ��������� f.n:-.-=aiitv:  1!)04.. Miss   John*  twt>-rdoia house, doing a 11  t-lV-.     :'  tn^. ivo.-:v  *er-  s<:-ff .-.and-.'getting      'the   UimbcT on  r>*y-  jift'ibc^.   .She received-..tW'j w-juiea.. boartl-  ff; aud-'bv ,!:;lv -she was  able.-to :.v-  a  envy        She   begun  taking   in  'vvashing.  Through   these   various  aye'ans.sh-;>   vvas- tr-.v iattes-;::-;  n-lilVs to meet   t!ie necessary payments ou ��������� nitV U in a <  With a Slock of Magnesia.  3 liiiv* rreeiu'y iti-i'.-.-i-iered a way  clean ������. '.vhite bv.-e wai>i that is ������'<i*.u  i"."������ ally tiry ele;iuir.g provess J have ever  irkd. und t-,no.- that rvqitiivs an outlay of  \i*a!y a fvv-.- ������-ent.s li-st.;id of the dollars  usuaHy. iv-jaUr-d io ;auko a s6it*Si''..hi>-e  waist agiiiti pr^s^utaide. This, is ltoth.iny  uu'-rc- JoriaidabN' than a s:n;ple cake of  ^;'.ag*iesia... ,tv'������*b jlxv' t'nagucid.a thort-ughly  c'ver -ih������ gartiienT );i .luv^tlori, paying onto th-.- :.r.^-ro soIUnI j������luev*.  '.!< ami la v it a wav for se v-  l  ot . sa t ��������� Si ie-ti..?  hc-r; lor. -..:'  BiiTi ..Jkli.--s .iolinson w;i>  Si'.f* dfestred to enlarge her house...;.S'ie !  grade'fl'her lot with a spade arul"Wheel- !  Ica-fuw, laid the foundation, put up the i  fram"-. boxed and Weui"nevlK*arded tlio I  atitlitJaniry-,^- SlifjSyha:=..���������������im^ejdythe. eyatire j  Sutcriot. of the iibuse,,laying the tio-.ns. \  httiting. plastering aud liaperinir th--' ]  Wiilk" .-������������������"*��������� ' _ |  " --TUfe. grounds about the place are well j  kept. A large-gvape arbur. -fruit trees;.  and. flower beds with tlu* blue graf-* .;  Jiiivii make the piece-.;attractive.  "'iiOVV ^tlil * U'iirt:. lO e.o -.-.*>  woik ?  era s  oays;  i  iiKige a:iy ���������.."<  may c'.ina- t-:  itictainorpl:-.*-  y..;;>- -eyei   v-  fr<.������i3 ..-ti.k. siU'  of j'iugtikrsia.  -r-ot. cuver *���������'  n.-'ii aeis 5.1 ;>���������.���������  v. ;i.y t hat it \  ������������������ >i:r-' graadwothers u-  siiiii' ps^i-pt's't : .ami  r*?*'-  ���������*' '  *i -smike it  lightly   to dis-  ;':.v-  e'laiky snUitiT^eo  that  vr, s.u;i y^it wiil; lichcxd  a  1 vaiif. "that  -will -delight  h  its ireshiK'Ss.  ���������ii:-;   :-���������.-���������:���������.;.   a'^o be removed  -vvoosum oivth'-s by the use  5i*i*-������pv a i-,u-i'ut?cy upouythe  ���������Ii brew a paper    ar.d plaiS?  ir>:-a ������.>ver it.  'i'ii'.'  sieat. bt the  y> .-i-ia.si<-*>ia in the satne  - vb'.n the French'chalk  i  en. to employ for the  whAi the iron and  i: aa-.l the rnaij'vesia  k?      "Why I just loiind I eould do it ; l>ru-hed of:  :V-fM-'eivlii;u ~  w-lien- I built  my   two-robni   box   house j disappeared.-y-TUe   llou=okv  and I determined  lo try my'      '-.and at'  .something   better."   Miss   -fobtvs->a  *���������'!' believe no passorbv -would Uiioo/  a w������>inan built it."���������Kansas City St  will hav  sJ*Hi*".  sain,  i :--at  'yLady First, Then Sovereign.  Willi nSgai-d to'ytlic ancient privik-ye  accorded b"������ the Masters of . Triuity of  ���������wearing.their,hats in the presence ot  rov-'all-y'C'"5t is''i^eorfled'-'of iv former *.fa������  tci: that, lie toolf this privilege on an  occasion when Queen Victoria was vUU-  iugr Cambridge. .Hie Queen remonstrated.  "'But, madam," expostulated the "Ma--.  ter. "I sun privileged to-,wear my hat  in the **ro������onee of my sovereign."  '"i*Vfcr, sir.'' rejoined her .-Majesty with  eiusliing emphasis, "in the presence of  your sovereign, bnt; not in the presence  or! a. ladv."���������From the Loudon Clu-ou-  icle.  The   Brush  Family.  For cleaning, a stiff  paint  brusli is  miii'li beltor than a whisk broom.  tt you cannot afford the regulation  flnt-l'iimlli'd brush for chaining behind  (In*. riKliutor, use a i-hild's broom, which  yrnr. can buy for five or ten cents. ���������  Ma.l������- it a praetlcp to wash the broom  at- b'-.ist. iiiu-e a. week.  It. doon not take long to dip the broom  in a. pail of hot suds and then lot water  run iiver it, and the carpets look so much  lV'.'tci*  when swept  with a  (lean brom.  Scrub brushes, after they have, boon  usi-d, should nhvays lx- washed out and  put in th-:; sun to dry. A wet brush  lying around, in buckets  or in  tho  sink.  *'tAur e<*ok - -well.*' s-.iiii Mr. QuiUih-  l0 i tw.iUei*. "she is no cook.. She can liake. (  io ! ������mb bot! and fry and s'ew. but she- has  in> originality, no art, no imagiuation,  not even variation: over and over aglun  we have the, same, thing on the day and  always, cooked in the same way: 'arid  that., you knows, gets tiresome.y Jiiut the  question: is. What, are we going to do  ateut .it-5'' The question'is not- so.,easy  to answer as it  might seem.     .    ^  *"Vou see,' she is personally .-ay'yiiice.  woman, always cheerful and pleasant,  and she's a good worker, and she-s'-becn  with us lor years, and ^h,e's faithful and  devoted: the only trouble is that;' she  can't cook, which. I think you -will admit, is a serious defect in a cook. But  wliat. ar- we geing to do about it? You  might .say; y. fire, her and Rot somebody  -that eait; coble;-:biit we can't bring; our-  s^ivy-s to ga.':abo'ut it ia just thatWay.,'*  "By just what feelings we are prompted in. coming."to'-.this decision I wouldn't  undertake to*say. 2so doubt .we are- in-  ���������fluciiL-cd somewhat by the thought that  it ^v���������e discharged her she 'would be unable  to -.'(.'t a place.;: elsewhere; we "should  cause her to suffer- but how much ,of  this feeling is-prompted, further back,  by coiiscienccVaiid.Iiow much is attributable to sheer timidity 1 don't know.  "It is I'ealiy a very grave question how-  far _ one can rightfully go .in pursuing  his owa advantage as the cost of other  people, iiow much we should put up with  ourselves rather than put out others,how  much we are entitled to consider oiir.Own  ! desires, v.'hich We inay imagine to. be  more refined, over, the feelings of other  people whom ire-may consider to be less  elegant, though th������y in their hearts may  consider themselves as good as we.  "Hut here, I have Wandered far from  my original subject, which was cur cook.  We aro still keeping her, just exactly  why 1 don't know; our stomach, our  palate and our brains have higher aspirations, but we are still eating of her  cooking. 31y observation 5s that in this  world we all have to. put tip -with a lot  of things we don't like; but I do wish  that somebody would offer our cook  more pay. We would'uot-stand in the.  w-ay of her advancement.���������-Kew, York  Sun.  '  Western States Use Them in Making,  v      Great   Highways.  The. list of .States now- using -convict  labor on the highways is too long to  mention in detail, says popular -Ueohau-  i'c-s, but Colorado, New Mexico aud  Wyoming are using such labor io coa-  striiet u .groat highway which' will run  through the three. States, and Washington, Oregon, North Carolina and Georgia, as well as several other States, have  gangs at work.  The convict load gang at work in', the  southern part . of Colorado numbers  eighty-eight men. They wear no dis-  liiigu'shing badge in the way of clothing, and no armed guards are- to be  seen anywhere. It* a man wishes to escape from such a camp it is conceded  that ho can easily do so, but that he  may be overtaken elsewhere follows as  a matter of course, and the penalty���������-  dreaded by any convict who has had a  taste of open work���������means that his activities will from than on to the end of  lus term be confined within the prison  Avails.  Only five officers are iu charge' of the  camp, which is composed of tents. The  convicts sleep in one big tent, and dur-  ins tho d  they are divided into five  gangs, each officer having.' charge tof a  gang.. Eight hours of road work constitute a day's labor,' and tlio men must go  to; bed promptly at 9 o'clock every .night,  except Saturday., oil which they are allowed ah additional-hour.!  Amusement, is-provided'to all in tho  earn p. Some of the convicts own and  play musical instruments. Cards are also  allowed. Some spend their time pitching quoits, and a ball game is usually  MRS.  ROBT. M. LAFOLLETTE,  Wife of the senator from/ Wisconsin,  has been called an idettl helpmeet.  Just now she is the busy associate  editor of LaFollette's . Weekly, the  ���������magazine the senator recently  launched. '  0*fc������^'  Graduation Gowns.  ,  Tlioy will be practically all of tlio  princess shape.  For tho college girU there are some iu  tho tunic or Greek effect which lias been  so fashionable during the past winter.  RECIPES  LADIES* OVEROLOUSE   WITH   CiUMPB.  Hero i;'. a dodi'M tluit nff"ril>- runny -f-ncHiliMiMftM for IriiiHnliig. It h  verv good Mylo nnd rxtreinely lucoining to rnont fiyuriMi. It mny bo  (Hb.t-*: (1 liuH: Kruy casniii' ���������?, .ilb ������������������ (auc.v ia-iut-r UiuniVii.^ ������.,' tiiti!<*r'<���������>������������������  ftrc-i iUU, uad  :X.:\: z-.x* :?������  c! n������������    fcrrrd! ������it*r, mn^hinf Otn ftlnlrt fnbrlr.  .KESTUCKY   S>A7-:i'rr   "t*OTATOJ"JS.  Select largo round-shaped sweet potatoes aud allow one-half of a potato to  encli guest. iSdriib aud wash well, l'laco  tliein iu a kettle, cover with hot water  and cook slowly 20 minutes. Hemovo  from the firo and drain dry. Then covor  each potato with ineltod dripping's,  Place in a baking pun anil bake in a  slow oven until soft. Ttemove from tho  oven and cut, into halves lengthwise.  Scoop out all tin* pulp and mash'it very  fine. '.I'ii ouch cup of pulp-add one la-  hi: -.-pooiifur butter, one tea spoonful sugar. ' one l-caspouiiful 'sherry, pinch oi  unit. Ileal, this mixture until v^ry liglil.  lN.'fill the shells, rounding it up ���������nieel.v.  Sprinkle lightly with criuvib'*, dot with  iuii'i'i- liini a |iineli hi' i'liiii.,;!"..''*. anil  brown in the oven. '  sNvis^yi'ivu'id*:.  Flavor a pint of rleh cream with lorn*  on and einiiainon, and tuko from it as  much n������ will mix Hiiootlily lo a thin  paste with four tiMispnfMifiil** of flm*  flour.* sweeten with six ovnit-oa of white  -"ugar. I'ul in ,n now Miiucopim, and,  when il, hulls stir in Hie flour, ami aim-  inor for I'mir or "Ive mi'imtoii stirring  gently, but oniiHtiivitly. Pour it out, and  when oohl mi'*,.willi it, by degrees, tlio  utruiaod juice of two li'inonn, t'ovor  the hot turn nf n gluna dlsii with iruieu-  roon������, pnnv over thoHn,n part of the  ornnm, mid nnotlirr luyer of mnenroons,  jiour over thest* the rcmaJmh'r of th-t  cream, and -inutment with cnmlled clt-'  rim sliced thin,  UAZKLWJT TAr,TS.  Oik- cupful crackor orumb������, oar* cupful  mignr, ami cup Jiawluuts, hlancliod)  nud grounds unveil oggs-, bfiitoii *epar-  alily, ono teudpoojiful oucli <il*nmmon,  niilnifg nnd linking powdorj luilf cupful  cuiii'llad orange pm>1 Dhnpped flm** ono  uipl'til flu i oi oil whipped maui. Hunt  Iho yolk,i of ('("ftH until thick ami light  -. .'i]f;,' j-d   ;,}j;l   t!;C   V.'hJtf'l   V."*';H   tbev   ������������'(>  stiff, Mis thii criunlH and Hplocw and  add tin* haUlnfC powdnr and ������Ut. Thon  add  (ho egg yolk������,     nuts and fruit*.  !.;;:������������������ ill"   ,",;V-l   l\?   ���������llfflv   bfnHv*   ������'\d*>������,  "Itnlco'ln ynur (tt>m ptim ami -when oold  played   every  evening ���������'before ��������� darkness  sots  in.  The method of guarding the convicts  working on the roads ih the State of  Washington is a little more strict, but  amusement.-- arc just as numerous. The  provision allowing the convicts to do  such work in that, State was passed in  1907, and the point selected for making  the first experiment was one of tho  most remote from the penitentiary, the  idea being to givi the now system tho  inost seven* test possible.  The. work selected was the building of  a wagon road along the face of a heaviy  -perpendicular rock bluff, tlio work involving the handling of a largo amount  of dynamite by the convicts. The character of the rock*-encountered was extremely hai-il, making drilling very slow.  "Nevertheless, the average daily work  accomplished by each man amounts to  2.42 cubic yards of solid rocky moved  and one cubic yard of earth and loose  rock moved.  Ah the lowest bid received for moving  the rock was $1.50 per cubic yard and  for loose rock and earth 40 cunts, the iu*.  oragi* daily work of a convict was valued  at sjtt.OU. Tiie camp established'far tlio  euro of thu prisoner!- ��������� consisted of a  stockade 80 by 125 feH, inside of wliich  was ���������orectod a barrack's ttf by 48 feci,.  On tin* outside of tho stockade and adjoining it was built the guardhouse, Tho  number of convicts employed a I. the  camp has novor boon more tliuu thirty,  guarded by five officers,  " ������-���������-������. ,  St. John's, Nfld.���������Ou March 10'there  began the annual''hunt for the hair seal  off the Clraiid Bunks of Newfoundland.  Thi.s Is an industry which lasts oniy two  months, but employs about twenty-five  stout steamers and 4,u00 men, whose  home is the -rock-ribbed coast of Newfoundland. This seal hunt litis been proij-  oeutod for hundreds \>f years, it yield.?  u harvest of from $f>0l),O0O to $7o0..000  annually, and like the codfish iu tlie  same Maters the sealyhas defied all at-  tc nip is at 'extermination. This is all the  more 'remarkable when we find that today the. famous Bering seal- fishery is  now reduced to a mere skeleton of its  former importance. s  A Newfoundlander takes no small  pride in this sealing vei,t.nre. and iiis  views with regard .'to it are illustrated  by the story of the "'scaling skipper, who  hearing once of the appointment of a,  prominent lawyer to the judicial'bench  declared that **it'was an outrage to give  such a fine job to a'man who had never  brought a trip . of seals. into the. country." The seal folk Ior some reason describe their prey as "swoils," and in ybhe  same fashion, to ''spell'' an object means  to carry it; hence we can imagine the  amazement of the young cleric, who on  one occasion asked a burly hunter how  he spelt "swoils," and was answered:  "VYe don't erieU 'em, we hauls 'em."  Of the natural history of the hair seal  or "'ice riding pinniped," as scientists  describe it, little is known. All that is  certain respecting their habits and  movements is that they appear on the  coast of Labrador in the early winter  and drift south on the ice floes, where  their young are whelped on the naked  crystal plains. They are born about  the end of February and are suckled  there by their mothers, the father keeping guard daily while she dives into  the sea in search of food. The herds  a re absolutely' countless ih number. On  occasion as uuuiy as 200,000 have been  scoii in a single "patch," and yet caeh  mother will return: at nightfall to her  own infant and find tjhe particular hole  in the ice by which she went down, even,  though the "floe has shifted many miles  and changed its position entirely. The  young seals are termed "white coats,''  bc-iiig fat, downy, pallid little masses of  blubber, with voracious appetites, growing with such amazing rapidity that  within a fortnight their pelt with fat  attached .'weighs from forty to fifty  pbunds. It is at this time that the seal  hunt begins..  A century ago it was prosecuted in  small boats'-: by-means "of nets set atong  the coast, then larger smacks were employed and went further afield among  the' floes. Later stout schooners were:  bnilt.and then square .rigged vessels,and  fifty years ago a fleet of 400 sails put  out'from the vurlbus ports of Newfound-  laud in quest of tlie greasy spoil. In 1S31  as many as 374,000 seals were brought  iu, while in 1864 the ;smallest catch on  record was caught, 121,000.  The  modern  era in  the  seal  fishery  den then. A few years ago a sealing  skipper's log of an unusually interesting voyage was published on his return  to St. John's, when this naive confession was exposed: \  Sunday, March 2S.~-This being the  Lord's day, aio seals were taken. * Crew  busy hoisting seals aboard aud shifting  coal in the bunkers.  One of the peculiarities of the industry  is the fact that so many thousands) of  seals bcing:. killed every day and left on  pans until tlio ship can reach them there  is an irresistible  temptation to appropriate these under cover of night, nnd in  Newfoundland    there  are -two    current  phraso3 to which    the peculiarity  haa .  given    rise.      The "sealing liar",;is the .  .gossip who gets busy shortly after they  fleet sails with stories of steamers being  reported,  and    the     "sealing   swearer/'  supplies    glib    but  unconvincing   fccsti-  ���������jnony -hi- the cross^ suits  which    follow  every sea son's fishery.  Some yeai*s,. ago ���������'-���������  a'victorious���������>'skipper, in one ; of ythosts  actions, apostrophized his gallant Bhip's  company thus: "I thank , ye, men;, ye  swore noble!" \ }.;-      .y-.y!  it. is scarcely an exaggeration to say  that, very little reliance is given by New-  foniidliuid , juries to the tcstinionj*,. ad-  . diii'-cd "in scaling casejs, and in one of -'the'  mo.'t recent actions, wherein some, thou-,  suites of seals ..were sued for, the,Verdict  was for tWdpelts, valued at .%% as they  alone could lie positively and indispnt-  ably identified. ,:;'. :���������/,'-      ���������'���������  This is an industry where men. walk  in daily and hourly danger of;,.death.-.-,  Within the last two years five ships were. /'.-  lost, the Leopard was driven ashore and  1-20 men'narrowly "escaped-death';'''-'the  Greenland brcSccJ her shaft and was carried seaward, her crew being resetted in  the last extremity-, -the Grand '-Lake; was  crushed and went down, her crew being  thirty-six: hours on the floe before rescue  earned the Panther and the Walrus had  a similar experience. Every.ship that  returned last year was more.or less serir  ously wrecked, some of them sio badly  that they could scarcely limp into port.  The loss of so many of the old style  boats enables the owners to replace them  with ships of the modern type, and this  year sees four of them in coinmission���������  tho. Bonaventure, the Bellaventurer ��������� the  Boethis and the Florijccl. The first thiee  are designed to serve as ..ordinary freighters dur'mg the year: The Florizel is  a still more, ambitious departure; she  is a ship of 2,000 tons, with passenger  accommodations for 100 saloon and  as many steerage' passengers, and intended to be run as 'a tourist craft  between St. John's, Halifax and New  Xorlc. Avhen not employed in the seal  fishery. She is fitted with "wireless telegraphy, and for the first time on record  tbe ^Newfoundlanders hope to be ap-  .prized this year of the daily isovement9 ,  of the scaling fleet.  .'!���������' ������������������:���������.'.������ '������ o   A   GRATEfUL   WOMAN  Tells of \he Memarkabl**** Care Br.  W^lHaffis, Piok Pills Wrought  in Heir Case���������Had Undergone Four'Operations     "*  Whlicat HeJp.  When women. approach that critical  period "iu their ;lives known as "*the  cur.n of'life, thfcy do so with a. feeling of apprehension and uncertainty  ���������for in the.' manner in which they pass  that crisis determines the health of  their, after life. During this most  important     time   in     the   life   .'of'   a  OYSTER *  ������4|5-0PEM  A   Goutlo   Hint.  Wblli* wiilkuiu; rrom tho matinoo,  " Tia vory cold mul raw," Biiid ho,  "I lovo thom raw," tho mnld ropliod,  "But aonio  lollcw  liUo  thorn  bottor  tried,"   ������^,.(^..���������.,.���������,  A  Dreadful  Analogy.  The hypothetical qnoslion had jwnt  boon HNkod, niid tlio prisoner fell forward iu a faint, AH wiih confiiiiou In  tlio court room.  ' "Wlutt Is the matter with the prlwon-  crF" demnndad tlio judge, hammoriufl'  hir. desde madly.  "Notliinp-, your honor," (froanert th*  nnhanny man, an lio camo to. *'t w*n  ���������   tiiii-'    -     -     -----  began in'1363, .when a wooden steamer,   f0?,"^;1'. her���������AvU'6lx ^"l.^!"."1    l,c , to  the Bioodhound, was built in Scotland       "L"~ "  and brought across for the express purpose of engaging in this pursuit. The  introduction of steam marked the .down-;  fall of the sail, and to-day,there is not  a sailing vessel remaining at the work.  The whole enterprise has been monopolized by a small steam fleet sailiug from  St. John's, and only 4,000 men arc taken  on board these.  "Until three years ago it was thought  that a steel ship waa unsuitable for this  work. It is a seeming patadox that iron  should bo less strong than wood for ice  navigation. However, an enterprising  and far seeing St. Jbhn's ship owner resolved upon the construction of a specially designed steel steamer for the  sealing business and which should also  1 bo. available as a cargo carrier during  tho rest of the year. This was tho chief  drawback of the old ntyln scaler, which  was a twin sister of the Arctic whaler  and indcod'Sometimes used for that busi-  ni'KS. When tho Dundee whaling business proved ti failure the ships were  bought in for. tho, Newfoundland seal  fishery, but for ten months of the year  wore laid up idle at St. ."John's save when  hired by an Arctic expedition or for a  cruise to Hudson Buy. *  Tho new ship Adventure is a powerful,  .strongly built steel freighter; costing  nearly ������200,000, her linos being somewhat  liko tlioHO of tlio Canadian ice. breakers.  .I'Vohj tlio very outset she wns a siu-cess.  Tlio method of conducting tlio weal hunt  Ii Hint the, sleiunerH, which, nro not allowed by law to leave port until the  morning of ..March 10, so that the young  uoula iniiy hiivn time to attain n fair  growth, make tlielr way through the loo  to where thoy supposo the seal herds  tire. Tlvis i������ by no uumnn an easy tusk,  for the wliolo rieojui Is strewn with  inigl'ty musson of crystal, and every  wipd'sweeps them to and fro, so thn,t It  calls for tho Ueono-t judgment to loeato  the ���������'ninin patch." Thin is the chief body  of ftwvlH, and when it Is found Itlie ship  Hftiids bey men out over tho ioo to. kill  th������ JiclpleHS pliinipcdR, Tills Is dono by  a ilow from a long Iron-tipped polo or  gaff, The seal jb then cut open and tlie  pelt removed from tlio earoasa, the latter  being loft on tho Ice. "When a man R0t������  three or\four polls he niaken them Into  a tow and drngH them back to tho ship  liy the --id of a long rope he carries for  tlio purpose. If t*he in. too fur away tho  men, who rv> In gang-i or watchofl, innko  lilies of them on u convenient "pan," or  flat mass of lee, setting a poin with tho  ,������lilp's flag on It over them to o������tablif*h  ownership. The men go from eight to  ten miles from the ship hi llmlr dally  hunt., and when bllmii'������ln break on them  direful tragedian occur, Tim worst of  tliene was in 1808, when tho ������l-enm������hlp  Oireenhind lied1 foriy-eight w������ frow.n to  death ami Rlxly-threo imrloudly front'  bitlen out. of a tola! of tRO,  "Dally, except on Sundayi*, the work \n  kept "������> unlit the ������hlp ha������ goe h������r lond,  Uieii (die make* for honie,   So fttroniK I*  only tliinjVlr'gr how loni* I ������h������uM hi������v������  llmt,"-������"IJiirp*i''# Weekly,  iu tho colony that wul killing i������ forbid-  build |up   and     strengthen  her .system  lo  meet   the   unusual   demands    upon  it,   ,   Devotiou  to   family    should    not  lead  to  neglect   of   self.        Tho    hard  work    and worries   of  household cares  should  be   avoided  as  far  as  possible.  But    whether   she   is   able   to   do; ithis  or not,  no woman should fail to  take  the    tonic    treatment    offered   by Dr.  Williams'    Pdnk"   PSlls,     winch   " will  build    up   her blood    and fortify.;;.; her  wliolo   sysfcem,    enabling lier   to,!^!!pass  this critical  period with safety! v> We  give  the   following   strong    proof      of  what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are constantly, doing for suffering women.  .., .Sirs'.','- Margaret    Wood,   - Southfield,  a. B.. saj's:     "Some years ago   I became    a    victim of the troubles'    that  afflict so many of my sex, in the very  worst   form.      The    doctor in  charge  -  'neither    through    medicine    nor   local  treiumi-nfe gave'me any help,-   nnd    lie  decided  that I must undergo an ,opcr-  ntion    if   I    was to have    any "Mief. \  During  the  next  two years'  I   underwent four successive operations.    During   this time   I had tho attention of,  some   of   the best   physicians.���������',,;From  eiicli operation., I received ' reomb bene-  fit,'but only   of short   duration,   and  ilien    I    drifted   hack into  the same  wretched, condition    as  before.      'During   all  this  timo T was taking medicine to build up my syatoin, but with  nn  n villi.       I was reduced to n mere,  skolelon:     my    rmrvos    were    utterly  brnhon down.     My  blood   was     of a  light    yollnwi.sli    color, ntid.-'I-whs an  far   go lie that T   took spells in    which  my   lips,    flngera   and   tongue would  r.eeut   i.v'.ralv**'??!.'      T  oonnn*-. "boivhi    t,r>  take  Dr.    Williams'  Pinky   Pills;,, nud  after  some weeks peroolvod'a    eliango  for tlir* bettor, ���������������������������'.<! .continued' to 'take  the    Pills for nevoral months,   gradually ' growing   stronger    and (*ufforl*ier  li.-.*,s    find    In    Hm end    found rnyaolf''  nneo more a well woman and and enjoying the blesfting of .suotr good    health  ns   I ,had not known for yearn.,   ���������'; 1  now  always   keep these Pills    in  the  hfuiso,   and   after n hard day's   worU  Inko  thorn for.a few dayn   and they  always seem lo put new lifci    and   on-  crgy in my body.   I near eel v hope my  expriHonco mny bo of benefit to| Homo  other Ptiffering women." j  Dr, William*' Pink Pills, ar** sold by  till dealers in medicines or will be sent  by mall for fif) eeutf" a box1 or hIx: boxes  ff������r $2.fi0, 1>y addressing The Dr. Wil-  linms* Medlelna Co., Brookvlllo Oo.   ;  Boston Schoolgirl'** Wf������h.  \ Ihiston Httiiool teacher received rn-  thrr a ,3hocl" the oth������r dny when Him  not, an height Into the mind of one of  her little Beliolitri". The teiu-hor bad  asked the children to write uu u.iinw<ii-  to Ihe qucitlrnt, "What do yon wldlrtm  bo \vl,���������������..; you Ma grown np?'*  One little jvn,|������4accd girl, with a prematurely old face, wrote* thin ������lnflrl������  netitnncoj ^T watit to bo an old maid."  "������*i������vnH#iii  fly-Mifv,  ���������:xA  ''���������1 A  Mail!  271*^1 ������1^1*15  fate of Sullivan, Corhelt, Fitzsim-  tr.ons and Oihers an Example to  Jeff.  "I don't know how you follows size  up Jim Jeffries' attitude regarding a  match with .the big coon champion,  Johnson,1" said the oldr New York  sporting man to a reporter the other  evening, "but 1 think Jeff is a wise  guy all right for not taking a chance  while' out of condition. Let ufo fook  back at the mistake*, other great fighters havo made after retirement, or a  long rest boiv-cen battles and you'll  agree with mo. tnai. the boilerniaker  ifc, not ti chump. Fighters m a way  - nro like musicians, artists and others  who have to keep in practice in order  to remain at tho top oi tl*,e heap.  ''You all remember the sad f.tto of  John L. Sullivan when lie went up  against Jim Corbett in 1802. fculiiv-iu  ior 10 years hold the chauipion&hip of  , American agaiubt all oomciv, and considered himsjelt invincible. He liud  gone into thu ring so citcn v. Han hog  fut and out ol trim that he thought  he could get away with Corbett without much training. h\ fact, his work  a Canoe Place Inn, down on> Long  Island, was a perfect farce. He simply laid oi������ there aud guzzled bottle  alter bottle of ale right undo-, the  note of ' his patient trainer, Phil  Casey, tlie handball champion. When  "Sullivan's, closest friends suggested a  little real  training  be ������at back and  f declared that Corbett was such a pipe-  that he didn't have to be" in first-class  form to win in a few punches. The  night before he left here for New Orleans 1 asked Sullivan how long ho  expected the fight would dast.  SULLIVAN'S SILLY BOAST.  " 'Oh, it may go eight rounds, but  no further,' replied John, who looked  the picture of confidence. He was lying in bed in a room over 'Casey*-*  hand ball court over in Brooklyn at  the time, and I looked him over care-,  fully. He was as fat as a prize ox  and as slow as molasses. He had a  pronounced paunch and was in no  shape to fight a boy. It dawned on  one then that John was up against it,  and I told him then and there' that  lie was making- ai mistake in taking  chances with such a young, clever  boxer as Corbett. John didn't like  my remarks one bit and, getting out  of bed, he offered io show any man iu  the room whether he could fight or  ��������� not. Of course, nobody accepted, but  Charley Johnston, his backer, said to  him:  " 'John, you may fool ihe American  public, but you can't fool me! You're  not fit.'  "Sullivan, who had much respect  for Johnston, only laughed and replied :  "���������There's no fear. Charlie, I'll win  in a walk/     o ,   ,  Still in his'fat condition, we .-ill  thought that Sullivan could win, as  he had done so many times before  under similar adverse "conditions. We  all know tbe result nf the mill. Sullivan was too heavy and slow to get  out of his own way. He never landed a solid blow in tlie 21 rounds. He  - became so tired than he couldn't hold  up his arms in defence and finally  went down in sections, Corbett continually raining blows on his jaws and  bodyi Finally tho big brewery liorFO  dropped all in a heap, completely  exhausted, but practically uninjured.  As soon aa he was counted out he got  up slowly and made a speech to' tho  , immense'-crowd at the 'ringside���������an  unusual thitfg for a defeated elmni-  pion to do.  WHAT JEFF KNOWS.  "Jeff knows all about Sullivan's Waterloo, lie has read it over and over  again. Hilly lX'lntiey, Jim Corbett, and  , many other* have dinned" it into Ids  ear-? until ,7eff known round by round  by heart. Sullivun'A downfall is a sound  lesson for Jeff. He probably tljinks it.  over nowadays and says to himself:  "Nix! Not for mine! I'll lie right  when I gef; into tlie ring after four  years' retirement. I'll fako no chances!*'  '���������There's where ./eft* is wise. One of  tho , renson** for *Hu11ivnii'j- defeat by'  Corbett was n lay-off of three yc-tro.  After beating Iyilrain in 1880 John did  not have a baiter until ho met Corbett,  and by thnt tiin<> he had gone. way  back, like many other* fighters who havo  remained oul-sldo the ropes too long. '. '  "Lct-ino eil<������ a-few oilier eimcM There  wo,1* >Jimmy Klliolt, 'who gave Jim  '"Dunne, or Brooklyn, the fight of his  Hfo. KIUoH wni taken out of Sing Sing  priuou after many years of iibaonrio from  Mio ring nnd wns pitted against that  ���������dashing yotmsr,giant. Johnny Pwyor. of  "Orooklyii, The battle took place In  Ottii'id-i, ,M^^^  ���������'throat*,'^  ' ,w������������ aged mid iriloxr, nndyDvvyoi- - out. him  ii !to/;ribbori>* in eight Vou win. ������������������';* When   they  pteU'ea poor '���������"Hioti" up anil wanned, ihe  blood frdm'drif*, broken face he turned: i n  ;--.in<!;.and'Tmild'r-';;^--������������������ :'y      ���������'>,':'��������� ������������������''��������� - ���������'.���������';  y   ''.'IVfl,,'Iw'on.'too ,'loiig,away from the  'game.: It'll my own fault.  1 hIiouUI have  ; tried niywlf out before T wont uri ngalnKt  , wuoh u clover lji'iyn.' y y,.'���������","/'���������:.  ',":���������  >'VViid yel. .flUIolt .had th'o nerve to ���������."*>  , up iigain-'l' John X, Splliviin three year1,  later. In' iqj|2, in -this city.   Sulllvnn whk  !!:,ln:.;'Iil������,;^i������1tnor,,tIibib'\1it������l^'.'''itft<u\;>vlnnln'j*t  i, tlie, cluimplonn.hlp fi'oin l-tuldy Eynn, and  - i Wi 'ivrt'y. ho knoe'eed'out poor Klllotl. In  '���������'Uip-' l|iird roipii"!, \\t\i. it' *nniiio.; ft wa������  ���������'���������'',it pienio'j^nl'ailot: ofynaRV colli for tlie  ��������� 'ehtiniplcin;', JA ftcr ��������� iI';wii;* all bVvi' T nsK'od  HIHol.l why he iwod such poor judgment  In  t'oliig cm With fjitllyj whereupon-Hie  . hml������m.'<low'n pugilikt AVhisperoil,to met  "I needed the money,   I'm getting ho  : HlowyMiui T o/in't, lirenkliiUi hiinka any  more', ho ,1'in willing to' take a^kiiboko'iit  .���������'���������With' bl-T'J'do.VfH/      '      '.���������.-*.'���������..,., .  "With iilMili* fault*1 F-llhitt  wn������ dead  mhue.   n, was 'not long nffcvwiml that  . 1m. wns. hilled by Jc'riV Dn'Ui in a fierce  giiii  fight In ii Cliii'Upo .reMl-ilil'iint.  "Chivrhi'V' iVUtelii'll fell In-the lay-off  iiilwtnko 1irid trot walloped ' hy Corbclt  nf;"dimk*oiivllln in 'IHIM ������������ it result, t'or-  belt wiiH im fftKfc an u streak of Ufihl-  ning on ilml, ihthskoi, while 'Mileiioll  wiih almoM, f\H,n\nw and Miff n* Sulllvnu  wa������ <Avn year* lwfo.ro, .Mlleludl hadn't  fonirht for ������iv your* when ho  got into  Ml<' I'lllg With t.OltlOtt, III"  Jrl'V I-Ml -. Ii.u'k  being th.o  famous 39-round  draw with   G  Sullivan in France.    Mitchell was    so   ���������  fast  in  the   Sullivan mill *  tliat ' John   g  couldn't put   the bee   on. him,   but the   B  Englishman looked like a selling plater,  when he facexl *nc.itlcman ��������� Jim,'    who .  knocked    him    out      in three    rouads,^  When Charley woke  up and began   to  think it all over he said to me:  " 'How blooming stale I got in a few  years! Why I must have lost my nut  to' ever make that match, although I  can Hek that pompado.ur gout any day  in a street scrap 1'  "And I guess Charley could, at that.  He was a great rough house artist, you  know!- But Corbett didn't fancy that  <*tyle of milling, even when Mitchell ran  up against him in a Uoivery saloon one  da?r" and called Jim all the choice ;ian**  he could think of. , No, James wouldn't  rofcent the insult on the spot, but waited  for a chance l<* squaie account'- with  snorqujp pun utSuo luoiauu *.*-> pli-ow  !3Titehcll in the riim* and .incidentally  clean up about $30,000 on the side.  CORBETT "MARKS THE jnBTAKE.  '���������Even Corbett made, llicrmistake of  remaining out of the ring too long!  What a splendid fight lie put u������ against  Jeffries at Coney Island in lt)00! He  danced around the boilcsnnker for 5*3  rounds, jabbing him hole and there almost at will. Meanwhile Jeff kept  using a round arm left swing (>7 times,  accozding to tny account, until he  caught Jim on the jaw with the *-i"*"!y-  eiglith blow of this kind and scored r  clean knockout. If Corbett could have  stayed thoso last two rounds, Jlererco  Siici* would Iia\e had to hand over the  championship to (ioibelt. Or if the nt-  fair had boon a, 20-round go instead ot  one of 20, Jeff would,surely have lost  his title. After tliis clever performance-Corbett waited three years before  he tackled Jeffries for the second time  in "Frisco in 1903. By thib time Jeft  had improved wonderfully, while Corbett had been dropping back, with the  resulc that it took Jeff ten "rounds to  pufc  the ex-bank clerk away.  "I saw Joe Gor"s b^ck in iSFG put  up a grand battle ag.iin^t Tom Allen  in Kentucky under London mles.    The.  ���������M'Kfc    t  @8FS  time I eaw Co^s fight vas with  Paddy Ryan at Collier Station, \V. "Va.,  in 18S0. What a change had come over  Goss! He was old and fat and slow. All  his cleverness had loft him, although at  that he gave Ryan a good punching.  Old Joe's wind finally gave out attcr  he had battled for one hour and 27 minute.--, and Arthur Chambers threw up  the sponge. Ilyan was really the biggest  dub 1 ever <-aw a-j a champion. lie  couldn't fight a little bi.t, and beat Go-ss  simply by youth ami endurance.  "When Hecnan whipped Saycrs m  England in 1SC0 lie was the ideal heavyweight. But like so many others, Hecnan laid off for three years without a  fight until he met Tom King, who beat  him easily. Heenait was simply a has  been and he knew enough to quit.  ''Tom yharkey fought Gus lluhlm the  la-st time in 1902 at Coney Island. Two  yoars after that ho met Jack Munroc, a  tltird rater, in Philadelphia, and Miuiroe  put it -'������U over the sailor in a ,-dx-rotmd  bout. Sharkey had gone back so tar m  those two short years that he was simply a joke. Jte must have thought so  himself, for Sharkey has not been in  .the ring since. In 1(104 Bob Fitzaim-  mons stood the clever Jack O'Brien otf  for sit rounds. Three years later Fitz,  who had been out of tho ring-, took a  crack at Jack Johnson and \ya.-- stopped  in two round*. Bob -was only a baby in  the big coon's hands, yet if they had  niel four years, earlier Johnson would  have been slugged down and out in jig  time.  "'Look at'Marvin Hart. , There was a  fighter, according to Jeffrie's, who should  havo boon the hitter's pucccssor. When  'Hart got a decision over Jack Jolnwon  afc 'Frisco in 1005 Jeff picked him out  as Che coming champion. But Hart took  Mich -long rests between lights that he  gradually lost his form and finally fell  , before the lemon, Mike Schrek, in 21  pounds, at Tonopah in 1907. '  "If you want another terrible example, take the once great Kid McCoy.  He laid off four years after' winning a  twenty-round battle from Jack (Twin)  Sullivan at Lo-* Angeles until fast tall,  When with a flourish of trumpets ho  camo back"to the ring with a bout with  one ^Stewart, a fourth rate dub. McCoy quickly showed that/ho was gone,  that he couldn't fight at all, yet Stewart was cvon worse, Tho*e who "inv  this miserable fnico lo*t no time in realizing   that   McCoy   had   been   idle   too  lollfe'.  SOME EXAMPLES.  "Whou Pel or Jackson Uiioe4;cd out  Fr-iuk Slaviu and aho broku his jaw  in tou rcunds before tbo National  Sporting club ol" London, tbo Autv-  ti-nliau uegro was tlieu tho ���������yrcatei.t.  heavyweight in tho world, not li������.*"������;-  Ihjr Sullivan. After this victory, how-  over, Jackhon camo to America and  played in 'lluclo Tom'i* Cabin* all over  tho country. 1'oltM* didn't fight again  for nix yours, hut, in 1808 ho tacklud  Jeffrie*- on the count and lasted Jufet  two 1'oundn. 'j hat wiih tho year bcfoio  iPeff booanio cliampioi). ,'acknon was  all In and the cafiioht, kind of a - mail:.  for -Iho ; ..bcilcrmnfcpi*'.". It was ''nuotUer  illuRtration ��������� of! ''this iniHtnlcn-' of ��������� waitiuif  loo  lUllg. '.  " "There'h oiily onciyway,   bbys, if y������m  want; to keep oh top, and that ,i������ uov-  e | SHAW A Galvsaissd  "*^-   Shingles make a root that-  is not only   guarantee!,   under  seel and witli $250,000, back o������  5t���������guaranted to be aad-.to' re-~  ^_ main a perfect roof for tweaity-  g ������ivo years: it is the only roof I-  " know of that ia sure to be   &^  good roof for a hundred years.  Ji'a -steei, you see, to start with  ���������heavy (28 gauge) sheet steel  of high quality.   Can you imagine steel ���������wearing out?���������on a-  roof.  STEEL'S only real foe is rust;  but rust cannot get at the  steel of an Oshawa-shingled  iroof, because every shingle is  heavily galvanized on both sides  ���������coated -with a tin-and-zinc  smelter     that   perfectly   g���������������������������,..���������_,,.  A^tyrraa������������Hia-.  JL ND lightning cannot dain-  <������*^ ago a building covered  with Oshawa^Steel Shingles, because these insulate the build-  mg���������the bolt may strike the  structure, but it can't damage  it.. Such a roof is far, far better insurance against lightning  than-any lightning-rod system  that ever* ivas.  iTTTtlATW      __!. _  L\ X X>\JU> X        WHO  shingled roof's first cost is no  more than the cost of an ordinary wood-shingled roof I Its final  cost is ten times less than the  cheapest wood-shingled roof!  And an Oshawa-shingled roof is  can use a  hammer and snips (tinner's shears) can put these Osh-  awa Shingles on right���������easily  and -quickly. They lock underneath' on all four sides, so that  every nailhead is completely cov- B  erednvith galvanized steel, and i  the whole surface hasu 't a seam 1  nor a crevice. H  *, on are over your little home and ali  lik>������ that. Hut you'll be crazier ovci" this  hotel thing-, and that's why L'ut goiiiy to,  do-" up this drum.  Of course I'm satisfied here���������pati-fied.  no matter how the outfit is run. becanae  I'm just mutt enough to ha kind of a  doinefctic cuss, and as to how the plant  iv i mi. way ive got to be'satisfied *.*��������� itis  that end of it. Jhit I'm nofc flic one *o>  be i onsid.-rej. ^\I1 1 do is to keep It  going.    ; -  or ihe Doiidcrf to-morrow forenoon anil  ask 'eta about lates and things. I'm  going to make you comfortable or know  the reason why. That's my mission ia  Hie, and I'm not the kind of a duck in  fall down on his mission. Say, does any  coffee go with this chidery feed or not,  and if so, whpn*?        ^ o <y- ���������   PROFESSOR SAYS INSTITUTION IS  IN  A  SHAKY  CONDITION.  protects the steel against  every form of rust.  is  ^ *T*-HAT is why you will  i  H never need to paint  |  mi  an Oshawa-shingled roof.  It doesn't need painting,  because the heavy gnl-  vanizing is a far better |(  protection      than    paint  *ff  I OA  JT3L  QAL-V"  ������Zg������l STEEL  1������ ITiO  V  A ncw.rcof for nothing if they leak  by 1934  BJ  '   ^5rV*������-*>I^  V#<^*lftJL* *L  Tii in!.-    nf  \J2\1 it all up���������a rooi!  that costs   one-tenth  what    cheapest   wooden  shingles cost; a roof that  ||   is    absolutely    weath*r-  "   proof,   fire-proof,   lightning-proof - a roof thai is  guaranteed to be a perfect roof for 25 years (or  a new roof for nothing) {!  ���������sum it ali up���������Wouldn't it be wise for yon to  fi  -0  __ what yon save by putting on a  |f roof that needn 't be painted, and  "" yet will be a  good root for .i  hundred years!  kOK 'T imagine our guarantee  is any mere form of words.  It says, in plain ^nglifch, that if  any Oyhawa-shingjed vooi', pu on  right, leaks, or is at all unsatisfactory within 25 years, wo will  supply and put on n new roof  free o;j; all cost to you. Is that  fair and square?    Did you ever  hear of another roof that hdd  such a guarantee back of it1?  LON'T get the  idea,  cither,  that cost is a big factor in  roofing really right. An Oshawa-  more than rain-proof, more than  snow-proof, more than wind-  proo'\ It is not only an absolute  insurance against leaks, but it  is an insurance against fire and  against lightning! Is that worth  considering?  ^ course you know that flying sparks or red-hot embers couldn't possibly set fire to  a roof covered with one seamless  sheet of steel,. That one fact  alone makes an Oshawa-shingled  root earn money, because such a  roof gets you a lessened fire-risk  premium on any building.  send to-day for the booklet why YOU should roof right? f  Just send a post card to-day to I  our nearest warehouse. ���������      1  5  Aok for Hoofing: Rig-Jit "Rocrfcict Sto. C.  \i  Pedlar Products lacludo every kind ol  pbett si������tal buil'lius Dirtlcnals,���������too many  items to even mention iore. Vou can  havo a. catalosrue���������estimate���������prices���������udv'oe  jutt for ibe &3l:iE������. We'd JIJiO spenal-  Ij to interest you ia our An Steel Ceil-  'nS"* ane! ^S4e WaUs���������they ar>e a i<;vetat10*i  to many people. Mots taan 2,000 designs.  May -re scrwl j-wj pieturas of m>mo of Ujcm.?!*  C?Df '  Established  I8S1  'Tlie Pedlar People uj. kj  Address our Nearest Warehot-sft: I  MONTREAL OTTAWA TORONTO . tO^DON CHATHAM WINNIPEG VAXOOCYER QUEBEC"  , sa-SCraisSt.W. 42i Sffisss St. 11 OoISorne St. F<* Kits St. 2ft* West Kins St. v, LGmbard St. S21 PoueJl St,- iKRucfiaPw.t^  j , .ST. JOHN. X.H.. -42-J-! Prince William St.      HALIFAX. 16 l'r'nco St.  We want Agents in some sections.   Write for details.   Mention this paper. t I     >      No. 124C  u������j  BUT  MRS.     GNAGG'S     IS  REAULY   COUNTS.  WHAT  So  He is Thinking;, of Closing the  Flat and Giving Up His Home,  for He Recognized That She  Never Was, Is N������>t and Never Oan  be   a  Good   Housekeeper.  (X-'w York Sun.)  Mr. Unagg, having iliscovcted to Lis  inlruse sati&l'nction flint tho steut'd oyster plant ut dinner in ���������s'-ig'htJy Imrnt, <-;n-  ->lnys that Jittle l'vitolion accident us the  ,tc.\L for the tToUo-viri*** i?x]iorl-xtioR:  Wlnt d'ye cull LZns vtuii���������oy-stor pluuc  ci'i"-p������jltfts? Oyit*!' plaut n la'ehukraTr  Ashe-i ol: oystor jikintv Ilolouau*.t" of  oyster pJ.-uit** <Jy������t������i plant h l.t <-untlag-  l'utiwiio'/ i  Oil, the oy������tor plant wn** U'l'L on n, lit-  tlo too long, ub'.; .So tb.it*h alJ,w itr Ju>>i  Mi on a lictlu too long. Why iliiln'L yon  leave it on n io\\ wesfci longer? Then wo  could have iiad ossiil^'d oysili'r plant t'ov  dinner.  Uuht Oil, iL w.is tbo JnaJd'i fault.  Why, c-'v'nly, cui'nly, ecr'nly. Jl*������ ������l-  wnytj tUu maid'a fault. Tlmt poor dingo  iu tlio J^oob of thus t'B-.������,l)Hf-hni<!iit. Kvnry-  tliin--'alrtlways up to her. When nny-  tiling fcoiifi wrong, her for tlii* buot'1,  iJnt U'n a pwity crafty umaDgoniailt  nil ili������ aiimi'. V'tiee, you've got thing4* no  I'iggoil tip that nobody ia re-"pjii<<ilili������,  Vou tosf,s'ovMytJung t-maclc dub up to  the iHiige, widen* you fondly dr'Miu, WMm  you out. NIio'h tb������ ono, you iilwiiy-i toll  hie, haul tlioioforo.you'ro -nlw-iyi- in a  poi-itlon to,<w*ovk ilib, inui).vin'ity -'l������:Uli  tiling,    v X.X:-,';.y:;',' ,-;;y \ :;y ,,:-,',..���������;;; .��������� .;.,���������..������������������������������������  ''.'. B.'^t.,'{" t".'.��������� If**i^ ihovr> ������������������ hiVv������>i������ \vi\d.'���������. a. mtt  ft'iinicd lip, oven by ii ivoniaij^ <Mat conl-i-  n't be bent, tjoirioliovV<by,\iitiollnjr. J rtvon-  niothor,   like   d,uigaier,:  be   trut*  "IJUi'  ���������il-o?  How hohl ou. It's not necessary tq������-  you to ling Jn mth the remark thaVrm  .laying anything about your mother.  She may think ijiie kno-v< how to kreep  }iou"ie, jn������t as niOft vosneu do. Due )  didn't fetait to eonverw* on the ������ul>jvCl,  of your mother. I'm not quito suen a  chump Uie^e diy.-*, I hop.'.  In the second pi.voe, keeping house  boio-, you to extin-'frou. I'knoiv tluifc.  J'\i> felt ic lor a long time. You'u- tin*  kind of a woiu.in 'hat tloe.>n't e.lrc k>r ;������  Iionie. Vou ie.������l liku sCiiuethlug u.iged in  your home.  And Uiei-eN n good deal <o hs t-.iid  on voui' ride or' th'> fjue*-iion, too. A  hull'lot, for (hat iniittei. l*.H������iu**e, wh'-n  nll'-i "said and d-iino, n hitch did i*? a jju.'d  den] of ii  nui-*ii!iiH'" nnd a trial.  JIo'k around too much. It doesn't  malic a diiferenoc how little he lenlly  is nround, he's \ atouud tho homo too  iriueh.  Tlieu, too, most liusbaudfl arc selfish  nud fielf-cer.trcd and inconsiderate enough lo especfc certain little thiugfi  mound their own horncH. Take mj- ox-ij  cdPe. for example. I'm just n-ffian enough to tnlie thn view that Y shouldn't  bo atiked or espeded to ei*1 gmb for  dimicv that's burn*; to a cinder.  A husband Fort of ospectB his wife  to bo on Ihe job of ruuniug the plant  occofiiouatly iuetcad of turuiup tho nholo  clwoao over to a boog uiaid whose (*frand-  pnrents were eannibala homowhcic in  tbo Congo. I mention Ihefio thiugH moie-  ly to show what exncliug, no account  fiitiicadf- tno-il liiHbsmds are.  JJouhckecpmg, too, keeps you in too  iiiuclt, I've thought about that end of  it, too, you hee. Why. T imppoft* tbeie  atu daj������ -alien jou ������ejoaiu ������-������tluii the  JinpviHoning ooiifincH of' tliin' apavtmput  for ten whole inlnufcs;   Well, tliat'H out-  rogeouH.'      '������������������. . ,;      ��������� ;,...;!;;yvcy;'-;,,v'  And I've tlioncrlit of all tlio little daily  annoyances of housekcopitnf, too,^ boforo  sort of nil)Icing up my .mincl tdr,flnj*/,;(liin  JiouKokcnping hiifii������c'et?i,.;..Ttiko'''.th&;jTnai']'Ot'-  ing, foi* oxninplo. 8omfitimt>B 1 lio mn rket-  iug reipiiroH yoiv to lib at, thn telephone  for ns long hh fiuir minutert a day. Well,  Fact is 1 dare say'youVe never guessed ho'-'5* I"-,7o *>c*e-i 'svai'jflthi.dii'** with % ou  right .-.long. <  Jlavnx't J often s*tood "by, bitterly reproaching myself for my com pal alive  mdigenci', when T've^ ,seen you taking  the soiled bureau coxoi off tad putting  a clean one ou? To do that you had to  lemove all 'he combs, aud bruf-ho*. ana  pin trays and cushioni- aad hand gias^e*-  and toilet water boitles and heavy gear-  like that fiom tlie bureau aad place thc-  htuff on the bed, and thou after putting  the clean coicr on,-why, \ov had lo  stoop over aud pid* all of lhat cuinbov-  fiome stuff back on the bureau again.  Oaven'fc t Miffcrcd in spirit beettn^e I  felt iM*--,r]f unabloito a'floid tbe hiring  of n hpecial bureau cover leplnecr to  pave, you from that critohing toil?  Well, tiiking all of tlie������e thing'si into  eoiHldi'ifltiou. as I say, why, IVo doped  H out thnt the only tliing'for uh to do  ii to i'ii it thi8 foolfsli "itteuipt n> keep  hou-e and to move ���������'ay, on the iirst  of "Way eorning- to one of the down  to\tu Iioteln.   ,  J eonld get n couple of ruoiriN in one  ol the down town hotels for practically  vimi I earn, nnd ii i h-nnd that ic  vonld dike more Ihan f make for a eou-  pki of room*, of tlie sort I liave in mind  for \ou, i\hy 1 could work night**, you  know, nnd try and earn a little' move*.  I'd sen to it that we ^elected it hoi el  light ���������.���������Jon* lo Ihe hl-opplng dNtrfct and  the ll-faln*, so tlml }on could praciiciil-  ly fall or roll into the -tores and nmtl-  iieoR without any c.\erti(in whatever.  J?y Htanding in with tho head waiter  l could nrmnge matter-, (,.i Hint you  could hfive all of your men In served in  the hotel nparlrnent. ��������� which would relieve yon of the wearing tusk of going  d'i\\ii t-- the dining loom in .the.- elvv-*t<-r.  , I eoi,dd fix it wiih-the uhiimhetmuifl  oil the floor so'h sdui'd drop in when it  grow (lurk of evenlngi*; and ������witch on  .tho eledrie lights,mi that you wouldn't  have, to knnek'otr rending,your novel tor  the pui-pcmr- of walking, ucrosij tlie room  to i-wjli'li mi the lightK.yotirsolf.  :i iviijjt to make yoii coniforhihli.'. ynu  know, 'riiat'fl about the, only ambition  l'vo got- left���������to mnkb; you just ns In  Are Too Luxurious���������Women Also "Unintelligent and Frivolous," According to Him. , '_  llochcstcr Herald: ifarriage a& it e-*-  *  ists to-day is'ia a "shaky conditioa" s-js-2.  rapidly approaching a form of immorality, according to views expressed"  as -  Professor W. I. Thomas, of the TJuive������*-  sity ol Chicago, in  au article ou "Tho  Older and Newer Ideals of Maniaga"*is  the current issue of the American MagSr  ziue. Woman's imprisonment within t:'*-  home,   her   "lack  of   intelligence"   an-2  her passion for the frivolous <u.e slatu^a  by Piofesw  Thomas for this coudji^  of cffans.  Professor Thomas declares that     * intelligent inotheis" are extremely   s>arcc-  ���������xud urges scientific training toe child-  nurture.   He   advocates   activities. - *'t--  eide the home.  Patrimony, he ^ajs, as  j orten an arrangement "by -^hieh. the ������vo-  maa "-trsdc* her irreproachable eGndsw*  ir. pcrpetu'ty fvr i'-rpproachable gowns.'' '  lu preseutiig eVideiicd to prove    the ���������  need  of  scientific  traiuing  of  -women,   t  Piofesaor Thomas ' f-.aye:    - .  "At jitescnt; women as a class not only  havo not. the intelligence etjual to tT^e r  proper   renting   "of   ehildrsiu, "but   they X  have so completely accented m-irriarrc a.*-"  o means of luxury, or at least as^i*aod������'  of livelihood, that they arc apt'to ea'd i  by 'icing contented to have nothingt<>  do with children afc all. Among.the'richi.-  especially, tho woman who marries does**-  6,0 with'tho o.pcct:ition of luxury ana"  finery and 1he husbands expects to provide them.  "And aftcs* marriage the department  stores, tho lniniuc-s, the massage ^to-  lot, the silent sacrament of biidgc whifit  and the struggle for pocial pre-eminontw  almost drive the family and family Ttif*=-'  from her.  i "To the extent, indeed, that Moin&>*.  make finery and luxury dominant ideals  a������d*ppovido themselves with no charm*  of mind and character they are putting*  -themselves .and marriage as well in  competition with ''the abandoned cl.*<--  in which these arc the,-dominant and  sole ideas. -     ;.   _       i'..       ,'  . "It, is also true -that"there ������evcr~wan-* .  a T.ime>in the history of the family .whew  it stod no sm".ch -in need of aniutclli- /,  gent mother.      ?dorality is   _with rcfe*-  cnoQ to acciqty, not io the apgetiiea oi  the  individual,  and   a theory of'prac-'  fcice which ichtricls tbe interests of rite  mother And  thcw-liy ftuuts ill* life   ,��������� f  the cziild ist in tlie profoundest 'senao ot"  tho word, immoral.*' ���������'*   '-. " *"''*' -.  I'r-jfchsor Thomas departs from' tj^  view that monogamy is a cure for, oil  evils iu the martied stnte. He'says oi  tho cjnestion * ���������''"'���������<  "Thero   aro      two   errors  couccrmng-  mairiagc, deeply rooted in ,,the popular'  niind   and   ioeJiug ���������that monogaihy. i������.  itself w*m<>thiug uhich,    if consistently  practiced, will ���������ettlo ������.31 the trouble'at-'  taehir.g to tho btato of matrimony, a   i  that tlio participation of wo*Tian in r/������-  tivities ot* hit������������rests outf-idc the home wi't  lead to tho dehtiaction of the family.  "The admirable point about   momuj-  cuy, as puicticed both by animals an ���������  mnnkiud,  is that.    itumhurcB    tho    -.'*���������-  spj;ing unremitting   attention from botti  pareutfl until' the    period of puberty*  when  tho  new generation   is  prepared  ,to take tip life on it* own account.   And '���������  the period of unmntuiity     ini tho <-W-  Kpiing the   more   important  in  mon������W,  amy.   nut it is only an admlrablo CoBm,,'  within  v>hieh,   as  Wo  have  n*en,   '  tl'*- '  moht  serious  ubut-cH   may   rxiBfc      rnd  man in go it* in itn prcRent shaky condition meeiscly becau&c wo havo failed to  fill tlio form with more intelligence uiit  "with moro good will.  "Tlio homo, in so far- an It rcprcfiouta -  Iho'Kiipcrioi-ity of man, ia tho huitIvdiI  of a frVHtom which is outworn and abandoned. Tf the family is to continue ���������**���������������>-  man must be recognized fully an a ������,-.���������������-.  sonality,' and tho homo must become a  pntl, of hoeiVty,-whilo presorving Itii in.  trgrity. 'flio prcHei'VAtion of the home.  battles tliore   avo ��������� nmpy 'others   who  light : theiiifqlves (>nli 'lit a few   yeavi*.  Ono-. in  j������f**h   aw ' erratic' nil  the    other.  The   mail   who y linen, aliniit 'h1.v    good  tinniH' a yonv* in'HuV rliigyieepn i������hu������  Holf, warmnd, tip nnd can   take* a ' look,  at iliu Iniglil   Ilglits.iiow    and      thou  vHhf/ul     fear' HI*    ffolng' bud;  to    j*.'u  nlni'ini'iig dogi'oe,     Among   -.lie,  piiRil-  ,int������ who    fought UiemselvcN out   ot   it  l������v too   coiiHtftnt iiiilUng 'were,, Dixnu,  Kid    C(vitei%.   Wnlcolt,    LnviguP,,: .Mr>  Ooveni,    fltuntoii, Abbott itnd   Demv**  Hoy.   There urn many otheru wlurliavo  Mifforcil from  too lunch  fighting.    Too  many, mills can injure 11 man   just    au  imieli iih too much inactivity,"   -     ,, ,  ���������_~.������������������ ������ ������   VKUY IdlviOIA. ,"  "I wonder U everybody will hiiVeWhut,  tiny want Jot) yoavH Irnin unw."  "I doubt it. aim men will tliep, prol).  nlily Ihi ngiluting /or tlio HuUniaeS'-j?  1 otii-u'lUe t'om,ler-iloiirnnl'."  bit'-ed iipoti.'it whole, loi;1 of iniglityvaliif  gtruutiU..   ,   y ���������''���������". .,-;.��������� ���������"...,/'v.,: ������������������'',.    ,.    ., lii thu. Hint, |ilai;e, yoii know, you Vi'V'.'  iieveij.; moant to li<j n iliQimokoepirr. I'm  ������nyiiig it nll.iii good part anij With no  desire on mirth to wbiind, hut lieiiverc  never iHuigncd yo\i ior n JirtiiMdi'n-pf*!',  JJoiiiekeeping i*.Ji'i; M<iir gaiue. 'V.n:  can't. Khlmv nt hiHUel-ivpii'g.rtny'.'miHV  than you e,iu at tiiiu{yt,'cul eiu'-iuiHiry,  Vou, iiiiviv no. iintiiiciivi*.������cm*e. of-'ordur,  no- j'di'u of ..fiyrttem, .110 coiteimtimi of  iiielh;td, |i(iii<i,tu;ililv" and a hit oi tlilnjrn  lik.'.i.lio*i' Unit eimu'il'iilM tul.li'' milking  nf wh\t'ii known ii** a ������nicccii.-d'ul limn'.!-  keepoi',,-'" ',;' '!''���������' .-.'' ' -.,..'.  . I don't; li.iy that, you miu help ll,  Ihobahly ymi eiUi't. ,lMiet H. I U<id eiiU'  fi'h'-tf th:it you enn'f. h"tp it. f muke  t/iCKC ullnivfiiicoii, yo]i know, l reimuii-  her. vou *i'i', thn -'I'lieral i������lr fit' iuiuhh'd  .���������'uiitidine-'s i,t thi-'lioine In wbif-h yon  wci-a liroiight H'VAtid"of *,������'������>'v'<> -f tikn  that Jnlo torinlderi'illou. If "Wkivfutliei'  like ������mi" bo'trui^ llten vvhy rthoulitn't  tluit'n too much' of a gooil thing��������� too |' ������lii)Rfiil enmrortnWn iih yon ciin be mmle.  niuoli to atikof a AVonmn,   " ���������..;',;;:&���������       ������������������ \,. Mlotihel-uoiHiw U  one., .prulunged   |<eii-  And jt's ilouldy:ontvnB"������������������ wl\en it la j ������'"<*������ ^'������'/'ni.   It coops;yoii up. On the  coi.hidored that you could b������'���������emnloyiuR ' <]\llF\ a!twM?l\ ������W*WMmS* J"0" nro  tli������������a>-'.f^iir.. mlnutfla ������������������itit;i������iar:y:.tcIopftoiie to } ������'������������!W������������ to^ remnin: l.ifor fidly l.iilf .1.1  cull up>yoijr women, friondMrtiid ask 'om . ]k!!!JL.^;^^".^r^^^'MS ������������l  . ���������*������������������������>  it  thoy.'vn  going to   nUekGiiateirittliui  nu-ingriOB.-ov Hnlvadorenn nlligfltol' 'peart-  ���������in their ,peiii;li .har-kii|> U(l������rV '^:XXXX-<.  1,'ve 'coiioidered, lob," the hnrdV'giiiid-  ./ labor which is hound to lie Iho p������������i-  ���������hhi of women who liv^ in the-m i-niu\lid  *-<i a imr.ith npiutinenlH. yrtfteh    my  ������i-iirv.yji'(in uehed' for you When J,'v<������ hccii  .���������in diiHtli*-*; the piolnrcH'iiti the bijiutel-  ,-ipce "nl'ler the  dinge had  flwept out.  i'net'- \ti\ I've often  thought of "liji'jng a  /fj-MilIU'  niiintolpieee   |iietnn*   dnnifti*    to  hi������,vn you fiom that biick beridin/j*- njd-  OMH   toil, : '  ik*eai;|i������ii(illy, too, in your neal to make  at. leant, an attempt to be an imitation  of 11 lioitH'il'rrp'v- anyhow, I've wen.you  Hoi't of heating tip the wifn piflown in tho  i-iv-ey eoiriev.   YouM huvn to lift 'em up  duinhwiiiliM' when It eoineii,  \NVI1 I'.r.nd thi'', ftirltiU'i'ro.ftnd I lie rest  of \}\c\ .(link to an atU'tldu-'roum nnd take  whalt.iii-y give Ui-I'oi* it';-*"."'l ought to get  hetSveeii '"'IO and f?*\0 for: It, I Imugine.'  lt.'^  en-t   r.i:-,  T   I'lpr.re, ' to  I'mni^h   <hl*  iipurliiM'iil, including tlurlllVle odiU and  1 eml������, tlmt  I've hoii'-lit  ntul taUi'ii  pride  I In ri'oiii time 1,0 time  -well, >I,'k com nirt,  ' ihii bcltei')init oflhreeiJioinminl liuek-i,  ' So thai I i'iui'1 *-ei|,auy gfM)il reason why  nil nuclioiicei' ������;lioiddn'l, he nbb.i !<��������� cop  J niil..liidwcen if-10 aiid tp-'flTor il, and I'd  >Jip you Unit piece of elnuiue to buy a  ! lint with.  IIimv'k  thtit?     Voit're perfectly  *���������'(������(I*���������  1 tied in your little home 11'nd yon' hive i(  I 11 iid everylldng In it'/  !      Oil, Ihiit.V all right.   That'll whnt (liey  .ill nny.   You're only ��������������� riving that   iu tlie  ,in fact, depends on womtin'n poRsetiii'*ii ;'    y  of ah ihtelligiiiico worthy 'of; }ior';' 'ntlii-.yX- '������������������  once and hti-j icspbhijlhility,; and.tlii**'.������<h*" >' y  can procmo onlyihy-'.'b'cluff'i'bf^'tlio ouibt1;,, i;  ,^..,!.��������������� w-  ...~lt   ..~  -<) ji.. I.-.U.. r> .���������,'���������.'...' '.."...'.-, .'.'.'..:-"r.;��������� '  :- ,1'vofiissor Thoiuiirt.'.;htntes v that X:mviV'X\X:i  ringrt should ho- a rolatfoij df "frinnd8l|ip: '' :'(  and like-mirid<*diicf*������" -,rather;; tU������nl;a yfyy  purely M-ntimaulal otift',..,'.,      :^; ,;,;';,! .y  " N'oSV, tho rbniii n tlo'; ���������'��������� a t fnet ion whir ii * ?X:'X::  spvings up between'���������', -youngi'-VpeopleAik''$:��������� Xv  very hhirer.*- and very bcivutiful,,, ''$&} 'XXX  the pvopev beginning of ���������tt>|lW>iiiV"co^������;,!',';'.-.-'^  inoii," lie k'ivk. "liiit it i������ nn iiifat-dW-''1 ' ���������'  tion, i'v.its imtitro,; dependent on :'app-jr;; ,y  titdy nud to i-mho.,;extent on inh'cfjptwi.^X'X-'  hlUlyinrid coiiHeouehtiy tciuli" to the" ',;  ;iir*per/nj)Hent and diBcowteoutt,"       '     / ��������� !  "#���������������������'  Hcr:"An������\������Br.  are   you   jroliij*;,  my  pretty  and then put 'cm down rigain, jtrc.t'like | uiiisfilfWiueM nf your liftle lumrt to  a galley idnv������\ It uhvny������ hurt������ me to 1 mnke nu- fi<e| ea<y, thnt't nil. T know  hen you i.'o thai hard work, hoiH'fct. all  alioiif,   those   few   linen    how   cin/v  , ������������������When'  mirtitl-r"\        ���������'.'.;,!,���������; ,..       .v..'-; i" - 1;  "'."It nil  liipeiul* upon you," uhe naid,  -:lff you've got lielccts to. Alftry ti|nrd<*u  ;, / (iai'tiMi, oi1' ii "front, neat''y.iht;.JFviltt  - .ffhi'Cf'h, ov hittlftCremoVi orj.eredit at :  '/i\um:y'n, Di'liiiohifo'.i, or the i|'In*-a'; 'or ,  he prieo <���������'' a   tn*ii for a  10-mile spin'  .through Tin' llioux,   nuine your   pi on iu ',  a ml'you'll find, 'nil- gainel"  "Sorry I Imy  "Von funic  I life n  |i  with a haughty swinJi <d' her fluffy head.  tff'U'.k.  It, in eiiHier to tell whf-u,,'i ,(|fl''l, li������w  I'i-ached the miiiringiahji* 'iW lliau lo  liumv when idio lut������. pimned it.  r.vn't, my pretty muld,"  like n piker, ������������ir," nhenftiif,  I itui  m mvmw  j.  -^*_  '-*-'-  -" -..-.���������'-���������-'--...'���������^ i-i TT. -ii.,  I..,.. I    ..4, jut,        ,^   ^ ljt)<<  ^������  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Firo, "Life nnd Acoi&ent Iusuranco  In the oasebf Siaimohdsvs. Peternian, |    j?OR BENT.--*-  an action for -trespass, the latter claimed | ^9������ per month.  . three-rcbthcd house,  Apply Mrs.  Mallan-  there was noyioad for him to gob off his'  land, and the matter was left tor Harry  "Wright, government ngent.  to decide.  [ After visiting, the grrmnd Jv'r.  Wright  I has decided that a road will have  to "be  built, half a mile long.    This was snr-  j veyed this week by O. liloore.  The offices of the Cresiton Telephone  , Co. are now completed and operations  will shortly "be conducted from that ceu-  ������������������          tral.   The promised improvements are  B.O. liAWO Subveyok AHTO Arohttbot  now weU under way.    Men are digging  holes for the posts fov the new system,  REAL ESTATE, Eto.  TRAIL      ^        -  li.t_/.  CHAS. MOORE, CE.  Hans and Specilioations  CRESTON -  B.C.  J.-'b; ANDERSON  Ocs-uhbul  XjA.:*n>   Stnavaiois j  2?OB   BENT.���������A   six-roomed  housa  Water laid on.     Tenant may cultivate  one, two or three acres of improved land  on estate.     $10.00 per month.     Apply  Atherton. "-",,  Whilst reports^from other fruit growing centres are discouraging. .thoNCres-  ton crop will he a buniperc Truly this  is a wonderful olimate.  65   ots,       O.O.S.,  Bbrssh  TRAIL  OKJStl/, YQUNG & CO,  Beai Estate sad lasuranc  CRESTON  B.C.  W7  F,  GURD  Basbister, Solicitor, Etc.  CRESTON      -      -      B.C  In attendance a* Oreston Office  and the poles are now on tho ground.  Messrs. OhaB. Hall and Tom Hickey  have gone into the wild animal business.  They made their first-shipment of bear  to a purchaser at Kaslo on Wednesday.  P. It. Godfrey left for a legal visit to  Nelson on Wednesday.  It is the intention of pxe local council  of the Canadian Order of Chosen 3?riends  to give a number of social evenings.  Port Hill and. Cre3ton will play at  baseball on Sunday next. The match  will be played at G. Huscroft's ranch.  J iiu Jeffries' trainer says his man is  now fit enough to knock the block off  Mass?* .Johnson.  FOR SALE  Kitchen    chairs,  Cranbrook, B.O.  The service at the Presbyterian church  on Sunday evening iiext- will "be the first  of s series. " Ordation in th.fi Li^ht of  Evolution " will be the subject of the  first discourse. -    -  S. A. Speers' new store at tho corner  of Sirdar Avenue and Fourth street will  shortly bo undor construction. We  understand a "Fraternity Hall" will be  built above.  Kitchen chairs, 65 ots.  brook.  O.O.S., Oran-  \  8  ittit    ������ B   1 H      M   S  ��������� IIIILii Ii  ivinrn  A.   C.   B OWN ESS  Wholesale Wine sad Spirit  Herohant  -       B.C.  I Cranbrook  In CRESTON TOWNSITE  FiveAcres  <������'  ^������f>������������i *������>*>���������  i  . With a Loea! Flavor |  * *  Good  Land  Price -  $1250  s  THE  nt m m m  PsmsMBaBmss^^m  %.T"*liB!S  stipes  T  1-U 1 N  Vv_/  CR]ES'TON -:-    B.C. |  We would suKRest that at the. next  mooting of tho Oieston Board of Trado  a strong appeal be made to the Canadian  P:u*ifto Railway tor olmnp rates from  Wsnnipv-** and oihvi* prairie putsiis io  Cfeston duviuijf th������ forthcoming aeason.  We tu������ Knro that if Creston wore advertised iu Winnipeg many would avail  themselves of a cheap rate to view our  lands as pomuble fruit farmers. _,  H. L. Iiothwell, of Cranbrook, is relieving Mr. P. B. Fowler, maiiaj-et- of  the Oreston branch of tha Sauk of uom-  jueEoo, during his absence at tho coast.  Mr. bowler will return the first of the  ������omiug. week.  Rev. Philip C. Hayman has this week  been attending tho Anglican Synod at  Nelson.  ?  c  *Drink ihe Famous Products  E. It. T. Taylor, of England, who  a few weeks ago purchased some land  from Geo. Huseroft, has returned from  a trip through the Okanogan and other  fruit growing centres of British Columbia.  Geo. ds TsrcHust, of Oraabrock, "who  =t5wns five acres oddities to the Creston  townsite, was in town, on Monday and  Tuesday, leaving afterwards for Nelson.  Nelson proposes to hold a Marathon  ���������road race on Dominion Day.  Oreston is singtilarly free from sickness or oontagions disease. There is not  ���������a oase in towny Beantiful, fortunate,  "healthy Oreston 1  R. 3D. Beattie, prop, of the Oreston  Drug & Book Oo.y passed through on  Mcmday on his return journey to Cran-  "brook from Nelson.  Bury Behnsen, M.P.P., Victoria, was  a visitor to Oreston early this weak, arriving from a buHiiie8B tour through the  Orow's Nest Pats, ia the interests of the  firm of Harry Behnsen & Oo., oigar  exporters. Their spooial lines ore the  popular Big B. and Little B.  Iron beds, brass trimmed, $5.25. O.O.S.  Tom MoOreath left Saturday for Pin-  oher Creek.   Bumor says a chivariis  insight.  IjATBR: Bumor unfounded. Tommy  returned Alone on Tuesday. We con-  jeoture: Rejected.  Owing to damage to tho water main  of the O.P.R., tbo Rodgers sawmill was  silent several days this weok.  Owing to on overflow of the Goat  Elver, tho groenhouso owned by O. P.  Riel had a narrow squeak this week.  Much of the young garden truck on the  exterior was washed out. The wator  has .dropped two feet since.  Wo sympathize with our local peda*  goguo, Mr, Jas. E. King, who is suffering from a sprained ankle. On Monday  Mrs, Derbyshire conducted both sohools.  On Sunday last the O. P. R. made a  rtltwniM nt timm. *l?he WAHthnnnd now or.  ���������riviw-tolly at 3.18 p.m. instead of 11.80  as hitherto.  Wm. H. Harvey, London, Eng., was  agn������it at the Muuro Tuesday.  ft, I������, T.Taylor returned toMiUarvillo,  JUta., on Tuesday.  Eitohon chairs, CG ots. O.O.S,, Cran-  bfook.  Canyon street is now in the hands of  the road i^ptirerfl and the road is being  graded lu fine style. This will make a  great difference to the roadway in front  of the htndsome Mercantile block.  F. W. Godfrey and wife of Vlotoria,  have jast arrivod from a tour through  ���������hi Orows' Nest Pass. They are here  on a visit to their son Percy.  X Oookh������������b������*nin Nelson thiswook  attrthdlng the Anglioan Synod of the  Kootenay   diocese   as  delegate  from  ���������Or*tto������<  The Acme Quadrille Olub will givo a  ���������OfumA Boll on Jnly let (Dominion Dny)  Northoy'n   threo-plece   orobestra   has  b#*n mgHgoA.  "EA, H-Mf(Srd ts r.-aUdlnjj' a Uyg* two-  $inr*f bnUdinnr on Fourth Street, along.  ,#&&��������� KUum llatasM'f barber shop,  APPLY  1UKBU, TOOng 66 UQ.  THE VILLAGE  BLACKSMITH  Horseshotunj"* nnd Geneyal  Blacksintthing. Shop at year  of Hickey *s Barn-  s  *   C H A e.  I     *W ** r* **r*  BAQLEY  \  s  ff^r  0  Special: Ask for "PERFECTION" Bottled Beer  SUPERIOR TO ALL IMPORTED BEERS  <*>  *8������  ���������������  s  *  0  \  ���������������'.���������!    WWM���������i^   ��������� i.^ ���������.-���������    ������������������ ��������� ���������       -���������    ���������  0  *&'  \A/A KI  v v /  i  STRAWBERRY  PlCfCERS  Highest wages paid.   .Season nearly  at hand.    App*.y=7  R. BEVAN  Oriffin Ranch, Creston, B.C.  ^(^^AA*<A^t^V*������V^������VvV������%^VVVj  SAM HATFIELD  THE  CRESTON   BAAB|ER  i HniiiTh and l!P.^p.ili  a   aniiiwii ���������!������������������������������������ ��������� i> a iluiSlEl  5  |   B ��������� ^*. <M a_ ��������� a ,���������*��������������� ������ ��������������������� ������������������������ ������ '^'.���������^ -^ ir -**������   ���������  I                       ^ \  SMOKE the  "&.%;  OIGAR  Sold at the Muuro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  JL". "H  "Jiu.ejuii..*>iu.|j'jjji.  i  I nmhnr  LUIilUui  Five=Acre Blocks and |  *?      One^Acre Blocks      *;  %   la Townsite, with and without    %  X   . Buildings j&  Houses and Lots for f  Sale and to Rent  ALSO  53 Cleared Lots in  Townsite for Sale  On TOWN.and FARM PROPERTY   |  Easy Terms of Repayment . . .  APPLY FOR PARTICULARS  t������  i  POOL  BILLIARDS  BARBER SHOP  Fine Cigars  and Cigarettes.  Hot a*** Cftirt Pi������tl*������  The Only  Shcc Repairing  Shop in Creston  Best Workmanship  \kM.  Boots and Shnni- mndo to Order  A Spnpinlity  THK SHOEMAKBri  CRESTON     #-     -     -      B.C.  ijAND Aur.   ,  NuIhoii tuna DiHirlf't-DlHirletof Wo������t  i'uoiunuy,  Tiilco Notli'.n Unit William (lurloii, Of CVan-  ikrftoK.li.tM'MlW'u.vf'oiwiiiclur. I uuinttk uiiMUily  tur iiiirti-influu ti. I'liniliiiiiii tlio follow!rut* ifi'*t-  nrllKid Hnul i (.ViiiiiiiKiiiilnii ill, ii |umt |){iiliMn1  ut Mm iiurluwiKt iiornur or,1, ii.Htimlii>i������'*i Ismi  In IM Nn, BtiKCi, thuntKi w������iM,Uii <*lii*lnii, lliijiiof*  HOIllll 'JOttllfllhH, Mll'lHUi I'll HI,'.'II Cllllltl-",  IIII'lHlll  xvurt)> 5t������ cUiiUi* id Slif j-'fiJut iit rominfftt*'  rm-iut, and imhiIhIhIii-" <tu iidrim nioro or W������,  xj^xa tui������ ;;iu ce,y ex April, ibcv.  muuAU jiuitxort.  Shingles  Brack  Lime  Doors  Windows  Mouldings  o  flua-i an oa  BM������������t "���������5r������  ������  ���������sTbj*. Bail m ��������� a  B6UII8.  [MM  wn Your Own Hdus  Th  ������������  \ftii  - ���������.i jrvfc/ctwr*-*  Jmproye4 Prppertles near Creston,  -all ready for anyppp w}io wants  on incowe-prqdBPll'Ji? frftit ranch.  Houses built on them, Orchards  and small fruits planted and bearing.   Areas from 10 acreB up.  Uncultivated Lands, near transportation���������from 10 acres up,  Also partly cultivated lands near  ' ;   Oreston.  ���������*-..', - .... *  Pflp |urti?er particulars~  APPLY TQ  Itwestment and Saving Co.  wwwb'ij tiipi. j i*������mu ni> 'i "ij*u������ ju.  G. A. M. YOUNG, Looal Secretary.  W. P. GURD, Solicitor.  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������M^^^^-,AAAA^Wi^ffHt^)>t>t))<.������  i)0m������f^9������O*9������3fMt)f>tt������'9IIO<17������IOeO(|  Now is tho timo to got your  H  res  1 have a Itirgo nnd beautiful asi-  sortment of Mouldings.     35v������ry������  body iuvlted to owio in nnd soo  thorn, whothor thoy buy or not.  I ALSO RKPAiB OLD FRAMES  J. Downey  Photoernnhor CRESTON  wwa������n������aaaaariBisjsj*DaasisiaBQS  :������-=  ���������Soy, JoBnnie, can you tell  me Where I can ftfreji Good  Saddle Pony?  ���������::'Stsref  Try the  LIVERY  it's themsrmvowN  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection, Also  Green md 9rp Wood,  One of .the Largest Stocks of  Furniture in South Eastern  We gtmrautee,every''article ,that we sell, and  will exchange goods or refund money when satisfaction is not "'iven, V^e invite '^'oit to write or^c*?!! st  our big store when in Cranbrook and inspect  stock and ���������} ��������� ���������'.'.'.-���������';'-'---!:        "y'X":v^vx'.i.r-���������">"���������'���������  Funeral Qhecto  ai'WM'tfwtwiiiw.l  ma/IR-Bcatte  ORANBROOK - B.C.  The  Katsoming and  n m������������\mw,\mmi,*** m* **,  Are in wy line of ^Business  ��������� ���������|������.n������W"'W��������� ���������>������������������������������������������������������        ���������    ���������  Beo wyi-Pftttorn BooUti for WaUpiptrw  ;;' .,.j^g;;;Abt,Afep..  -  ���������VJ  '���������;;ySii.y,

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