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Creston Review Jun 18, 1909

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Array , -I ���������.*��������� *   "    *-  fj  AH tfefe Nsws  ���������of the  Creston  District  a        A  11  Sea* -f������ ifty  Add?@������������ for  $2.00 a Year  No. 44.   Vol. I.  CRESTON, E.G.,.   FRIDAY,  JUNK (18. 1909  Single Cosriss  3C.  ^  We Invite your Inspection of the Mowing���������  Sutiime-r .U  In Elastic Ribbed, .Merino  and French Balbriggan"  From $1.25 to",$3.-50..-'Per. SUIT  Also the Latest Patterns in  ���������g e>  At the Best.Prices  A Complete Line of  Ladies''.White Canvas  jers  $1.75  PER PAIR  b    En     bi     a . -  fetf***  From $1.75 :to. $3.50 Each  General  Merchant  0  till u  on  ORESTON'S     FAMOUS     BERRIES  ARE EAGERLY AWAITED  ON THE PRAIRIE  Creston, the premier berry, section of  British Columbia, is now making preparations for its' banner shipment of  strawberries. While discouraginL' reports continue to arrive from other districts, Oreston farmers are wearing a  mammoth smile and conveying to their  ranches thousands of boxes and crates in  segments. Tne honor of making the  first shipment for the season belongs to  Paul Hagen, of Duck creek ranch. This  was consigned yesterday to Messrs.  'Cloy & Simmons, Calgary, who will  handle exclusively bur prairie shipments  ���������this yearly- ^.--y''. 'yy"  All the principal ranchers agree upon  -a bumper crop. Pickers are urgently-  sought for at tip-top wages. In.about  two weeks thousands of boxes of the  luscious Oreston berries will daily be  shipped in refrigerator cars to eastern,  points. Gathered at snn-up,and eaten  as far east as Maoleod before sundown  there is small wonder at the growing  demand for Oreston berrieB, and the  side-tracking of all others. With the  dow yet on the berries they will be on  the tables of Calgary, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat and dozens of other prairie  towns the following morning.  cN&tes from. Canyon City*  (From our Correspondent)  Block 812 gives way to Canyon City,  which in the near future will prove to  be one of the most flourishing fruit  growing districts in the neighbourhood.  Every one is more than busy. Already  houses have been created by Messrs.  Turner, Quail, Poohin, Knott, Mawson  and Gowaa, with at least four others  to be built immediately. Mr. Pochin  has opened a store; and a post office  is expeoted'to be opened shortly in connection, which is badly needed.  Mr. Clayton is the latest settler to take  up land'and is busily engaged in stuuap-  ing.y.  A meeting of the settlers was held on  Saturday, June 5th, to discuss several'*  V. D. CURRY,  GOVERNMENT EXPERT ON  IRRIGATION AND  CULTIVATION, LEC-  V TUBES HERE. V  A large crowd of fruit ranchers faced  Mr. D. V. Gurry v of Kamloops, on Saturday evening last. Mr. Ourry is an  experienced horticulturist and pomolo-  gist whose services have been requisitioned by the British Columbia Govern-  nrin-nf  *r-#"\  -v*  Farmers' Institutes'' and    other   fruit  growing .organizations in the province,  points of interest,  of which the most ��������� a service that is greatly beneficial and  important is the water question. Water  is still four bits a barrel, and hard to get  at that.  ���������: ��������� ialX. ii .   *V . ju auo,  vm.   vvjuuijjeg,   0*^0*-  intendent northwest branch of Liverpool  London and Globe Insurance Co., was a  visitor here for a few days, and was  much impressed with the possibilities of  the district.  Business at Messrs. Blair & McPher-  son's lumber yard is very brisk.  Possible Port of Entry  As a result of tho resolution of the  Croston Board of Trade, which was endorsed by the Associated Board, praying for the making of Ryokorts, B.C., a  port of entry for stock, the Government  gout Dr. Tolmie here to investigate. Wo  nuderstand tho emissary will rooom  tnond tho station.  "%  Iron bods, brass trimmed, $5,3B. O.O.S.  John Carlquist, who was arrested for  the murder of one of his guests at Oope-r  laud, on the morning of May 19th, was  given a preliminary hearing and committed for trial. The session of the orim-  inal court began on the 14th lust., and  Carlquist will stand upon the capital  charge.  Tho oleotion of officers for Wild Rose  Lodge No. 80, Knights of Pythias, resulted last Monday as follows: R, M  Bold, CO.; G.\A'M' Young, V.0.5 N.  IB. Road, Prelate; G. Broderick, M. of  W.; A. E. French, K.R.S.; J. Hobdeu,  M." of A.; B. S. Bovah, M. of F.; D.  W. Soott, Mrpf E.; G. Hendren, I.GJ  \f^mtWWn^^  XS8.\  fflanufactoring G. U  laiaraaiMttiatf**'!!!"'*  mtHl*MtWt*  Complete    Stock     of  ROUGH and  DRESSED  LUMBER  ^Prompt odttentlon Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on that Building  ���������mmnwn  <P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON, B,C  mmrmi  highly appreciated. . t  Mr. Ourry arrived on the east-bound  train Saturday morning, and was met  by ������*��������� delegation of local farmers. In the  afternoon he was taken to the nearest  points of interest that it was considered"  would assist him in making deductions  for data for his lecture upon ������������������ Irrigation," as applied to the Creston district.  Mr. J. F. Rose, president of the local  brance of the E. K. F. I., occupied the  ohair, and after a few opportune opening  remarks, introduced the speaker:  Mr. Ourry began by congratulating us  on our country, saying: "I had the  pleasure of driving around to-day, and  was greatly impressed with the fine soil  and tho groat advancement which hod  boon made during tho past f6w years.  Ho said that it showed a high order of  intelligence on the part of the ranchers,  and a keen interest in their welfare.  With this they should bo able* to ovor-  oonie any dillloulty that might arise.  He said that lie mi;*lit oompliinonj; us on  one thing, and that was that ho novor  saw better homes. Thore was not one  poor looking plabo, and ho was not at  all surpiisod nt tho splondid muetor now  facing hlih.  Mr. Ourry remarked that ho was uot  an extraordinary speaker, but was a  farmer. Ho had boon twenty years in  B.O.   Ho said ho had boon Bant hero by  iho crnvni-iimnnf-. to  onninV nn TfflffiiHnii.  v,       -   - -���������       -     - .  ^    . ... ,.     , . KJ.   Iu somo of the valloys of Oregon, whoro  thoy havo twioo or thvoo times as much  rainfall as thoy havo horo, they have  found it ujjoful to lay out irrigation  diluhes ou account of tlio dry noason. Iu  Italy, whore thoro nro 00 Inchon of rainfall, thoy uuo irrigation in winter time,  tho noil bolng saturated to a groat depth,  and tho water loft uutll tho warm ooa-  son.   Tlioy ovou drain largo rivers and  turn thorn into dltohoe for this purpoao.  Ho said that OroHton u fortunately  Hituutod i������i having good pail at considerable dopth,   Irrigation in tho drr bolt Is  OHsontial, and at Kamloopu, whoro thoro  Is only nlno or ton Inchon of rainfall, it  ia uooo'wsary,   Bosidos that, it would bo  a very heavy uudoi'Ukiiig.   Tho wator  would havo to bo brought from Awow  Orook, aud he didn't think thoro was  enough water anyvrhew to Wiiraut any  largo sohomo of Irdgatlon,   Owiug to  tha condition of tho oountry ho said ho  oouid uoo ivjooaiuiyuu it.   rtthaptt iator  go. it would be more feasible. What he  did advocate however, was a .thorough  system of oultivation. If we follow this  system w8 can grow all without Irrigation.  The cultivation of the soil must not begin in the spring, -but m the fall. Plow  the soil to a good depth so that the rain  will penetrate, and the subsoil become a  resorvoir and retain all the moisture for  the summer. If you want to get a good  crop next summer, get your ground cultivated this year. If yoa wait until the  spring you will lose all the moisture  that has gathered from the winter's rain  and snow.. In potato growing, deep  cultivation in the fall and harrowing in  tJ-o spring, to retain the moisture, is the  proper method. Drill the potatoes with  a piow and harrow level and continue  harrowing* until potatoes are well up;  then cultivate with a cultivator as deeply and as close to the plant as possible.  It will be noticed at this stage that the  roots do not extend lateraly, and no harm  is done by deep and thorough cultivation,  but as the plant spreads on the surface  it will also spread its root system at the  bottom, so you must cultivate shallower  so as not to interfere with the growth of  the rest? and continue until in full  bloom. At this stage in the growth of  the plant 'a Usge quantity of moisture is  required. Neiver hill potatoes up, as any  tool you may use to do it will cut off  millions of the roots that are essential to  the growth of the plant. Give level cultivation until potatoes are ripe.  Mr,. Ourry then went on to speak on  tho advantages of Oreston as a shipping  point for berries. He said there was no'  better place in B.O. for shihping, as we  mere near th* markets and right on the  line.  He said he had a plantation of his own  in the Thompson valley. He struggled  along without irrigalion. It might be  all right in May and June, but in August it was all as dry as possible. .He  said he learned early in the game to conserve his moisture. Talking about strow-  fa(jrriesf;Mr. Carry remarked that "the  old plants were not half as vigorous as  young plants. Therefore, if you keep  your patch young you will have befcfer  results. In gtrawberry culture he advised the planting of a new field every  spring and plowing the old ones up, as  it was cheaper than trying to keep the  weeds out of tho old patch,  Q. Would you put clover or ryo into  the land before planting?  A. I would sow clover as o humus  crop and plow it in before it formed a  heavy root system and disc tho ground  and cultivate the ground the following  summor, and plant the spring following.  You cannot saw olover the summer previous to planting. The some applies to  rj-o. ���������  In answer to a question ho said the  hedgerow system ih this district would  bo all right, as it would enable the grower to cultivate n larger amount of the soil  between tho rows and conserve more  moisture, ^ Tho same rule applies to apple  and other trees. Constant vigilance is  rormirod.in cultivating, to qonsbryo tho  molflturo and destroy tho woefls, unless  in the" fall the trees would put on too late  a growth and go into winter immature.  Set strawberries about eighteen inches  apart. Cultivate as close to the plant as  possible, until runners come, then put in  straw mulch. Always plant strawberries  ?������, 4-Ti,o- anrincr   nv\A Ar. >.n4- 1..n������^. ���������*.*-������ ^->"l������^.������-  in too l|ing. If one of the old plants is  dug up it will be found that there are  one or two white roots and that the rest  are a black mess going into the ground  Then if a young plant is dug up the'difference will be quickly noticed. These  have all white roots, which are the ones  that feod the plant. Consequently a  young plant must have more nourishment than an old one, and gives better  results. Plants were liable to be smothered by putting on too much or too eloss  manure.  One of the chief difficulties of the  strawberry business is the pickers. It is  usual to pay 1 or 1}4 cents a box, but  sometimes 2 cants a box is paid. Boys  can pick 100 boxes per day.  Mr. Curry then gave a few hints on  the planting of trees. He said that the  ground should be kept well open in order  to be in good condition for planting, the  (rlUUO   UJ.  sap  planting.' It is better to plant trees in  in the fall, if the sap is out, that is to  say, if they are dormant; but if the trees  are not dormant, then it is better to wait  until spring before planting. Trees that  ore brown-and dead at the top are frozen  and in'order to remedy this it was necessary to cut back until good wood is  reached, even if yoa have to go as far as  the grafting to do so. - The question of  giving sufficient water to the plants was  answered.by���������saying that water must be  given to the plants by artinoial means or  otherwise.  It was asked whether it was advisable  to tread down the earth round a tree  when planting, tho. speaker answering  by saying that it was most decidedly so,  and that after digging the hole the top  soil to be thrown in and worked around  the roots. While filling tne hole, continue to tread down the soil until within  six inches cf the top, when it must be  filled with water. After the water is all  absorbed- fill in mors top soil. Asked to  how deep a tree should be planted, he  replied: "As deep as. the graft, or so that  the graft is just covered by the earth."  He said he had at one time planted 500  trees and a large bunoh of potatoes in  the Thompson valley, having no idea  that the water would dry up. Ho however cultivated it well, the water going  away on the 37th of Juno. The trees and  potatoes grew splendidly, tho trees making a four feet growth. Ho afterwards  went away, returning on the 17th August, and was greatly surprised to find  both troop and potatoes were flourishing.  The reason of thie was that during his  absence tho cultivation had boon kept  up, but ou examining the ground it was  found that tho potatoes had taken all tho  moisture thero was in the ground, not s  drop being left in tho soil. On returning  from another trip it was found that out  of the 600 troos that wore planted, only  ISO woro alive. All this booause of the  wator tuiton from tho soil by tho pota  toes.  Q. Why do yon advocate cultivation P  A. Because it retains the moisture ia  the soil, retaining a dust mulch, which is  essential toy the growth of the plane  Particularly does this apply to a- seotion  like this vr hsro irrigation is set p?sofeis*d-  Mr. Curry's strong point seemad to be  conservation of moisture by constant  oultivation. He said that ia the growing of huge fruits he supposed it was the  aim of everyone to grow a fine younjr  orchard. He told a story as an iUustraV  tion: There was a gentleman in the  Thompson valley, -who had a little orchard of about two or thres seres. This  gentleman was of an ezpsrhaentai turn  of sassd*.. His fesss T?sslS sot ^ro^v  without irrigation. He got a fine mellow  soil by good cultivation "km! was surprised at the result. The roots of the  trees, instead of���������-as when he nsed irrigation���������running along the top of the  ground, took a sudden turn down so that  they oould get moisture faona below.  Last summer woe th* driest ever experienced in the Tho-tnpaon valley, but the  tessa nsva* suffered in tha SeasS; is fact,  they are in a snagnificent oosditioa.  Mr. wusy wld he was a ssaiuc en potato growing and remarked that rotten  potatoes were the result of a late spring.  He said that the seeds should bs split in  two, lengthwise, and planted in drills,  not in hills, and not to t**y late seeds.  Q, Would you use a subsoiler?  A. Follow the plow with a subsoiler.  The idea is have a deep subsoil to retain  the moisture which sinks into ihe soil  from the fall rains and winter snows.  In potato growing I find from asy ISyesrs  experience that the best results are obtained Dy deep oultivation in the fall,  previous to planting, and to get oa the  ground as quickly as possible in the  spring with the harrows, to retain the  moisture which is there. I lite ���������& plani:  my potatoes by hand, as I don't like the  planter. ,1 object to the slips and prefer;  continuous rows. I plant with the drill  system and after the potatoes are planted, I harrow the ground down and, continue harrowing until the potatoes are  up. I then use the "Planet Junior" oul-  vJLvotor slid go ss deeply iu.o iuo bwu .������*���������  possible and close to the plant, because  at that stage of growth of the potato  the roots do not extend lateraly and yoa  are in danger of outting off the -roots.  Bnt as the plants spread on tho top, so  will the roots spread at the bottom. I  begin to raise my cultivator teeth and  cultivate shallower, and continue cultivating until the plants are in full bloom.  At this stage I would be onltirating  possibly two or three inches dssp. I  would now liko to give a good irrigation  but a rain would answer the* purpose  Justus well. I then continue the oultivation until ihe plants are ripe. The  potatoes should never ho billed, up. I  believe lit flni enltnve. Any machine  you would uae to hill up, suoh as the  doublo mould board plow will destroy  millions of roots and reduoe the feeding  powors'of tho plant.  E. Griffin and wife,  gnosis at the Orestoa.  ;,n������in;ijw'.rl**iii**|liii in iiil B'Wijri  Bcwalosd, are  ^%n**spS sssV -' ^^nEi   efla-f    mrV  AND  CARRIAGES  rim m  -,.������������������.-���������������������������. "^r-nniu..!  XT . '  1 A Car Load %)ttt arrive in a few days from the Barnes Co.  > Hold your Orders until you inspect these  \tfttm JO  C/ui  ^^a^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^j _l_^ .^^^ ^^^ *tea^ ^^^^ ^^^t%  -"- ���������*- j'"--"u' ^������*������;?*;j^  ������  | PRIVY  COUNCIL  COMMUTE]  the   Colonics   and"   to the   Empire  Considered ������  Value   to  By WALLACE NESB1TT, K.C-, in Canadian Courier.  y#^;M!yt������!llii^*t  Tlie Judicial Committee of the Privy  Council is the court of last resort for  ii-ll that portion of the British Empire  .situated outside the United Kingdom.  Ii. sits as a committee of advice to the  down, and its jurisdiction is founded  r-olely on tlie  royal prerogative.  From the beginning of our national  existence, the. King has been accustomed to act with the advice- of the magnates or great men of the realm, anil  at an early period exercised legislative,  executive and judicial authority, especially of an appelate character, from the  fhire and hundred courts*. 1 have been  una'ale to ascertain when appeals to  the Privy Comicil were first instituted,  hut there is no doubt that from the  earliest, times j-etitions for justice were  presented to tlie King in Council, especially when the courts were liable to  tie intimidated by an influential suitor.,  it being an ancient rule of our Constitution that the subject "who failed to  obtain   justice   in   the   ordinary   courts  introduced by royal proclamation in  17(!4. and Newfoundland, which is our  oldest colony. In Asia, besides - India,  appeals lie from the courts of twenty-  four separate ���������'������������������ principalities, differing  from the liom'-xiy High Court to the  Consular Court in China and Corea.  If we shoul-l now examine fhe actual  working of this .'Council, we find that the  governments of the, various dependencies  as a general rule have the power to legislate and limit the right of the subject  to cany his case, to the foot of tho  crown. They cannot, however. legislate  with regard to tho .right of the  SOVEREIGN TO I1EA.U  these appeals.    Ac- a general rule, legis-  lation  has   been   passed   re-striding    the  right of appeal to case,* whon the malu-r  controversy   exceeds  a  the   matter is   not   of  vena in value,  sufficient im-  p-*rt-aneu  to comply  with  the.  regulation  in   force  in   the   pai-lieul-u*   u-rritory   in  j which the suit is ia*! it uu\t, an appiica-  ! tion mav  i**- ma<l-e.  lo tho Coiiueil itself  -might in all cases petition to the  Kino- j U'i- -social  leave   to ap^.-al.    "fhe  appli-  iy l  to exercise his royal prerogative in hi  behalf.   As  the   Empire   increased,   this {  right   has   been   gradually   extended   to  all  the  King's  subjects.   Those  residing  in the United Kingdom have apparently  found the custom of presenting their pe  tit ions  to  the  King  ia  Parliament  the  most   convenient,   and   this   practice   is  now  confirmed   by   statute,   the   House  of  Lords   being  the   court   of  last    resort  for    the    United     Kingdom.    Tho  King's   subjects   beyond   the   seas,   c-n ,  the other hand.,   found  that  their- pets- j  lions  were   more   speedily   heard   if   ad- I  dressed  to the  King iu "Council.-which j  has thus  gradually   bceoine  the  tribuu- i  al of final appeal for India and tiie Col- j  onies.   The  statutes which  have      been '  enacted   from   time  to  time  regulating j  the power and procedure of the Council <  aro of a most interesting character and '.  rfearly   reflect   the   popular   opinion,   of ;  the day.  One of the most interesting is '  that of 24 Henry VITI.  passed  in  1532, I  which provides  ���������ration, is made by way of petition, which  must set out the fact?- of the ease, tho  I portksa of the judgments in the courts  ! below which are said to 1-e erroneous,  and the reasons u-kui which eouuse! base  the application: The stutou'-e-it.s coix-  tahuvl in the petition must be eharac-  torizoil by the utmost fraiiktie** aad  goc^l faiili. and -i prima fa-.ie ease mn&t  be made out.    The comiuit'ev in ���������jrant-  ing   the .pt-tiiiou' will   be   j-'x-at'y ' iui'lu-  colony    as  *��������� f  tha powerful Rajah of that district. Au  appeal,wag finally taken upon the question in dispute to th ft -Privy Council and  a judgment being obtained in their favor, 'tliey conceivod that siny institution  possessing such great powers must be of  Divine origin. They erected an altar  to this'great'unknown being;,the Privy  C-oiinci'3.'  It cannot be doubted Unit it is oite of  tho strongest-links .which, bind, the Em-  plre to-jrether.     .  The firo of patriotism burns'in -our  Colonies, with, a-'pure, clear flame which  is the wonder \ of the world. . In South  Africa, men from Canada, Now Zealand  ami Australia fought aide, by side with  men from England/Ireland and Scotland,  under one flag- "iVith the copious outpouring of their blood theysealed our  Empire together. In the words of a  great orator:  "Thoir blood -ha-** flowed in the saiii-"*  stream and drenched tlie same field;  when the chill morning dawned their  don ii lay cold and stark together; in  tlie same deep pit thoir hollies were de-  iiosiled: the. green corn of spring breaks  from their commingled dust; the dew  I'iIIb from heaven upon their union in  the itr'ive."  While thoy in their li������.������������������**. and their  death-' joined our Empire 'together. I  l.nis-l, that we shall not put- it. asunder,  bv striking nt tlio Privy Council .appeal.  The Priw Council, one of the most  nnirtiu" tribunals in the world, in the  key-*'on.:! i in on which, if we work wise-  *v. \-o it),iv build *n> the great edifice of  1 in peri a 1  Federation  DOCTORS  IN  THE SCHOOLS.  "Mother. I've a dreadful thing to confess to you. Last night, when  you told me to lie down in bed. 1 lied down, but after you turned out  the gas [ ground my'teeth at. you in tho   dark!"���������London   Punch,  i cnetxl by inc wi.siu.-s cf the  | expressed by if* legi.--iai.iou. The eser-  ; eiie. of the prvrogative will not be re-  oounueiid-ed except iu eases of general  importance, and will only be granted (1)  whore consulutionai. questions ������re in  eoir.rcversy. <2) where then- w .an import ant point or law involved and the  amount hi ousvtrvm-rsy is large. The  Privy Council, in defe-vnye to the wishes  or" our go rem t* <<���������;������. have laid down, the  rule, in-criminal cases Unit, they will not  iatvrK.ro io gran; speci-ii leave untoss  the cieare**. in just icy has btvn d-me. Two  (*a������?as  of  reee-ii   vears  exeiunl   great  in-  "That appeals in such cases as    have 5 teres*-!,.,   ia llieiy oa.-  wljoro.  ........_- . following  Wen used to be pursued to the See of.} tho Ny-ril-we** *-oI*e!'"o--, lliei was eon-  Moaie, shallNnot be from henceforth tak- * viet^d of hipii treason, Iv-ave to appeal-  ���������en, but  within this  realm."  The power \ was   refii.sc<L     l;i   Viaynor   an*i   tireen's  of } ea.-e,. waerv: the L'ltUcd St^itos wore, p&ti-  ^���������*1 #,*A*������������*M*>0  hearing appeals in all cases was greatly ;  abused, and by Statute I,'. '  CHARLES  I,'..- j  Chapter 10, passed in the year 164<5. it ;  3K enacted that neither His Majesty I  3ior Privy Council have auy jurisdic- j  tioa or power to draw into question any I  matter of any of the subjects of this I  Kingdom, but that the same ought to j  Ik; tried in ordinary courts of law, thus j  transferring the appelate authority of !  the King in the United Kingdom from \  the Council to the Parliament or House i  nosers, leave to appeai. was gr-uitcti, and  upon the "u-.-^J5i:t.?i������ .fc-*?jt������g h-e*.tr*l au order  was ma;;.e favurablo ".v.- ihe Cnitcd States  C'ovvrameut.  \<|--joi������% li?;wever. th'> !.>.-a' iogislature.  doe^j not prohibit tite a;>*w.>al, t.he a-ppol-  knt prc������������is w tho Privy Council a-s of  ri^ht. slid co ]**ttve is n-K-essa-rv.  <The .first'.step iu tho appeal h the  printing  of   U������e   re'.-rd,   wbieh   eontaiiw!  -���������'-"���������--'���������       -      - delivered '  piece of foreshore iu the cistern -part of  Quebec iv;i.i dis]������o.so������l of. 1 have seen  their LordsSiips dispose oi five .petit-ions,  mi* .special leave. i<> a,ppeal one morning  in Ic-s than an houv, and thevse -petition-*  <)r'gii:aied from plai-es n.s diit<i������t from  one another us I'ibraltar, India, .'the  ���������"���������jrait- .'-i.Mtlc.uwnt!-, and C'aiiada, and  Apnareiuly .with a full appreciation of  the law and facts involved in each case.  L -siii.������pi>sed' the petitions had been carefully .por������.s?d before the committee met.  Tiiorc has been some di-acusaion looking towartU abolishing tlio Judicial Committee, or amending it<s ccit-jtitiution.  <>lijec-tii>ti has been taken*that the highest appellate ��������� courts of tho great feder-  iiied ami .self-governing colonies should  be the courts of last resort for such col-  Kiile-.-, and .suggesting that the existence  r������f the court is -i reflection, on the ability aiid len.rjiing of their own judges-  .a-ls<������ objections bu-sed upon the delay  :i:i*I expense. 13n.* -subject was fully dis-  eu-.M-d on the occa-siou of the debate in  of  Lords.   It   will   be   noticed   that   the !  words  of this statute  do  not  apply  to j  the King's subjects outside the    United  Kingdom, and in the same year we find  mention  made  iu   the  records      of  the  Council of proceedings in a matter from  tho   Island   of   Guernsey.   The   Council  was put on its present basis and     the  Judicial   Committee  formed  by   Statute  il and -1., William IV., 183:1, .and by subsequent   Htatutef-t   jurindiction   has   been  given to th - Judicial Committee in matters within tho United Kingdom in Ecclesiastical, Admiralty and Patent cases.  Owing to the great expansion of our  'Empire, w'nioh is mainly due to the acquisition of new territory, the laws administered by   this  council arc  of  the  rn,o������t diverse and complex character, and  the judicial enquiry entered into by it,  of   the   mast  cosmopolitan   description.  It ia laid down by most eminent authority that all territory which is newly ac-  ���������|iiirod,  whether  by  conquest,  colonisation or peaceful annexation, i-s.noquired  for tin* benefit of the Grown.    If nn uu-  iah-ibited country i.*- discovered and peopled  by Eiiglinli subjects, they tire supposed   to   possess   theinselve.s   of  it  for  the  benefit of their .sovereign, ami carry with thi-m riiieli portion:-, of the English common  law as are uxiessai-y and  applicable   to   their   Kitimtion.     In   the.  cane, of possessions acquired by conquest  or annexation, tho sovereign,* unU-ss lie  hm limited his prerogative by the avti-  ���������-1"-*- <>f  capitulation <���������������������������  treaty, has the  inherent  power  to  make  new  laws  for  tlie i.i>:iii,in-re<l country, but until he ������*p>>s  fit  tn do  ���������-'���������"������   the   laws  in  force  iu   the  ne.wly aripiir.-d territory at the time of  the  capitulation  or annexation,  remain  in  j'������������������������������������������'.��������� and  i-spi'iDy affect  all  persons  and  property.    It-has been ..the almost  un'r. i'i- il  ('lrst'-m  m'I '.���������*,>*��������� 'Empire to ro-  fniiri from hiti-rfi ring v/i'h tli������ law- and  ;:iHtL.''.t'i'*ti  v.*h'.*li   h iv>- i>. en  iti  fcree  in  thou.; count������������������;<���������..,  >.,hic!i   li.ivo bwii ad'led  to i?.    As an  illastni'iort t.'T tin.* extent  of jtiri-diction,  sni niKDi-imcK v-'LhocK.  wliei) i;i Toi-orito in 1!������','. staled that,  whilst prid.'i'fidiii-" on tlm tour which lu-  '.vaw^Jie/i '-���������������������������mph'i'iig, be Ji-i-1 left, Liverpool' i;ui,I liad vi-i'ed (iibr.ilt-'.r, MiiH'r-'.'ii.  ���������s'oii!-!i Alri,a, liulia and (.'-liiaim, nil  4-iniJMi if- m:,I-r i!n> rule ot ".he I'vit^li  .Mmi.-ii-.-. iiii i ;il!. v.itli Mjiri*ely :in oici-p-  : ion.' < i 11 ��������� i * -1* liisN- -,-ihieli ililteti.'il, Cm into i'ii' Judicial ('".'iimiitci' i������f the Privy  ��������� Viimcil fur a r.in(,le wci'U and wateli( \i*  operation.-,, Vo>i will ,-ee it dicidili1,' i.n  -nil' day n question nccording to the I'.o-  111:1,1 lAit.h law ; i'ii ar.'ilhcr n qm-ti'iii  .uvordin** to tlie I,',vn'ii law u*- it pre-  laih-d In-fore tlie 1 "Volution, niodificd  iiy   -:l!nc,[!ic,,;.   I aij.-i.-j;-! 1,   ,-L'i t lite.-.;   ..:.���������!  ��������� in ,'i:i"t!icr day iiccunlin'.' to tlie i-'iui-  mon Ill\^ <.f llnglnnd. ,��������������� modified by  Australia <>( S'cw X'-ilind IfigiMlatiim;  and at   th"  ������������������nil  of   lb"   week iiccordiilg  10 tl us'oiiis of Ike Hindu or M'-li-iin-  jrndiii-. lav-. 'J' U��������� 1 ruth m iIicmc obicrvn  tion- iiiiiy be I'.-.idil;. 'i'ldei'Mtoi-'l by  peril-in-' a t'.-! 1.1 li:" ���������'.':'.'.fMM tel'litor-  ie-4 |i*'i|ii which ..-ipciii- ;,i,y be tahi-u to  this ciurt. Tin' iiiii/ii'i-i if- upwnrdji of  l.'������f*i, ..;.,! (/[.i-'.-.j b-, 1". '<������������������',��������� \vrl- on tic  Mibiiv' over H-ven printed |xi.g������'-., If  J''-**".",*-' i. Ink en '. ������������������ ������������������*'. '��������� ������������������tiij'ic uiii.e.'iU  lie ifuiii m'. ditiinut fiLi.c'ij.-ilitii-", and  the h-A* ii.iinini-ici' i i-.itii-" Cioiii tin-  nii'icni, 111 iti-j'h"   oi   lie-   t-i.   <���������!   NI-hi   '')  <������.n.,.     *,,.     f.   ,,,.     ;,,     (|���������.    1-\u-,-|     Ivf    C'-I.TII-.  OflM-r iulcictui-,' i'\ntii|i:������M iiiiv I"' i.'iicn  in ttin |j"i'V.ard l/-iii|i.ii, i'iin|"i-"-������i >'i  Afoulscrral, Snlnt Kittf- and lli-r������ Nevb,  wh������"V������������ it rtdinluUU-r*  the  conmioti  law  * ike cosirts ik-iow. una suca i������atw������ 01 | rini,,s in.l;.:,.-uifetakcs. but as a general  m evidence a-s may :v necessary for ,...,.. ifs (1,.(..iBions disclose a depth of  o'deiensunatifU r.; the ;i*at"--rs m 'lis-\ -,...rnilI.r .,.���������,-, })ro.t(ith of eharactei*whic!i  tne   psx-adtngs.   ti:-.: juri-g-men  bv  tlu? courts  1-K'Icw. and  ,-ueh parts of ���������  tii  tire  put*. Each vOt**:--.-" ii>< n prepares his i  cab-.*, which shmi'd oiui;*.in a -*in.>rt state-  mon-t of the facts r---Iic-l on by- eoun������.&l  "m si*ipix>rt of hi* e'.i'.'fuiions; and a  jneinoraudiim.oi' tic -loin's u, be argueu  It, is not customary to cite authorities  'hi tho ca<y.'. I'r.ilevd". it is not eensidored  to be. in go.a<l last <���������-, as owing to th*  great learning an 1 va-t esjHTience  the .  MEM'P.EPwS id-' THM HO AUD.  tin- Hou.se of Commons of England on  tin- Commonwealth of Australia Consti-  Tutirm Bill. '.The'various criticisms were  veil -uiswered by IMr. Kaber, who has  ixen iiegistrar of the Privy Council for  nine years. Any ipeirsoii interested.should  ���������onsr.lt that .memorimcluin.  The court, of course, is only human,  1 ml.   like 'ail   other things, must some-  Imt as a general  ������������������o-- <������������������  of  thev are u������itally  famili-.tr with such  have a lniirorg <.n the matter:- in question. The Privy Cotiu-il does not sit as  a. court, but as a eommiiAee.. and the  argunii nt takes phice iu a c.hambf." in  the Colonial    Office in Downing street.  Wolvet  nro not, siirpa.siwd by those of any other  forum in the. world. Being far'removed  fr"m tin- cause of litigation, their judg-  uicurs are not affected 01 tainted with  local -j'irtl or prejudice. It is unfortunate that it- sometimes happens that they  are misunderstood.by even learned members of our legal profession. Their Ijord-  slsips do not, as a rule,  CITE' AUTH0K1T11-S  s in riieir written decisions, which somo-  t'nin'T lead one to suppose that they  haw been overlooked. As they eon-  ���������slan.tl.V decide matters 6f tlie very great-  i-.-t inipiii-l.anco, it occasionally happens  thnt their decisions do not commend  tlu-iiwlvcs   to  popular   opinion,  but   it  Only  the  otlwv  day   ^s^l"J   " "���������"-    ,.auuoli L.u f.thcrwise In a������Vcourt of last  ������i������Si ^t'L^lliSi1 S-    ���������'        ^ ^������������"'- ���������*������* cement  eioty, aud who has been elevated to the  peerage and rmde a member of the committee,  sitt  along   with   the  law  lords.  lie would not have been entitled to appear a.s an  advocate  or to don  a wig  and gviwn in court in the United  Kingdom, and yet he was sitting an a judge  in thi-4 committee.   I fancy it waa the  on.lv  occasion  when   such  a  thing hi*a  i bappt-;.<-.i.   Of course, many of the solac-  itors in l-hiulanil are probably as great  lawyers as are to bo fmtnd   anywhere m  tho'wcrld, but they c������nnot, under   the  Eni-'lisli svstem, appear in court or   lie  created    judge-*..     The   lords appftar   3n  their   ordinary   street    attire, and   nro  seated nrov.nd a tabic nt one end of tho  room.   When the court opens, tlio doors  are   unbarred,   counsel   arc   allowed to  enter and take their place*1* in 11 Bnmll  railoa <ivelosure at the other end of tho  room.   They are expected to wear   tho  ordiitarv court attire, which includes a  wi" and gown.   There is a small reading  desk on which the. connwl addressing the  e/Mirt.  mav   place    his dnoumenti?    and  ether  paper.--.    If  an authority Is Gibed  to their lei\Miip������i, lismiily an altundiviit  of the eourt   '������������������*���������  directed   to obtain tho  n'fiort, whu-ii  is  perii-ri-il )>,������   Hi-."!;* lord-  ships ut iho time.   .Judgiuent is ib-livavod  or emu*kc' may ]>i\ lvqn-wlcil i������ withdraw  wliile their lord-hip** delibpriilo. Cotni:+el  ttr"  then  mlmitt'd and  Jiiilc������K������nt   i** "h.-  livered, or "jii'le-men'. tuny be vesen'ed,  The Council I** nut a court, nnd tiie  iudginent is lic'iiiereil by one <���������'���������' ^he  wliolo c'imimittce, nn dlnstiutiii-;'view be-  illj;- expressed, i! beiiliJ th'i duty of e.ieli  Priw Oitncill,')' nut to dii-elo-m any advice'    tlint he may have  given to tiie  CllAVVl,  Dining ������ lvi'ci'.l Piny In IjOtulon I  more limn one" visited tho oounoll  vooins, and \v:;s mloiiIhI'ic-iI by the vnrl-  11\* uml niagr.lvui',.' of tho btialness triuv-u  ���������w-'leil. On on- .Viy ihrir I/ordHhlps were  1'iM^iupMl In 11 I'l'fi'Vi'itce from  WW. COLOKrAT. OFFICE  in to tho conduct of the Chief ihimtleo of  (ireimdii. On the next day tl^lr Eoi'd-  ������������������ IdpH liennl niynmiuit in a eitse from  Ceylon, where two imtive liidleR of high  i,ifik wen- 11 pi "iiliii,-! lii an endeavor to  ���������pinih 11 I'liiH-'n-iioii fur Ihe alleged crime  of In-tiling .". ��������������� ;vntit to dentil, 'I he imxt  1 ������������������.-!��������� (oiiccimi! tii" ipii-^li-iii of tlm jicdt-  (:i'|.|' ot i'ii Imliiiii K.iju/i, ulid the light  i.f .ii-'i'i-.-fion to bin \n-1 (ottitte, ill which  ���������11    1,-inK'il   1 mi.iY, i'.\-.Aiioriic.v-i'ciicrai  HI    Ellglillill,   Wl|i������   llppllHI'll   tO   lIlHtillglllMll-  id   lie'iub.l''.   (.f   the   llllli.lfl  lllll',  fli'Vi'I'llI  I'.irrn' lnwyers m-Hng iih Junior euiitiHel  i    <l,l     I   ll.ll������'l      -.I'll',        ���������<!!     llll.    Ill  ,������v    II...V ,    ,<     ,������,  j, it-  Invoking the tille lo rt IVvbilH   lull).  ' nig (initii wiw hi'iiiil, ami In the after-  iimoii   a (pieitlou 11,1 to tlio titUs of a  most  detiiicio'.v have never denied the un-  iwiubti'd ability and cujin������ince of those  briU'uint. statesmen and lawyers, who  have I-ike ii part in its deci&iona and dispensed justice for the entire Empire.  Among th���������������������������*������������������ 1 mviy mention Lord  I'.i'oiifviiiitii, Loi'd^Westbury, the late  Lord c'L. I.eoiiaid's, Lord 8elborne, k-ord  Cnh-iiri, Lord Watson, Lord -Hovschou,  Lord Ifnl.-bury, the present Chancellor  Lord Loivbiirn, Lord jVUtonagutcu, and  Lord LiadJey.  Ho much for the criticisms referred to.  On tlie question of its political importance the Privy Council itself, in 1871, in  a memoi'jutdum, fluid:  "The appellate jurisdiction of Mvv Majesty in Council exists for tlie benefit of  tho colonics, and not for that of the  motlier coun'try* but it is impossible to  overlook the fact that this jurisdiction  is part of Her 'Majesty's prerogative,  nml wliich has been exercised for the  benefit of tho colonies 9i������r.'0 the (Into of  thoir M't'rlcmcnl'.. It is 'r 1,111 a powerful  link between the colonies and the Crown  of Ureal. itrU'iin, arid meimres lo every  subject tbroiif-hoi.it the Empire I'm* light  to elnirn redress from Urn Throne, It  provide:-, j;, :':'**m;!'," in muiiy en'������w not  I'lUlina within tlie'ju.i'i->dii'lion of the or-  din.-ii'y I'OiirU of .justiee, It venioves  e.'iusc'fl fiinii the iiifliione.e of lo-'nl pro-  ]ji-i!**ensii<ii' it affords thn moan** of main  taining the iii-iforiiiity of the law of Eli -  land and her colonies, which derive a  great body of their laws from Great  Ihicain. ami enables them, if they think  fit. to obtain a decision in the last resort  from the highest judicial authority, com-  posed of men of the greatest, lega'l cai>*t-  city existing in the metropolis.***.-  And again in 1S75 the Privy Council  pointed out that "this power "has been  exereis-ed for centuries over all the dependencies of /the Empire by tho Sovereign of the another country sitting in  Council. By ������his institution, common Ui  all  PARTS OF THE EMPIRE,  beyond the seas, all matters whatever  requiring a. judical solution may !>*.*  brought to the cognisance of one court  in which all have a voice. To abolish  'this controlling power and abandon each  colony and dependency to a separate  Court of Appeal of ita own, would obviously destroy one of the most important  ties connecting all parts of the Empire  in common obedience lo the courts of  law, and to renounce 'che last and most  essential mode of exercising the authority of the Crown over its possessions  abroad." '���������":������������������������������������'������������������  At the date of the Australian debate,  the   Government of   New   Zealand 'said'  that <:in the best interests of the Eui-  .pire', the light of appeal en constitutional grounds is one of the strongest links  binding us to the mother country." And  Western   Australia was  of  the  opinion  ���������'���������"t'liifc by the possession of ono Court of  ���������\ppeal for the whole British race, whose  decisions  are   final   and binding  on   all  the courts of the Empire, there is constituted a bond between all British people  which  should  ha  maintained  inviolate os the ke\-stone of imperial unity."  Canada  has given   many recent   evidences that she has no reason to regret  the absence of absolute  finality in th***  decisions   of  her  own courts,   and   has  many  times shown  tliat together with  all other portions of the British Empire,  her people look to the advisers-of the  Sovereign in Council in matters of tlie"  highest'moment for a breadth of decision not surpassed by that of any other  tribunal in tho whole world.  To appreciate our view of tlrtls tribunal, you have to enter into the difference of spirit prevalent under the English Constitution and others.  "'Olio of the great glories of the Tto-  man Empire was that the system of  jurisprudence whioh we know* ns the  ���������Roman Imw extended in its application  practically throughout the Empire. Napoleon will bo romemlwred by the only  beneficent act of his life which remains,  nnd which g/till influencea tho live* and  tho actions of tho vast continent of  Europe over which his dominion was  once overspread. Napoleon, by sweeping away all the noparate. systems of  local law which prevailed in Europe,  and  aubstitilting  THE CODE NAPOLEON,  with its comparativeximpHoity and rcn*  son-iblenoss, did undoub'codly Introduoo  ii uniformity of law throughout his empire. That hns not boon the method of  the British Empire. Our method hns  been totally contrary. Wo have always  proceeded on the principle of jcahnutly  preserving nnd maintaining local law.1  and usages,"  Thu veneriition in which 'Iho Council  is held is afforded in the woll-kiiowii  Ktory which is, I liellove, founded on  fuel-, of tlie conduct of some poor villagers in nn obscure cornnr of Uajputana,  who hud for yours lii'en ntruggllng, for  Ihi'ir   lights uj-aiiiht  the  oppression of  Our   Circus.  A citcus grand, a splendid hand,  The wonders of the earth,  In our big tent, which will be rent  With merriment and mirth.  You girls and boys, who like a noise,  Are asked to our big show.  Animals fine will be in line.  And monkeys in a row.  The monkeys dear are very queer.  You'll see them bow and bend;  Swiug by their tails hang from the rails,  And many things pretend.  A fife and drum will mako things   hum,  And help to swell the crowd;  The  tunes  they'll   play  will  make  you  say,   .  The. music's good and loud.  The sraarty clowns in spotted gowns  Will play some funny ti'icks,  Oa their  heads stand * and  inock     the  band;  For horses they'll rido. sticks.-  And they will try to climb up high.  As does each silly clown;  Don't worry if a sudden whiff  Should send them  rolling down.  You'd better   como, don't miss   the fun;  A jolly crowd you'll find.  The lemonade will be home-made.  Just like the circus kind.  And popcorn true, and peanuts, too,  To feed the elephant;  And chewing gam, and candy some;  Miss it���������you surely can't!  We have a queen, the finest seen;  A boy wilt wear a gova ���������  Oi royal robes ���������citieli like poor Job's  And on his head a'crown."-  With bis big feet upon the seat,  A wagon for a throne;  And  there he'll reign, with      his long  train,  Good subjects all his own.  ! 'Midst colors gay the bands will play,  Parade will start on time:  A tooting horn, wear our big barn,  Will call them all to line.  Parade, hurrah f The crowds will draw,  And keep them on the   spot.  The wagons bright will be a sight.  The finest things we've got.  There'It be a sight, which will not bite.  In our meuagtjvie���������  It; will not fail���������a hoi*so whose tail  Is where his head should be.  Medical    Inspection   -Spreading   Herel  But America Still Behind Europe.  In the United States Bos-ton seems to  be entitled to the credit of establishing  the first regular system of medical in-  /���������pcetion of schools. This was. done in  IBS*-, but two years before this the  sanitary inspector of New York had appointed a inedical inspector of schools,  who was probably the first medical of fleer'of the public, schools appointed in  this country.  In 18!*4 fifty physicians were, selected  by the Boa I'd of Health to inspect 'tins.'  public schools 01 Boston, lit 1895 nine  such inspectors were appointed in Chicago., In 1897 the Board of Health at New  York appointed I'M medical inspectors  for the public schooif-- with a chief ut a  salary of $2,500 a year. /  Ln lSilS the Bureau of Health of Philadelphia passed a resolution directing  that each of the fifteen assistant medical inspectors shall visit one public  school in his district each day, inspecting it according to the methods employed in Boston, New York and Chicago. Since 1894 medical inspection of  schools has been largely adopted  throughout the United States and in  some States has developed from mere  inspection for detecting contagious diseases to systems calling for the most  thorough physical examinations.  Only four general State laws provid-  j ing for or allowing medical inspections  I of schools have been passed, says" the:  Medical Record. In Connecticut in IS'.V.i  the Legislature passed a law providing  for the testing of eyesight in all the  ptiblie schools of the State. New Jersey  has ,a law which went into effect in  1003 authorizing boards of education to  employ physicians or inedical-.inspectors  of schools and defining their duties. Vermont followed in 1904 with a law requiring an annual examination of the  eyes, cars and throats of school children.     . '���������*������������������  In 1906 Massachusetts passed a law  which is comprehensive in its provisions  and mandatory throughout the State���������  the only mandatory:law of the kind in  ���������the country. It requires every- town and  city to establish and maintain a system  of medical inspection by competent  pliysieans for the detection of contagious diseases in the schools. Examinations must also be made annually by the  inspectors of all ...'the ...scholars for noncontagious physical defects and their  eyesight "and. hearing must be tested  every year by the teachers.  Without authoritative and specific  enactment the State Boards of Health  of New York, Utah and California have  caused examinations of the eyesight and  bearing of school children "to be made.  There is, so far as can be ascertained,  some form of medical inspection of  schools in.'yoguo at present in seventy  cities in the United States outside of  "Massachusetts, but the United States .is  still behind Germany, and for that matter a. number of foreign-countries in this  important movement.  '���������'   j '. ������������������ ������ ������   y  HAD HIM CLAbblTitu.  Mirmagor���������Why do you rofcf to Mum  mint  hh  u uulU-r  lipoiiU  Foreman���������Ho  is  a BidownlU  orator.  Now do not fear, it will be here���������  But in you I'll confide���������  My hobby-horses will play the farco,  His tail to tho manger tied,  lloso M. Pent,  ������������������    ��������� " '���������?-'*>*?   LORD'S DAY WEEK.  (Montreal Witncae.)  . Lord Bcncoasfiold called tho Sabbath  "the corner stone of civilization; Lord  Shaftsbuvy said, "Tho great bulk of the  wot'kiug people nro of this mind, that  tho sanctity of Sunday is to them    a  grand protection." Continental writcv������,  noting  the quiet  strength, the  ability  for austiuncd effort, that mark tho British character at its best, have frequent-  ly attributed it* as in no small degree  duo-tjo the  British  Sunday.  Wo  lwvn  Fce-si  no lens an authority than     Lord  Kelvin  credited with the  opinion  that  a  rout coimisting of a  novontli  of  the  working houm of the week iu absolutely  nccossary for the nropor preflovvatlou. of  uiiiohiiioiy.  It certainty in ior tho  pro-  po>- prcHcrvation of mental  sanity���������for  moral and wliyuk'nl wolfavo. Of course,  tho**t*  are  vnrioui*  Hcrvioo*** which  havo  to   bo   ���������novfovmod   on   Sunday���������for   in-  nlnuco ,tho lighting of our cities,and tho  protection of life and property. But for  thu bulk of u������ the Snhbnth is muoh moro  nonosfnry tluui it wan for tho pooplo of  old timcH,  who lived,, in  an oasy-goliig  paf-tornl and -ngricultimil ogo, and knew  nothing of the contiijuoiio '"hufltlo and  drive" which Increasingly maris our day.  It in woll worth ���������notliijf that our Sunday law In Canada does not In tho leant  intorforo with plonfutvo or recreation on  tho Day of llcf������t. It only omleavorB to  keep 0110 day of Dm hoycu clear of tho  mart  Hcramblo for money,  and     If���������tie  ������omo   wif-ili���������it������  barn   woro      ouco    lot  down tho worklnp-mn-n would find him-  wolf in a sorry po-dtion, Tlio labor um-  low- are awn to of this inncl nvou uomo  of their flpolicmnon who enro nothing for  tho religioun anpect of the* flabhrUh arc  Htrnnjr upholdciH of tlio Inntlttttlon from  the humanUftrian mid cconomlo fitaud-  uoint.  .... .-^.-���������..^.������������������n,^~.���������������  KTN11 PHAYRTt,  A PrcHbvtoriftii lniniwtei* iu the reign  of King VVillJiun I IT., pn-tformiiig public worchip hi tlm Tron Olmrelt at Edin-  burgh, UNO,-] thin r<ihint-]cAbl������ oxpreneiou  in iiih pi������yi>i';'ijoiu imvo liiiotiiy upon  **.!' foa!,"i .-.:j-1 ������*Hc������j, sr.f! psTr*!.'*f!*srlr trr*  on the Town Council of EtUnfourgbV'  Other Beginners.  Gertie-���������Do all fairy tales begin with.  "once upon a time?"  Bertie���������No, most of them bo������in with  "I was detained at the office, dear."   ���������-���������������������'������ "-    ,  Making a Tunnol.  SometimoR tho construction engineer  brings his new line face to face with a  mountain too Rtccp-to.be easily mounted, and then he prepare** to pierce it.  Tunnels are not plcaRiint to ride  through. They are, moreover, fearfully  expensive to construct and they neccs-  Bitatc a double inspection. But���������ami  the "bub" in this case is a very largo  one���������they reduce grades and distances  in wholesale fashion, and bo in a mouh-  tainous countvy tho luigineor must bo  prepared to drive tunnelH, and the folK  who come after him, to operate thorn".  Tlio tunnol job is apt to bo a separate  part of the work. It cuIIb for its own  expert talent.  If the tunnel is more than a half or  three-riuavtevH ���������of.-rit, liille long, it Will  prohiibly he dug'Ti'om a sltaft or'fthaf^  n������ well as from itn portals, Ih .thta way  the work will not only be greatly hftH*-  ti'iiort, but the nhaftH will continue in uso  11 fiei* It |s complnled an :;,yentf* for tlio  disiliarge ot engine stuoiie uiiii gu*******  from the tuho,  Tho ordinary courae of Rueh work in'  by tlio line of eutthig Hhlolds: prooondlng  nlmullanonuHly , from' tho * portals arid  from the footings of the' ������hafLh; Tht������we  ���������"liiehlH ure to bo likened to Rtoel rings  of 11 rliTiimfcreiK'u only Hllghtly grouti**'  U11111 that of Iho finished tunnel. Men  working oh different li'volf* of thin ulilohl  with pick and with drill and dynamite  I'oj-'-lfli'lly clear n path for it, whore  upon it is prcwaed forward. TrnekH follow tlio cutting shield and moro locoin'o*  tlvo*'���������steam or electric���������aro iificd In removing the material, Tho ubo of ���������olec-  tvicil'y kecp-i the tunnel quite clour, of  j?ju������-p������ aiid makes the safent light for the  worUori*. 1       ���������  J11 rare eases tho rock through whioh  tho tunnel Ih bored is -strong enough to  mipport ilx'elf, But In most cam-H tlm  <'j)Miueer������ prefer to llao tho bore���������with  brick nn a rule���������and thh* lining Ih set in  place rifj-ht In the -pulli of the 'cutting  hliiehl. After long weolcn nnd poilmps  niiiiith-i of work ihe thne comett when  the different boron meet and the* tunnel  h a ''Inj-l" iindi'1-jjvoittiil tube from portal  lo portal.---I'-rorh "Bulhllng a RallraaiJ*'-'  and Itehuilding," by J'dward liuugerfurd  in tlie Outliig* Miigurine ior April,  Au attempt to regnlftle the lielahtof  Iho eleolrh) "Hky-HghtH" of New York  Jinn- lulled. .  '",*.'!'.?r. ���������"!'*���������''!*���������'��������� ";?!?!t*!') fy* th* l,������������Viw'4'**-i'i  goe������ out. XXfXfXXSXXXX.:-X'<XXXX:yX;  ���������v.'.'./ ��������� ��������������������������������������������� ���������.'.���������'���������iN.-'-i'-' .'���������';,': :i }���������������������������':���������; -'���������������������������   ���������   .- ���������- '.-./  .,^=,-...I���������,...,..B1..., ^T-^'-w'.^s^payy,  .-������^������W>  Britain's Naval Strength Compared  ���������*���������* _.y- -  W:-.S. 5^^������.���������.������������������.������-  a uu uciuiauj *>,  Fieet      Sirbsger  Kaiser's Eatire Navy.  Than  Torpedo   Boat  Twice as Large.  k LOluio.  A recent number of/ tha ' Daily-  ������������������'(.'rapine has' /an article, by Gerard  Fiennca showing vhow;.yl3ritaih's naval  forcos. aro disposed for the ' del*once  of tlie : heart ' of , the Empire., lie  points out 'that the principle governing .the distribution. of battleships is  tha t . tlie ma in strength of the Empire-  should .be'concentrated so' that an  oyerwlielining and rapid, blow can be  .struck: .in thac';:'-direction from which  danger,'���������'most.'.obviously' threatens. As  the political /situation ���������-..changesV* f roni.  time. to time.*and '-sometimes with  great; rapidity,'.it yls therefore obvious  thatyythe permanence . of any particular dis{jOs*itiou can be at lno'sf but relative, y ;   .'���������.���������./������������������yyy ;y '.:X-.  TH Ey ^IViPIKE'S   HEART/MENACED.  *���������;Iu.general ternis it may, be said that  up toy 1904 the strategic.frontier: of 'the;  Empire faced*,so ***th and east, and that-  "far-flung   battle-line"' was   widely .extended.^    Since   then; 'however, . .it has,  turned  east  and   north,  under  circumstances    which   permit i and   prescribe  closer; concentration.    -Ia otheryworcty  since  the ���������cphel*Jisio'uT--o'f'.'th'e.'.'Spu't--'h.':-*Aff-  riean   war, the  overthrow:-. of .Russian :  power in  the. far  east,'and the. ha"ppy  jinprovemeiit -of'-:,, relations ./'-..with. ./y; t;1ia.t  great 2>ower and with;France; since the"  -ioheiusion ������������������pf-ythe renewed and extended  ���������il'iancb with Japan, and the;iucrcane.of  the naval strength of the greatest naili-  ���������.taiy;.;���������';.j'ower. of   Europe,   the  po'teiitial  menace is ho longer directed againist the  ;outlying .States anci dependencies of  the Empire,- but against its heart, and  in the /effectiveness of-the.: measures  taken' 'to -shield the heart froth .a possible /blow the more distant meuibers  find '/���������their best ������< security.. y National  defence and Imperial.' defence are, in the  last analysis, one aiid the sain'e.'���������:..',  /THEpRY/ OFX^ELI^^'S^^E^E.-  'Because the outskirts -of the.Empire were no longer'.in ;. danger,: t}i<;,  battlcflectyAyas withdraw! fi-'un Chiiia,  the Mediterranean'. fleet '������������������. wasy rednesd  arul/:lhc :**av**-^/f bree/arblm  'of/: ft he -British >l3les/' ��������� -enormously ' -: i u-  '��������� creased, ' ;���������/; For y the/,;.same./ -reason.,yPort-/  -iano,* Berehayen ahu ;t3ibraitai\?areV no  longer the chief rendezvous"lof ythe/greiit  '���������squadrons^ winch  are -taorey ahd/mc>re  "being eesitrdd^at Dover, the ��������� yiSprey.i'lb-.  syth and Cromarty ���������Firth',   './ : '!.  ./    ^*ihe y theory    of vBrifcam^sy'deiencc! is  /briefly a.*? follows: She /r-Jiesy>it her  nay.y to keep the lines/of sea-ebm-v  inunicatibn ��������� tp    herself;   and,; to'.;render  vtheui dangerous: to ' ah; ene*i*ay.y -Shev  relics :ou: ;ths' 'ai*is*^' tB snsUi'e tba-tyif  'yahy. enemy'   contemplate iy^aii yatiraik/on;  /her shores^he should be metyvrith siich.  iiuml*ers::, of    well-trained troops  that  ; the y; mere evasion/ pf-the observing  fiuqiidrons. and ';'a hasty landing on an  op eh" beacli y*yv;buid>profit,hmy nothings  but , only; iiivolve.him. ; in /disaster  ashore.     The / situation. '.''��������� of heryislaiids.  'helps Britain greatly. The Nbrta Seal  is, as it were, a harbor, ;������nd .@i*$at Brit%  ���������iih,is liko a breakwater, denying ingress.  ���������, and /egress, except through; ^rrow/^  jiehv'at the northern and southern .end**-;/.  At 'least, thai; to the south: i? narrow*,:,  while  that to the  north is broad, but'  cOjdL, and leads nowhere in, particular.,  :;   y    <:        THE HOME FM2ET.     v  To    carry   out her purpose** .Britain  has now the following force, com-biny-d  ���������under Admiral Sir; William May:  '/   Battleships���������1stDivision    (8*���������B-rend-  ��������� honghtH ..-..(two)',i Lord >iplsous (two),  Formidablea(lour).    ;    '- '*  y,'.--...Giuis���������M,- 12-inch,:,20 , 0.2-inch,   4M  C-  ' iiitdu "-." -' '������������������' ',���������''���������������������������:-/./.':v- ','-y; 'Z1',-" f ������������������'��������� ���������  ,���������-.-.. ���������.���������Bv<*u<lfii������e-r-40,2O0'.lbs;,,.-     .,'������������������'���������>.,  /.   Battle*)W-ps-r-2iid���������'.'Diyisipn ,; (8)ri-'King  '/'Edward-claRsV  y--'-';-'--/ ',-'";'.: >--''���������'',"���������:.'  Guasr-'ia   12-lnch,   '12, 0,i|-ineh,   80  (i-  ��������� inch. ' ���������  Brbadaide.~4J7.280 Ibf*.     v( : : ,  . This is tho fully-commiaBioned ,hat-.  tie flquadrou of the homo flobt, , haviiig  //it's bascB at Portlaud, the Novo, Bosyth  yinnd .Cromarty, and its ropairin**; bascB  :/��������� at Portsmouth and Dovonport. Itn coiu-  /maudbrH are: ,'  Admiral Sir William Miiy (Commaud-  ,er-in-Chiof)������''Rohr-Admiral 0. J. Briggs,  Vico-Admlral Sir Berkoloy Milne, Iteav-  Admlral Jnuiea Startin. -''���������'.  , Attached; to lit are two BquadronB ofar-  [. morod cruiaorf*,,nB followe:       , y  ,;. Pii'fit   Honadron ������������������Invincible;   Itidoiu-  "��������� >������ ..������ ������     '   v.. n,'i    .������* - -r. :   * ^>   *      .   .  JH'OH',    JJIlll'AIOlr,    J^i'H.I-,    JJDXVllVll.  '   Ounn���������2i 12-inch, 0 u.ij-itieh. 10 7.5-  ['.-inehylO 0-lneh.       .  l';:BroadRldo.���������24,800 lbs. . '  : ,Sooond Rquiidron���������- Slttinuoii, Defence,  War**iory Natal, Cochrane.  '.:, Oimfi���������2,t ,0.2-lrteii,"o2 7.5-ineli,   ,  ,   -Broiidrtido���������10,800  lbs,  1    CIKBMANY'S   BBOADSIDEi    AND j  ,;'.-'.; ;XX .,.;���������;:''��������� BRITAIN'S. /,,/,        '   '  ���������"���������'; -'Compiu'o'tl''with,) tljo, wholo   ' effeclivo  | fbrco of the German  navy, the fully-  'commiBslbiied homo' fleet rithtiUa tliufi;  /'"'/'/'.'-;,':,'''',';',' '-������������������'.'���������" "'���������-.���������'' British, ' 'Oorman.  ;BaU,loshir-R;";;.';,,*;,' :;...'*::..',iai '������������������;" *S<f.**;  Omm ofjiattlefleot ,.72 1%-in., ^O^l-iu.  r^o.'Un.   io ai-iu.  12������ (Mil. 200 0.7 '  ���������... and (i-hu,  [vWeight,of broad-  Nitlo  .,.,,,. ,.  Armored friilaowr*'  (ItuiH of A, 0   :v^:'-i^r ������s^X'':(t^i graicsS'  ���������--���������   ������������������ -'^^���������^-'���������'s>,,*r^'������i>i24'H'OURS-  ., You can painlessly remove any com, cither;.  hard,^olt or Weeding,'by applying Pumam'sJ  Com Extractor. * It never burns, leaves no sear,  '.contains no acids ; Is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Fif tv years.in  use. Cure guaranteed. Bold by-all druggists  25c.bottles.: Befusesnib$t;tutes- --���������-..-������������������  PUTMAIVS'S   PAs^LSSS  .-aOORN "EXtBACTORr//:  o������ which ' Prince yLouis of ���������' Battenberg  is iu command. v They are as follows: /.���������'-'���������".'.'''���������*'��������� .-"''.���������-'���������-��������� ''..X:, / ������������������  Atlantic' fleet���������6 battleships. Guur���������  2-1 12-itich, 72 G-inch. Broadside ���������'  22,800 lbs.:       ,-/-';'' :.'������������������:-.'/  Fifth cruiser ��������� squadron���������-4 - ships.  Guns-^14 0.2-incli,.--. 4 7.5iinch, 42 S-  inch. Broadside-���������(5,400 lba*.. .  Next there are the third and fourth  divisions of the home fleet���������vessels  with  nuclous���������;crews on a  sliding scale.  The third yflivision is composed as  Yiee-Ad-nirai George,.; Neville. .-���������  'The third division is composed as follows:   ' ' .'.; -.  Eight battleships: Guns, ^2 12-inch,  06 G-inch; broadside, 32,000 poundB.  Eight armored cruisers: Guns, S S.*2-incl������.  24 7.5-inch, 54 G-inch; broadside,.'* 9,540'  pounds. "  As the fourth division, is not kept in  a condition instantly ready for war, uo j  account of .its strength can     be given. !  . Of  pi'ptected    cruisers,   scouts,   /etc.,  (excluding  depot ships  and    mine-layers),   Great   Britain  has,   in   full .com-  mission,  or  with      nucleus    crews,   32  ships of speeds  varying from 25 to IS.  knots, some  of which are attached;   to  the torpedo  flotillas..-.-    Germany /has,  in- all, 20 shipSj of-which 9 are credit  ed with a c*speed of 25; knots,;   aiid y the  rest vary from 22;tp 16./     /  TORPEDO CBAFT AND SGBiif ASINES  In tprpedo craft Great    Britain    has  the   following   ia   fully/commission:      *  /Destroyers���������' ���������'������������������'��������� ';'''���������:;: ���������'-.'. ���������' '-/'-y-'������������������':;' -.'.'.;,.  Tribal class, 800-900 tons (33 knots).   4  'River1*' class,  550 tons <25 knots)- / 28:  Older ships, 250-200 tons (30 knots).;. 16  K'~:'-Total'*": >.v'.--.>..';.. '.X:].''.:.\ ���������'.'..-���������'. ..:.��������� .48.:  Destroyers with nucleus cre*ws -i-.--.-'... 70  Torpedo boats attached to -home fleet 28 ���������  Torpedo boats attached to "home ports 20  Torpedo beats with-nucleuserewsi...;. 32  making a total of 204 above   water torpedo craft, with which there are: forty-  six submarines..' '-./"���������"   .   ���������--���������-*:''/'.  / The German force is.''-'si-s fplloSys:  -.';;Destroyers���������^:";:���������   ':'-..X:'"'"J ." "- '��������� ;;'  Crosse  torpedo   booto,  -500-070   tons    /  (33-2*3  kii-Jts}_ ���������;.:/'.;,';   yo;:.   .....;/.;,36;  Grosse'-.'. torp.tedo. bpote, -lOO-oOO: tbhs-fe '  :-."��������� (2S-20; knots); \ /y'y-i'KV.-/-���������'./'���������:.-.;.:/'36y  Grosse   torpedo   bobtej 380-250: tons  ;X:(z$-2i^*i)m}^:..''^  ���������XX Total-.X'':.XXXX.XX::X:^y./X.X,:si  Torpedo;bo-its (small-and-.slow) .... ::.47  making  a  total; of: S 28', ;,t'prpedp'..y'.craft'y  It 'must be/ up  man   i destrbyer ' and   torpedo boat yin  existence.:yis-'aheludcd   in  this 'estimate,  .','a'5i: jagaihst; .-'those tlie/'Btitis'ti ��������� fleefc/has  in' cbmiiiiijsibh"���������'- in home waf era.-: Also  that: the - British ships, noniintxliy* with  nucleus,   crews,   have "really .-full  com-  ypiements\bn board.  ���������'.��������� ';'.'��������� .'������������������ ��������� \XX-     /���������' / /  X^HE^MEif: jDF;THE -:OT6^FJ^EKfS^://  / To many this,: force of yships^ as well  yas the/: jyiediterranean fleet, .aiid ;;y;the  various':: cruiser, squi^bns/aiulyj gavi-  boats ,. kept-;'. iH'y:Si if event/ parts Jy^pf^ihe  :world,y Great y Britai^ym  000 inen and boya ion tlie active service /list, frbra Avhich total /about  ���������10,000 V ninst .b^ deducted /for boys  under, training',; coastguard, who could  not be sparedyfroni'. the; signal stations  to." go afloat/and ' ribi*tT������iffcctives. '.-.-. The  syhble ; *neet^dbwh"tb ' ^  vice vessels, requires about: 11-0,000  inch; /There are -.*���������. also/50,000/' . men  'in'the Fleet Reserve, Royal, Naval  Keserve ; . (merchant, seamen)^ and  "Naval Volunteer Reserve, yy-Against  these Germany has about 54,000 men  on'her active service list, and about;a?  many more "iu reserve,  ���������'���������'*��������� THE &A5TD FORCE. ;.'.'���������'  "Vy;  Turning., for a moment to the hind  ���������forecijs, the "strikin-g force" of 'the  regular .army, consisting of six complete divisions/and as. many cavalry  brigades, withy a due proportion of  field and. horse (artillery and -depart-.  -���������Honttil serviee!*', attached to either  uT-fM, i,-^ mainly' eoiKiciitvatcd at Alder-'  nhot, or Salisbury Plain,' in' 'London,  and in the'eastern countieB, though  considerable numbers are kept in Ire-  hind. It i- so placed thnt'it can be  rapidly oonvoyt'd for .-embarkation to  SoiithniUpto-J,* Dovoiv or tho Thames,  aiid ������������������-'JttbbTate plans are drawn ��������� up for  cii,jT/lng out  ombiirkatlon. u    - -  ���������'Behind tlio regulars Ktand aJr.j/'Hiil-  dane*rt 'VeVvitnriul Army, with an ,cr-  triblishment of nomethlng over J100.000  men; and a ���������present effective ','of, ovei*  200,000���������if ono may speak/ of, an"mY  feetive". of troops which would eon-  foKHedly re(|uiri- ,.Mx nioufchR' training  bnfove thoy were fit to In ho the. flohl,,  Tlio hi ml force, available' for homo di������r  JVnee, hownver,' i-liovjhl bi> Hufl'loiont to  muke Inv-ttilon lie !.������<������������������ tluvj! 10f},000 "iiir,i  a hopelnst* tink, and the einhurgatlon  of Rtieh n".force ebiilil linrdly ho lieeiim-  pllHhcil without our ohi'.iilnlng warning,  iter its iMithiirkntloJifl brought about  without giving'pur torpedo era ft ��������� ��������� ami  siibmiiriiiei* a cliiinco of gelling hi  nnibngi t)uun,        y,y v  | Repetit it:���������"Shiloh's Cure will  nUuays cure mycoiVclis-anU colds."  ������������������������������������ - <4������,ii������4i������.' ".,-.-,. ��������������������������� ,  '  Brlof Lest-on !r������ English.  Vnir (,lriidni>.ie-Wh1fh f Ih' the proper  (������������������.iiivrt'-iloti to uho--"GUIi* urn" or "Girls  ���������,������������������:������    ���������    ������������������������������������''��������� '���������-'������������������ '''  '  v .-'  Chor-tH uf -**iclioiiliiiiiti'������*���������"C,ivln are,"  of cuiir-H-'  I    Fail- C.riiiluiif.o-������(lf ooursot      pHlriw!  Cl.lflft, nro my lint on straightt-^'riti.Uita,  ��������� r -.-'������������������Ar���������������'���������".������������������-- -���������'���������������������������  /.;/��������� XOVERHErX DO^XmESTAGE: X  Miss Fewclothes���������I hear that/the "jnanager. is  going to  trv  to get  the  most/decolleta gowns.,-that."-/ia,;cafi:<for'tho: new chorus. , ' ���������    v  Willie Clown���������I/ani. sh-cked:/at:;t]ie'::,bare idea!//  ./. ���������'.  A  Chicago  despatch  says:'   .Big Ed.  Walsh, h'i.sn.'-t .signed  his; contract  yet.  During breathing spells' .while   coaching  the' Yale pitchers  the  White  Sox  star.  "aniibiineed the other day/that.: it would  ���������'takc':'$7'^00 to; lure him back to the box  of -the^Ghieagoy.-Club.-; yWie /chances -arey  that..Walsh's abiltity .to.win ball, ganies.  nxiiiint 'several -times -$7-500 ..'to "the��������� owner  of: they yVrliite'''50x 'team; last year,'btit  docs it'follow :   that';��������� "Walsh -shoitjd -'be1'  ���������paid i|7Ja00'' //'':"/-y   -''":y; '"-/-"���������'" ':.}X ���������::������������������>  -    Whatyis y/a^topnotche**- like y Walsh*,  really worth when.- it .comes right dowu y  to��������� bruss  taeks"'  ���������'��������� Whiit percentage , of  tlie ymbiiey/that- his -name ''* And prestige  draw through   they- turnistiJcs ^sliould-;p.  ���������player receive   as -comp.cn^tipn'?; y:That  depends..^^, The .-'player,;.^thiM^yh'e/: pibitld  get>;at  lea^fc ''iaifyrV^l^ru^yehtby  musty view;.; the situation-from, another  angle. :''.Witl*inu.t.^kiiig the  baseball stars glory-tbc; owner of a  ���������bjgydeague^citib ybouhl/i very y easily j cx-  jpl-ftii*.^ why he wpuld'have;: tWturuytlown  a: demand for:.a,:f salary *;bf *g7.50Ci; ih the  ciise/of Ed. Walsh/or;|8,0X*|);jn/the/ease  Of -]\Iikc; Dbifflli."'';''''';/;''/' ;y ;*'���������";���������"-:/:"  r/: Ii***:they fir-^t place it would* wreck; the  baU'cliib, for everyyptherz-player vfouid  go yon .strike; yOne*- ;*piayeryyhas ,'��������� to ./ be..  P^jdyy in./: a,: eert'aiiV  yhisy^a-m//hia<i^;;:^et.:.y^  niei^likey.Jf^  Imypiin y^oportipit/tpy  mbii-ey ythcy.; draw-^  salary. /lietV: of yihe '.:bail;:tdub^;..wo.iiJid..'.i-sppn;  'bf.;/.;^w*ay/lati  ;anid/a club owner/ wouldn't be able yto  there, are as many \vho would say: that  an   average   of !S3,0OO is just���������-  ���������J.bc Tinker, of the Cttbs���������and. lie is  orie of those -players whose contracts;  call for quite a bit more, than'.'������3,000���������  went to the defease.1 of * the; magnates  not long ago aiid sriid that they were  ntorb t'haii generous iti paying salaries.  "When I think/"/said. Tinker, "of the  way I tused to "work-as a lather for ,*i'I8  a vveefc before I became a. professional  baseball ;-player./ ;:;I;hayo Ut stop and  shake'.hand's 'wit li lnyseif 'for. my luck  iii hi'ing -'able to; 'draw'; major/, league  money, i couldn't earn the money the.:  Cbii'-ign Cubs pays.. meyuoing any thing-  '.else..if I. didn't have my baseball..repu-.i  tatioh to fall -back pii.yAiid I want/to  say that the ball player has a pretty  good 'i liii e. - earning 'tliat salaryl/ ': ��������� ;At  .least T do. for I love to play ball;. Boh  ing paid a good salary for doing tlie:  '.pleasantesfc task/,on earth i-s- vyhaty.yi  call :i jircttyy.fLny���������/���������vrraugemen"-.^'.:";Cf/ain  sit tis fie d," mi il'' T/ tii in k /.''right   dpwii:'; i ti  8*6 bd  place between the- time the ball: leaves  the pitcher's hands until it is rcturiicd  to hinv standing in his position.    ,;;//  fu'case of. a wild pitch or a passed  ball.oh which a batsman readies first  base, /cither the pitcher or catcher,-, as  the case may be, is credited-with'-a fi'eld-  i*ng.verroryy;:y. '.''/"'/:���������  'In: event'of a fielder dropping a fiy,  but/recovering the ball in time to force  ranher/at: another base, the fielder shall  be / exempted from an error, and. the  pja-y/b'e/scbred a ''force-out." -.- /'///:>:  /Ih/byent of a double steal. baihg-;a'tr  temptedyfr.om bases one and two.and  bases/tvrb /.and three: v,*ii<*re either- is  thrbwii.; btitythe other j-hail be credited  With'-y^sMen/base.   . (  ytiin/lhe event of a ua?e runner ''being".'  touched out after sliding over a base,  bo.,sha|l;ynot bs_ regarded as haying  stbieuy-tbe^b.ase in question. .  ;."��������� Iriy eyerit of a base runner making his  st^rt/tby-steiil a base prior to a battery  er'OT. iie^shall' be croditod with a stolen  base.;.:;:/yy/ y'-'y.'..; ���������; .'; ���������.;.-.���������'.  Iiiyjheyevent of a palpable'nnif'f-'-of a  'balliiythrpwn'yby the eat-'hr-r, when; the  biise/riinnei* is clearly blocked, the in-  f^ldory making the' nnjff- shall be  charged//with yan error and the ybase-  '.'���������'rii'nhey/shall hot. he credited with a stolen- base.  Zam ������ Buk/-Remo'v*e^j'��������� The iii  ���������their hearts all the players have ago  deal to biVtliaiikfiilfbiv"' .' y/;//  .'���������'"' llow . uiany.'b.a]!;.players w:onId: be  ���������able'to earn $3-,600-in: other line.s'u'pfyie'iV-'.'  dr-avor? There/are/- some, but yiriighty  few. . l^icldery 'vTybnesiy; :|s * passing- tip .:'���������. /a  siiliiry of ;.*?10.000/:to/look a.fter/bu'sih/es's  interests, but business/ih*^  possible by judicions/investmeiit of' th;e:  money he earned as.a ball -player. y; ;  chitiv ��������� idea ;bf *jusvt what' tlie ballplayers  received ;;inyth<|*Jr';.mve  and 15th of every mouth from April  upj-'iil C*H5tbber. Many, think that,,.every  well-knowii player gets at /least ^4,000,  anil" that the most famous sta**s draw  down front *$5,000 to ;$10,*000.' And the  public's sympathy has all-- be6n with  tlie* player until <very 'lately.''. .'There  liti.vje been so many i'phohey hold-outs,  retirements and ���������threats ���������to.'-';ju*mi*..itp the  b/iitjtiw league -by^^���������playerB ���������wiv<>���������"never i������-  I.eKfltHl to dq;���������.anything but jitnip; right  into the b'aiid' Wagon when' the proper  timo came that -the dear-*old 'public lias,  switched its' -sympathy ~ or quite a  cliunk; of i(t>:T-to., the -, club., ,.o,w.ue.r*>, : \vho  have oiitj-Town ihe position of ''slave  owners and bnrterers iji"rhunian chat-;  tel������.". .*' y. ;��������� y,i- Xv-nk-rX'.-X:  , tStill others think.; trie plnye.ra are  doing p-retty SyeU to; ,-,dra.g ydpwji a������  much us "$3,200/ foi'/': ii aene'oh :'/oii ytlje.  diamond; If all th-i/lMg;league 'payrolls were- sumiiVpd iti*' laiiti/ lin/average  taken it' would l)o fbuiicl that the players , re txuved about! .>'',0OO to , .$3,200  nifiieco for the si**: mouthy, work������������������/ or  play^. whiohevoi*' one happens  to   look  ftt'it;/',..: ,'������������������,,..,'��������� .���������,,/;.,'  .::'-..'      '. .'*":��������� .    ,'.,'.''  Does' 'f'-I.OOO i*cem; like a pretty fnlr  ermuneratlon for a Rcaf-on'i1! work? 'Jlie  public i-v divided, on .(hat, but probably  '>-?-.-:.T|*hc''!foIJo\vii^^^  changes uni de-Jity-'.tiife/.- ibttseball rules. J or.  the jiresen't season://���������'���������.- .' XX' X:X:X~X  ���������;>' A substituted 'pifceher Tiiust pitch un-,  til /the itiaiiy at: batj when they pitcher  takes bis position,; has cither been put  out or reaches1 first base. ���������"'';;  /'���������In ease :/pf!/interference, with a field-,  r/i**.' or hatsmViiSi',;.'t;lii>"'ball is hot iii play  iiiitil the; pitcher,./standing; yihyhisyppsi-''.  tion. holds it, and the umpire calls  '���������play."--..;.//':;//;;.// "/ .. ������������������':". ;..-/������������������; ,;yy.'//-.:,'yy.  A hatted ball that touches; the/p/erscm  of.the umpire or a player "\\itile on. oi-  over fair grannd" is. a fairyliit*. y//iiud,  conversely, a batted ball that touches'  the person of* the' uiiipire;o'r: of. a'/'pln'y-  er ;**while/- on. or over fbtiI:ground''-..-.' is  a foul hit.;    ��������� ' "/ /'',-!'-;   ;'���������'���������'���������'''���������":,���������/"'.:-';'���������'������������������������������������*'  ; Hereafter in-.eii's-t*'' oyf.a., player'4/ejcet^  itient frpiu   the .-giiina   by, tine yiuuipire4  such player is on t'bf both *V giinte',, and  grounds. lie must either go te the eiiib-  hbus.e, ��������������������������� oi*  leave, the- grounds  entirely,  under penalty, of. forfeiture ."bf. the game,  by the/umpire. -/     .;/// '"/,/:////'���������:'-'.y,''/"/'.  Hereafter   any grbuiidy rule ���������'���������'���������must be  iteeeptn'bh.' to. tlie ciiptain of l-thc; visiting' tearti; atid  if objectionable to Hitid  yvisitiifg..- captain    tho  -umpire  has the  pinveiv to adopt  or reject "Bald   grouncl  rtifle or rule**;'  '     '! '-..  ':.;'. .Coiictee-ly stated,     tl'fe/, phaiigea     for  scorers everywhere   to note are as, follows: ���������   ��������� ���������   -��������� ���������".;������������������' "������������������    -������������������ '���������'���������".���������; ���������.' ��������� ��������� -';���������'';. '  !  / Pncrifiee hits   are   taken    out of the  box .snore audi plaei'd in the simiimiiry���������-;  a pica's ing thiii'g; "for    hfl'rrow'Columned  jiewf-pupcrs.     '.;.;������������������/;'���������-.���������:-,;./.���������/���������'.-���������.��������� r  * All outs declared by the umpires on  the third' bunt.strike .must, lu* credited  to tlie catcher. '.' ; , (    ,,  '/,A doiible play, must:.''be"'credited' on  ���������any. two eontli-.tipUB put-outH, that   take  / y /Photographing the  Eye.    ;'y  Maladies of the eye can now be  watched aiad their course recorded  arid /diseases localized by. mea:*?s of a  new photographic apparatus made by  Doctors Kohler and Eohr, under the  diieetipfr of Dr: Dimmer, of GrkzX  Oh/ a : iiiassive arid absolutely rigid  table ;is fixed .a powerful arc" lamp,  the ray's, of which are concentrated by  a lens upon /the eye. the -rays first  passing through"a tank of water to  absorbytHe heht.* The light is'���������direc'T-  -'.ed���������''tipbn'''���������.tIle'������������������.eye.���������/.tiu;o'u"gh���������.the tub'e,;'-"-a't  the end of-which^is a sliiittei*/ so that  the light, can- be 'shut -.'off-/ ini-tanllv-:  -By jnearis' oil. an arrangemeut -: of circularymirrors /Jight can;; be .cast on  the outer portion of the: eye, whence  it is/reflected/onto a mirror, .and then  reflected - back into the interior, so  tliat 'pictures/of '��������� the back of the' eve  can be obtained.; y -*. ���������"  ��������� By /means of the/, .apparatus photographs' of:/the���������':.eye:' can be obtained  within ithe/twertj.ieth-pai:t. v:; a second.  iliiiSiip./;;//-  It   Is   just   st  tliisyseason-y;that ypfiaples'-;. y  blotciies,' sores, scofulbus ailments,: and.teriip-yv  tioas Kenerally,  inake themselv-63 moet. i������lt-.:::-r  Zain-Euk   Will   be   found  of   wdnderfuly-uie;:;-'  ���������wherover there is akin eruption or deep seated /.  ulceration.   Pimples,   "blotcfccs   arid   irritating  ���������  rashes  on  the  face andyother parts of   they  body .indieate/a disturbance   of tlie functions/  .-of the sWn.:.;impure-matter, which the blood;,;  -should.-;discharge --Joy meaaa of .-Uie; skih./is.;;':  alloved/ to;-;remain.'in;- the.poi-es, the processy.  cf   "exhalation"   is   interrupted,     and���������"' Just  vhero the, bad -matter:; conects,/;there pimples,  ulcers, and.Gores quickly*: appear^ and the s-kin-:;  tissue   suffers.   To   be   complete,   the . treat-;-y  ment miist  be of   two   kinds. -The  GOfferei-   ���������  may help to,dimias*i Uie supply.of;inipuriUei,  hy .takic-g   no'y rich,   greasy . a'iad.ylndig'esible... ���������  f<3bdG:\but.   to -remove tie Impurities  them-;  selves;, the pores ihust be opened and; thp- skin /';:  iiiade/healthier.;, by, tho  vigorous appUcatioa;y  of Zaii-Bnk niornlngr arid; nighty arid:: wiisliiag /���������:':  'freq**eati>*   with   some  pure  sba-p.' There 'is  noria Abetter, ; than y the   antiseptic   Zara-Buk  ':  Medicinal .and Toilet  Soap.-  Zam-Buk   balaa.  stiBiUlates the functions:; of 'the skin / by.' the/ -; ,-  penetration   of   its   refined '���������'/���������herbal '. essences, //:-  "and'' thus reaches the root of -the diseaae..;.-;��������� ./���������  Mr. Arthur B. .Griff in. of: 19i Biatoa street.'  east. Hamilton, eays:���������"I; was greatly troubled/"  ���������with piinp,les and - blotidhes���������'��������� ���������. breaking  out on. '.���������  tay face.   I tried, a itumber of remedies, ariti  also   specially dieted,   yet   the  pimples   and:  blotches remained.   Acting oil tihe;suggestion ,,  of  ay friend,'.: I  besan   usiag :*Saud-Bulc,."and  wa3/m-ueh  pleased .to find  an  improvement  after  several .applications.   The" itclrlng.i was  alteviated,.a.nd the inifi-amiaation eeettiwi less;/  As. I continued, the Zain-Buk treatments; the:'  pimiplea and ���������-���������blotches:', became' less' 'sore, 5 the.  itchijig was cured altogether, and laflamma-������������������*,  tloa banished.   In the course of- a short tini-e/  every; blotcja and :pim*iile wasyremoyed.*'; ;:���������/:  Zam-Buk is also a sure cure for cuts, laoer-.:  atiox������",r: burns,-  eczema,: ring-worm,.: :potson'ed?;  wounds.: festering sores, bad leg,��������� and ailysktaf  iniuriee> and  diseases.   It is aiso a cure  for;  cites.   Druggists:aid stores ^everywhere  selly  ni 50c a box,1 o-r.-iiost-free froin Zaiii-Euk Co.,..  Toronto,; on :receipt of price.:'-i    j ^x'.-.  M-l  1 Vf.  msim  Dodd's X}^ti^Xpilt^:^y^^ {lis  :..//-./.; ..lj,a*rribago .'3ii.c|.-.-,Sc'la'tica^:--:-,  77,-JSO lbs. ^.llOlbil.  *.-    'jo,:     -7,  .    \2*t 12-in,    ���������  ao 0,2-in.  a a..t-in,  * <|.2 y.C-in,., U2 fi-iu.  10 (Mil.   52 0-iu.  Wo I ghl, of hvoiui-  hUi������ ... .:,'..... a-;.aijoiLm./.'W.isa 11^.  ���������rim Tb'lHfih   iirniorptl  ������liipn    of      tbo  throw a broittlisi-h" almo������t twici������ uh  heavy an tlint thrown by.,all the armored i-hJpH of tho Gorman,tuivy.  A.UXIT1TAUY.8QUAUUUK.  y  But boHtdcM thoHo Mhlpa thoro are  In full commlBHlon tlio������bnt-hi onti I-iw ami  armored etiitnort of tlio Atlantic fleet,  Repeat  It; -^"Shiloh's Cure will always*  cure . ray  coi\iglis   and   colds."  ,������������������.',.*���������..������.������fl,.������,^fr,,.l. ������������������ .,        1  Too   Tri'i-tlng.  Tin' fiirly   robin 'freely   (ii'Uiwnv'|ei'lg(������(l  il.ul    111   11   JM.''l-iii'(,W   uf'-.priii'-   ll,   luiil  /bren a  failure thlrt lime,  homo   fl*������t  in  full  comiai������>������Jou,     11������ch,v|/   "\ v\n*<(  foolcil   by   Ll-W 'br.;:<   phi.v.U!  liuiilili'M   in   the   M|.i*^et,������i'"!     ^ili'iuleil" tli������  bird, in ex I munition,  For  1 hont urc  tiiwv.tVH Solomon, or  ������������������i.;;'f   '���������'"!;"!* v-!'���������'','1' r";*!'!   !:,'/",       ������.,.,,<..vi.-n.i  when nil  '.luncx full,  Htspftat lt:������~" BWIoll'ii 0ur������ -will *l<*,  ways cwr������ my ���������coufthii and colds,"  "Hoy,  . .'I)ttt'������  A  D������AL  IN   &WEETHEAKT&.  Xlimiiiol   Billy JToiiob ia ii-kipsin' yor yoil,"  ������Jl riffht, JcioV-wtt'yo Mwaprxi-J J"  That  V/as .Throe ��������� yYera-i. Ago  and - He ���������  /    is  Still/Gured���������Why   Vou   Should?  Try  pbdd's./kidnc/. Pills First.     /  / ���������/���������: ICIlistoii, /"f rinity Bay-Kfld.. .^pril 2G-  -���������(Special).���������Xh-ity/iOoflcl^ Kidney i'ill's  riot only :relieve/;Siiiaticiiyandvl^iinibago,  ibtiti: cure it ionce/.-iipil for all, ip/tlie ex-,  ypericiiee of; Jtr^/AlfredyCrew, postmaster  ylierc.''   ':l'\XXXT;Xl':XX������������������-.':''', ���������;./'/-.'    :'������������������-.'���������  ,. ./���������'Yes." the; posttuaStor,-says itttelling  his story^yVi't is;:th*-<ie:?;years i-ince I was  i-tired of Lutnbaj^^iiricl Suiatica.   j>ocl(i's  .Kidney Pills did i^."and I am happy to  . say the cure was- perinaiieiit.  -  "I ha-l<Paiiis yiuinyi-Bitck, Cramps in  my Musics.- Shooti.ng/;i>a.iiid.* iieruad my  .  Loins, and I oftenyfcitiud it liiird to get*  aviy rest at night^sui^/wlien I diil  iiiy (  sleep was tinrofreshi-ig^/lywas medical^!'  ly   a(teii(le.il,/biit /witiiQiit;'getting'" any  .'-boricfit; and at^astyl-vvaspersiiii'led to  try  JJodd's   Kidiu-y/sJPilla.". I   used  six  ^bpxes altogether,',ajia.ytlicy; took tlio;  piiiiif* away ami-/qiiit'o.fcured'; hie."  Nearly .every/'euro .by^Dodd's Kidney  T'.ills tells of trying 'something else first.,.  ,lf you use Dodd's Kid liey J.'i I Is first you'  wiII never need to try'-...���������.���������sOinoth ing uIho."  Tliey always cure all diseiisert of the  KiibieyS, nud nil '..diseaso'4/' tliat a re eaiis-  etl 'by '.sick Kidneys.   ;     y;'   //,  yJSu'ropo is at -.ponce; .and yot .-moist /.of,  her .nation*- are straining tlio tax-paying  (fttptu'Hy pf thoir people in military ami  nayiil cx-ponditureK, At the close of tlii*  li'l'tiiico-rruasiuu, wn r (.!i������rnvnny. ;,(?snci ed  from l''rn)U'c, then erushed arid lir-lplc^s.  . ii   wur   indemnity'of. five  inilliiudH  of  fraries (ij*l,(XM),000,tK)0). That weenied to  ho an enormous amount, of money; hut.  FivniiK! soon jiahl it, and .ever siiu'o d'er-  liinny reeeived it her people hhvo con-  thiucd to inereas-e the- itmonnt'of choir  national 'debt and tho-.burden' of their  taxation. At present, ho rapidly .docs  thlH debt; nud taxnUoii iucreiiKo luider  tho policy of increasing preparationH for  war, tluit.it ifi iloub.tl'ul if tli������ jcsom-ees  of the country would oniihle it to Htuud  the .strain of u war for any length of.  timo wore it to hu precipitated. N'ot-  withstanding thu terrihle keennohs of  ihe hunt for (--von,...which '���������.|)������<"-vb ���������-'���������  much of the I'ltriiiiigH (if the ('eriniiu  iiiiispom, tlm I'hiiuiciiil Ht'i'i'mtiiry'iU'eJareH  Hint by 101:-J -Goi'mniiy will be facing n  deficit of over Wnn,lHH),<MQ, or one-haJi*  the aniouiit. of the luigu iiulemnlty rilie,,  collected frum . Vruucfl. When Sir Kd-  wiird Grey predicted national linnUrupi-  vy'M tlio result of thin foolish policy,.li������  wns not tiding Iciiiih rashly.  (lermaiiy has not to gij from homo-to  seek her I rouble!-; aiid, il-does nut fcciu  probable   thnt t-lio   will   -insily    I'lfiipi-  from lier fiiiiwiclnl probloin'H, I'riiuc Von  r.ui.'low i* w(>nry of lite,cures of offlia;  ami w'ihbi'.-i  to  reV-lgii.    Mo  retains  bin  ponltioit   only by   the' poi'snhnl  wi������li   nf  the Kuirtcr.    hunt full bo ��������� won the bus-  tillf-y of iho (.'ourforviiUvi*' olciuciits   iu  the HolcltHtiig hecanhirof lii>i frci'ly apok-J  en phitcsls against Imperial autucrucy.  Tin- Kiiisir hlitv-.i'lf ro'gav'ilt'd him i-.������!il'.y,  ami   Iho  nmro  cordial   vobitlom   whicli  hnvo .recently i.-sislcd are said to be 'lu������-  to tlie voynl loiowlodge'thnt tlicie i-' no  mini, in   (lie  J'.riipiro  who  can   till   \'<ni  Ihiolow'ri  place    IJeci'-iHly,   siimo   thirty  iiiillUllitt  uf   new  til "'oh  lliivi)  bei'll   I'-vl.'il  !i|,i,ll    t.] iti   Cci-illilU   p.Cllpli';    bill,   llli*t0llil  hi I'loiiing tlie i.'iip betvvci'i) rcccipi- nud  c.'.peUiHtnres,  it  only  ci'c:itl'!i-   A gl'citti'  ji|i|ieli*l������. for tiixci.    It Im all  vely  well  I'ui    lori'urisl s   In   tn IK*   nlmnl,   i Ikiiiiiiiiv  iu|i|iii(t<  "Iweiiiy   Drcitiliiou^hts"   to  Icr  fleet,    in    ihe   lO'.il    two      vi'lir*.        'i'bu*.,  mcini* a  ti'iilc <>l setin'filing ovr K'*Jtt)0.-  001).000.    Whom iH'ihu nuuioy to cont'i  ���������fVL-jnf  ���������**-��������� ������������**-���������'���������������������������������   >     ,-���������>.    i.i.i.o    Ui.-O   1 l,i:il   (.IH!   llUln.t.  ojif**! Ion tided  fiilfill"!:   I*   <*bi-"'*'-fl*'e<������.  Tho tol<>gr(i|>li limy nuniliihtld diH-  Intn-o, I111I, llicj rnosfouffwi' boy, <ooi,  MIIh timo, ���������   '  To be ������������������ Built; '-Priocipally;/'^  " / ;poses",;of ^jefe^jXXX^}X0^.  A --reat ship canal;acrossySeotliiiid/ifty;  now being diseased ;'-is .a, feature;ofy*fchey  general  plan   for   British /national //deyy  .fence.    At  the prosGhtytime/thcre'-are./  -two;:  waterways, \across; Scbtl-ind. X-yOiifiX;  ���������.pfvth'-rin ii  tin: CaicuOiiiiiii Caiiiaiywliich//  luisy;a largo number of lotks tuidAvillro-V/  /c-iivc;.ypssi-li> up   to : 1C*0  feet iii  b'Ugth./,,  /"TheyotherJ?,tl:te 3-orth and Oyde^Canaly/y  ,p0/ymi*es..3ong} ;27/f^  /toih/;;iuid/side feei';deep,; ���������Ali5chyyas/-^]*icit|:y  /c-dy/for/triiffic/ln'lJJM).' :Npne ^fytlte/pro/;//:  ijectsSirtrdcr dis^  yt'doiiitiri, */:&iial';'/;buty\ ���������fliere/y^re^sey^iU/:/  ;witl*c;r-c^rd/;t<>;: the/ other; /*0*ie"xif'Xlhem/V"  yisytio/^rila^rgoy ;it ;yto:;; acp^  ho'tyicst .biittiosiiips ;o  .,6t.li'cr|--*f3-/^/-ul^  with/fiydratjiie*- lifts:at.-.''each ^Hiy/'lbtiiei/;///  plansyfar'a ship; i'analvl^  prOpbsod. /Que   of tlic-re   stai;*ks/in;:/thov/;  neighborhood  of   Clydebank aiidy runsC/  a long / tlie; Jfor th  and y 01 y do; /Caha 1:/Jor//  Bohie -distance: aiid   then/yihrpiighytlfe/  yalleysof the lyelviti. Boniiy. '-hi*i<i C^orrbii X  to/the;/Forth Jiiver.    Tbis 'proj-cctl'COilSy  templates six lowtsut eachv ciid; ��������� ofythfi/  eaiia);    Another route  is/from/Grah^e-//  mptttli  oil the/; Forth  to I^viclt/ l^riibiid;/1  ;u]) 'that lake and across; it* harrow /heck/  of-land tb t.dch J .fingj/ anil' through/1 lib /  latter to tho l-"irth of;,Glydt\, iThis.hist;;/  roti to  is  advocated   by tho  Forth, and/y.  Clyde   tribal .'^litibhul rA.Jssbcia'{ii)ni'.--:/o,f'./  wliich the Jhike of Snthorlitnd ji-'ju-cfli-;;;  denty,  and   is   estimri.tod   to*' ciist  about  '.'}iS)0'I000;0(M).::'''Alth('������ugh it -iti- believed th'atv-  ti citjiiil along liny of thuse.rotites'.wo'ultl -  lie Used to a coiisidei'nble ,<?'.\t'o.nfc by mcr-/  elm nt/ vessels, tlio main '-. nrgimieiit' fbiv /  the groat e.vpemliture is military,; nud a..'.'���������  decision  to build, along any one of' tlm  routes' is likely to bit determined'by tho  strntogic im||(irlitnce of the work. ,;     ,  xm  vFX  wm  imzm  xxm  ���������;���������������������������(':.  Taking Lydia E, Pinkliam^s  vegetable Compound  Columbm, OWo. ���������; "I Juivo takon  Lytlia E. l-jnklijim'H Vogotfible Com-  '"?r":"'"������^r"'"���������W3poxnul'''.il n vi v'fi  mXJ^mk^iti^^M^^offo of life.  My  $M  W  'lot-ioi' told mo it  was Rood, unci Him-o  taking H f. IVol so  much Ix-ttor I hut I  cnndoall my.-work  ngnin. I th in k  LydliiE-VliiW-am's  Vt^fttabic Oom-  lmimdii iluu r������mt*(ly  I'dr a 11 woman's  troiiblC'H, uiuL -,.T.  fflnovcr forj-ct lu toll ,  ��������� ���������xm  n  x.0  ���������l-������������������-- -""."  ivmmHimmm  tmmtaatummmtm  my.Moncls what It ljtts <l������.uio for mi'."  -i-Ali-H. "IH, U.wsox, 001.12'iHt Lour St,  Ci)Hunl)us, Olilo.     ���������  Ai-ioth-r Woman lfciloo'd.  OranJlcvllh-; Vt. ���������-"I v.-is jMssInff  tlivoiighth''('haiigool! tif������Mind HiilfcriHl  I'voin iiiH'voiiiiio.s*- ami oihor sutvxiyhig  HymptomH, l.ydla K. I'itiklinm'" \ o-a-i*-  t.uW|(>0(inipoiiiHlr'?������to������*������*d tuyhttjiltiuuul  ,str������ngllt.iiiid pirovt'd wonh 'mountnlus  flfgtild Id *������������������!(���������. For tho *n\w oj! oJIu.t  ���������4.ii|V-'i-1ua* "AMiiU'ti I iiui willing von  iilidiihl iuililii.il iny lutU'i','" ��������� ^!:.*���������;.  <;ti vi;t,j's llAucr-AV, Jt.lM*,, flriMiito-  tfUe. VI,    ���������      .  VVotni'.nv/li'v aro paw;lnf;thv.'rtii'l*-l1*ln.  oiittcnl  p"i'ioii or who mo {Uiiioniii*  from any ������u' lli<>s-< dlstif-ulrw*; 111m pc-  >,!,*!,.i   <>> il.rij ;,i-\ ft'ouuli't Hi*i. lO.vj hi,'bti  of Uu* tact that I'm* thirty yearn Jo'-"*  15. IMjikliam'u. Vogotitbh* t'oiii|i������uinil,  whiuli in iicid'ft from vnntH and littrlt*",  I ivi-n l*.-*oi������   tho  '. "M:*ifVir'l   toji!"'!*^   I'''T*  | fcranlr- lllti'.   lit ahnoMt ovory ronuiin-  | uity you will uiul woiihui who ir.ivu  J lioon r<!������toi'od io IvtO-lh by l.vdla K.  IHnWiam'H V<'K������tablc CoumaiUMl.  OKI  ���������:  ii  !!  ''  ! the cjzmrtcm   rbview  ^A  ������ -   *&. JF     U  'M  IT  ML  For  BEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABUSUED 1807  ���������4  B. E. "WAiKEK, President     ,  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000 |  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  vvr  ���������>  11 A DT^r\\:iwc  n/Af\r\^j wo  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED AT ALL BRANCHES   ^  DRAFTS AND  MONEY ORDERS sold, and money transferred by  telegraph or letter. **  COLLECTIONS made in all parts of Canada and in foreign countries.  FOREIGN BUSIES  PLANE!  Call at  ��������� s T*������*;Ii*irs      v-������h te   fst'rirsiArsfl  <a ���������*r**'*r*������*r>i������rj!-*������,������*"'  ^���������c-uiz-uiv-?-  A MTl  ABB  *-".*U*-y  (VIMItiC  rkFJ  FARM,   IMPLEMENTS  /  S '  V"l  Cheques and drafts on the United States,  '. Great Britain and other foreign countries bought and sold.     123  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  .aryer s; narness store  Opp. McCreath's Barn ( Lowest Prices.  Best Terms  "A    ft  The Creston ^Revie^  Wii/d Rose Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, B.C.  Published every Thursday at Creston, |  British Columbia, bv the Creston Pub-!   , ������������������   .      -.,..���������������  .SSSag Co!, at their office, Fleet Street, I Meets   every   Monday  at   S  ixm.   iu  Oreston.  J*������o. J. Athertox  Editor.  111  aubsoription, $2.00 a year, strictly  advance.   !*> o nay. uo pauer.  No stand off for "Legal Advertisiuc  Quack ads.  introduced to vruste paper  basket; game with unei-s-ned  contribution!*.  80-Day Notices, ?5;  60, $7.50; 80, f 10  Speers' Hall.  P. O. Cony, C. C.  A. E. "Fw-uch.---K.-of S. & S.  G. Hendren, M.of S\  Srisitiug brethren cordially invited.  if a  IKJJ  e  &-Jk %^  ������y  L_  B.C.  "^fe are here primarily to make a  end incidentally to advertise the re-  eouxces of the town and district.   Ii  i* our aim to eee that Creston g-ets a  square deal in all matters, and vrt"  anall scourge tbe wicked and canon*.-**--  booaters.     There are no   strings on  the editor and  he alone will dictate  our policy and   take   the , medicine  "Everybody -with the  pric������ can ������*ak***-  this    paper,   and   nothin-f**  extra   ii-  charged for reading the ads.     Tell *a*-  the gossip and the scandal, we need il  ia our business.    Brisc i*u your ads  * %  t !>e iSfcitor/s ^aboratoi:? %  2������ ��������� .   *  HERE, is a piece of lsuc  o-wned by the C.P.R.--  a. triangle about a quarter of ah acre, imme.  diately east of the depot  that is a blot upon the  landscape. This smal'  piece of land has for  years past been tho  dumping ground for  ties, timber, cordwood  and rubbish, and situated as the land, is at a divisional point  of the upper and lower ends of the town.  it grieves all lovers of " a city beautiful'"  and those alBO -who from a coimiisrcinl  Viewpoint observe tho deteriorating effect  iuch a Gcene must havo upon ���������stranger.'-  ���������within our gates. We know that all  passengers travelling east or westward  carry away with them lastiup? impressions ol tho fair town of Creston, but we  hope they have magnanimously overlooked the dump.  In.the words of a recent distinguished  visitor: " Creston is ono of thouobeauti-  ful spots that the most/languid and  jaded traveller arista from Iub lethnrgy  to gaze back upon." We only hope he  didn't see tbo land under notice.  To our way of thinking this little  piece of laud could be transformtd, at a  very moderate cost, into a beautiful  flower garden���������a delight to both traveling public and citizoiiB. Being- ou the  direot lino of tho water main,a fountain  ���������might bo considered. Why does not the  O.P.R. try to spruce up the most yn-  portant centre of the towu ? W������ believe  the answer is to be found in the fact  that it has never been put up to thorn  oefore.  '"THERE appears to be a decided objec-  * tion,on tho part of a few old-timers  to tho grading of Victoria Avenue, but  what the sactivoH ���������*������������������*���������������. -nnlfmR selfish  ones, wo know not, Victoria Avenue  snow one of tho principal arteries of  a residential portion of the town, Thero  ore two churches (Catholic and Methodist) on tho avenue, beaidee buBinoB***  houses, and no ono will dispute us whon  we any the road is tbo worst hi tho town.  It is bud enough in good, weather, being  at) bumpy n������ ft swotting ocnnn and as  holoy on a sponge *, but in wet woAtknr  it is a soa of mud, with no sidewalk h for  pedefltriann, Thero is small wonder at  a growing feud between factions of  both sides of tho truck, and lees wonder  that residents on tho east sldo have ���������  genuine grievance with old-timors who  openly oppose any propoied (wbhtne for  tho securing of a part ut tho govfrnu:* m  appropriation for putting the rond in  Ammt shape.  |UST before benediction w������s pronoun.  ced at the Methodist chapel lam  still at the old stand doing business,  If it is any satisfaction to the guineas  who signed tho resolution, *vo have  pleasure in letting them see their names  in print���������perhaps for tho first time in  mUlioD    their lives.    Road on.  In the first place let us observe that  i this cut and dried Resolution business  s the outcome of criticism in this paper  of the methods employed by Rev. D. "W.  Scott   in   packing   around  a   petition  which prayed for the rejection "of the  application of a vrholesalS .-liquor license  of Mr. P. W. Godfrey.   We maintained  aud stiii mrdntain that the,circulation  o>th������ petition was'as narrow -minded  a.? it  was- "iisiusr.     It was a direct at-  tjui-ps   to injure-a-respectable, young  nrsn's chances at the onset of embarking  iu  a legitimate   business,    the    only  objection offered being a sentimental oiie.  The Attorney-General will   deal -with  tliat application aceordir*!? to the dicta es  of constitutional legislation, and all the/  petitions -trill have about as much effect  as She resolution we allude,to. Read on.  ���������*5i^e**  A number of Methodists of this town  have allotted to themseives the duties of  censors of the public morals. We do hot  see or hear of them taking part in any  ���������jublio spirited movement;. We do not  see or hear of their names appearing on  any subscription list; but they want to  have the whole say in certain matters.  Manufacturers of the Celebrated Lake Shore Export.  BOTTLED  BEER   A SPECIALItV  Pure Mountain Spring Water used iu the Manufacture  ofourBe?r.        -.  '/���������-. "'-. '  J.  MIJELLER,  Proprietor, Moyie,  B.C.  eston Hotel  honored depd, we voice tho sentiment of l  the public, who expect to see the ground  enblosod. -���������:-  . O J. Wigea regaled the editor's  family and the office'.staff to a  feed of delicious strawberries, the first  of the year, from his Wynndel ranch,  yesterday. Wo have beeh the recipient  of many presents of home-grown truck  this season, and we can assure;Jhe  donors that these little acts of kindness  gloss'over such trifles as the Creston  Fruit & Produce Association sending  their orders for strawberry box labels out  of town.  5fe*������Hfe ':'���������'���������  Many of the fruit growers sirecoio*  plaining about the eshorbitant express  charges between Cranbrook and Creston^  Just fancy paying 70 cents for a littli  printed matter that you could stick in  your vest pocket.   ; '"':'  A very pleasant������' At Home" swas given  at the home of Mrs. E. C. Wilson, on  Thursday last, June 10th, in honor of  Mrs. D. W. Scott, who is shortly leaving  town.v A good afternoon -was spent,  games of all hinds bsiug indulged in  Refreshments were served and an all-  round good time was spent by all present. The guests were Mesdames Mall-  audaine,Speeraj Bevan, Attwood, Spiker,  Hendren, Rose, and Scott.  -������vv*9-9^^^b^������������^^>*l������������^^^^^^^<  ���������j.-:y  X3Z\  @^  The Leading  Hotel of the  Pratt    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  c/Lgain.  Geo"-Price, of the Port Hill Hotels has  sold out to two Boaner's S'srry mss,  who have taken the business over.  Hurry's team backed up on the depot  platform last Saturday and the rig and  t9am turned turtle.    The horses were  a  f/CC  ^i^*������        4������rf^rfrftf}     i  baking durincJhe f  Hof^athe*     ~  /OU ,will make no mistake  when yoii get off the train  if 3"-ou sign thie register at  the Creston HoteL. r Travelling  men 'will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a ��������� manner up-;t6-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen', Rancners, Tourists  and Commercials.  ^257  m  m  WLoTBti & c$%&arl  -   -   Prnn c    ������  pr"r*roTrr*nr?r*5*BireT^  g We are Agent^ for McLaughlin 3  f )?  %���������*  uemocrat  3  .'Home-Made  Confectionery  Pastry  afbu  J.  the worse for it.  Take in the BoxSocial to-night.  Meet you at the Box Social to-night.  liquor license: act, 1000 and,  "liquor license amendmknx act, 1908  They have been allowed to potter along j not seriously injured, hut the rig looked  i*t������their own way, and as long as they  did nothing very rabid they were suffered. They misconstrued apathy for con-  donement, and overstepped the limit in  their zeal; and when the local paper  commented upon their tac.tics they arise  in indignation. We want to say right  hero that we classify men as cowards  who gather in a place of Divine worship  to condemn anyone. What wo have  said in these columns has been fearless  nnd open, and if there was anything to  offer to tlio contrary these columns  would have been gladly at the public  service. Thoy fret and chafe at adverse  criticism, and to get even hold a ineet-  ug in their chapel, and men, women  nnd children " unanimously " oondemn  tho local presB. This was a sneaky  put-up job, and we aro glad they now  havo unmasked themselves.   Continue:  T    ft    M������ak*flW  Creston \  >    1 s III  IfiailUll  Bakery   1  J  Sunday wftok, tbo whispcr'*'*w������i>t round  thnt th*r������ would bf*. Mimothh-K dohiur  ���������fterth* norvlct. It inat^rinHrzcd. A  fetf insiffninOBnt niollyfr������ldb*K who son  hell nnd dawinntlon In wikht 1<>r nnyotut  who hm hmu'ift <i>Mv,i!,'i; ia -J:ii'fvr w:th  thiftir pnstor, ropod in th������ rc-iitnititlitr of  ilio op*r-"������ cowKT������*g������>Uon nnd ofti-r a fnw  r#,m������,'rk������' by w'-in^nno, a rftfoltitlon nl-  r*w������dy bfttfiho'l, was troiwwl out uml  bttUdo-eed throtigh. Wo know this, bo.  emm thorit was a " chltil iuimn������; 'mu  tulslrtn* noitws.'' Th* editor of twls p*p������r  fim the huUi*������yo *almed wt, nut ho is  w4WWH������*������l^WM>'M,������^MWHI"'.'.w,wwwwWtf,WiW*^,'^,^.*,w*,w,  ^.���������,���������.,j,^...,.���������i,^.,.������������������������������������r, ..,-mnMn   We havo been naked by several of the  congregntioiutO disassooiato thorn from  this ���������' unanimous " resolution.  Let us remark for tho edification of  Messrs. W. Miller, W. H. Gobbett, T.  C. Dickson, A, P. Loyst and E. O.  Gibbs, signatories of tho resolution, that  they are entitlod to n certain amount, of  say upon thoir put ttubjoct, but j*sct an  long ns onr right band can Blinj? type  aud drive a pen wo shall wntoh that  thoy and their kidney do uot havo it till,  It takes all kinds of people to walto up  a world, and it takes nil sorts of .legiti-  mate businesses to build up a city. If  Oreston is to grow, thoro will many  things happen iu the ordinnry event of  things that wo nnd onr Mothodint friends  won't like. The shutting down of nil  bars in B.C. iH now thoir pot hobby,  nnd they havo succeeded with otliots iu  soenring from ilio Vrovlnoial Govern.  mont thu piuj..u* of a.^Plohisoite,"  whioh rumor r,nys will bo taken before  Ohristmns. This will glvo ov<jry voter  n nimnctfi to wiv-iutor bis ballot ttiion the  question, ���������' Blmll the bin?** winnin ?"  All will ngToe this is just and proper,  and tho result will nottltt tho q,uostilon  for a few ywirii r*fc lehst, "Wo cannot  lu'dp notlolng, liow������v������r, that only ono of  tlio flvpi Hitmen ubovo npponr upon tlio  last pnblishfrt votor'H list, wo itisobvlows  thoy will not nit tlii" Kootonn-y i'ivei' on  fire OtiH trip. Hatbur tiro tht������y qtinllfl������tl  Tor tbo f nuny houMi JI w> Dudoth tho  (iviit IctiBrin. ,  yv in mr duty to fi������ain romintl tl*������*  *   Cii-.tmitcry dhfitttors tlmfc utray oowii  nnd pigs ni������i hUU daily uru-wiu; in ttio  cfint'tery. Without ���������jIu.ImhuUui.; uiion  tins ������abl������et, or dJtiiwinB n pon plofcw* of  tho probablUtlMN ot a vintUitk-m ot pip  nnd oixUlh to tho mtittft pltMO* ot out  TAKE NOTICE tbat 1, Pcroival ReRlnald  Godfrey, of Creston, B.C., Intend to apply one  month after tbe date hereof, to the superintendent of Provincial Police, for a Wholesale  LlcenRo to sell intoxicating liquors under the  provisions of tbo Statute in that behalf, In  tho preinlBen Known and described as the  Mercantile Blook, situated at Creston, B.C., to  commence on tho Plvst d������y of.July, 1009.  Bated at Creston, B.C., thin 21st day of May,  PEROIVAL B. GODFREY  ne  WANTED NOW  A reliable party to not as agent and  salesman in Oreston and surrounding  diBtriotfor the Bale of Hardy Ontario  grown fruit and ornamental trees. Good  pay weekly. Exolusivo territory. As  we guaranteo delivery of flrst grade  stock in good oondition our agonts havo  every ohanoo ot doing a splendid businoss  Write Now��������� '  PELHAM NURSERY GO.  -Toronto, Ont.  N.B.���������Saloiinon book  orders for Foil  delivery from now on.  11 MiWr  IT CtlPiV  I IVIHnC II 0IIUIN  PARTICULARLY IF  IT    18     PLASTKH.  You can tell me your needs  .with confidence because I  can fill the bill.  Ed. Fulljames  PLASTERER  Seven Rooms are now  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block./  All   are     furnished.  Call and see  "      /  FRANK   BAAST  5  es, Wagons, etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  j*-3'  "<3y  MrCRFATur Rone  CTON  IcJ  t  JLJti^JLSLftJLflJL^ilJUlJ^^ aeg-Ogggagogi-o-o PJIJULAJL Xj.  m������QQ^&to^(^&&!b&^CS^Gi������t������  ���������\  yckman  Tinsmith  l'^     1  LO9K!  Iron *Beds       $  " ���������  Springsf Mattresses \ \  and Cots        \\  "   1, >   * k  \Homes completely furnished: jj  Creston Furnishing Co. U  ������������������������������������* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>��������� ������������������<:*���������������������������������������������! I  Stacker & Co.  Wholesale  IProvlvlonsi   Producoi   Fruit  Qonoral OommlMlon Msrehants  NELSON       -        B.C.  TENNIS SEASON  IS NOW HERE  mmmmmtumtmrn, uimiixi  R ACQU ETS^EB ALLS  iWTTHE  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK  ' k*J JL \*SJL\JLj ���������  and  Plumber  Tinware  Stoves  Piping  nm*ama*������MMmt*miHkat*������*  899  Hot Air arid Hot  Water Heating ..a  Specialty.  ���������eBQaMo-Mfi^-dOQo&fto  SMOKE  JT.tr I otly  Union  Made  B.O.  ciaar  Factory  "OLD  SPORTS"  ?'.V niflARS^"1  Wl  very-     CIGARS *P;������n*������  whir*   ^** VJM-**-*���������*> Hnvmna  We can supply you '  promptly toith '  Fresh Eggs, Butter  Fresh Meat  Fish  Cured Ham  and Bacon  Sausage, etc.  Shamrock Leaf Lard  Highest 'Price paid io v  Farmers for  CATTLE  HOGS  POULTRY, Etc.  /  wu%m>mv.iiwtmmtmntifmiimm^  ill mitt  CRESTON  '���������'"\..-:\  - '   B.C.  ���������THE PLACE TO'tiET  x   ' ,*   :".-- i  Your Furniture; Carpets, I^ugs,. Lace Curtains  ^ Linoleums, Ranges, Stoves and Crockery.  We Furnish your Home Complete.  MUiawuaau^i ������������ niinwwimimi���������*������������w  Standard '^furniture C  ' Complete House Furnishers and Undertakers  1% Wfjt, tw PHrts NELSON, B.C* ea  "8 5-"fv:.'  '    \  11 s-y  /  THK ORBSTON REVIEW  .u.  s  \ Church, of England  -            *  Services in tho Mercantile Hall,  Juno 20th, (2nd Sunday after Trinity):,  Matin-"*, Jjitany and Sermon, 11 a.m.;  Sunday School, 3 p.m.; Evensong and  Sermon, 7.30 p in. Evensong. Alice  Siding Schoolhouse at 8 p.m.  Divine service wilJLbe held at Moyie  svery Monday it 8 p.m.  Evensong will bo held at the school-  house, Sirdar, every Wednesday at  8 p.m. Philip O. HA-jriiAN,  Vicar.  *     , ,  Presbyterian Church Notice.  Service at Erickson at 11 a.m.  Sabbath School  at Oreston at 2.550 p.m.;  Divine Worship, Oreston, at 7.30 p.m.  K. ol P. Memorial service. All welcome  '   N. E. BEAD.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred. "������*. Hurry left for  Nelson Tuesday. Mr. Kurry has disposed of his interest in the Nelson end  of the Nelson Dairy Co., and retains  now the sole interest in the Creston  branch.  ���������     "������  The Waterworks Oo. are now laying  mains along the Erickson road as far as  Wm. Crawford's/residence.    *������'  Creston Beat  a 4>i a.  1-5 SIB  The return baseball match between  the Creston ���������' Buzzards " and the Port  Hill "Pine Cats" was played on the  13th inst. at Huscroft's ranch, .and a  large-crowd of Cresionians journeyed  to tho ground to soo tho fun. Both  teams have been practising assiduously  in view of this game, as Port- Hill got  away from' the Creston boys when they  AMwJ-fc      A4-l>v������U������ A^4**l      *U*U40j aJ.\/"fT \?tT UJ. 1 WAJ.V*  Creston boys showed improved form in  L-Ob-i Ji6iCMug rixid battlijg, SUd they CUffiQ  out victorious with a score of 18 to 11.  The gome can be followed from the ap-  psndod table:  .   CRESTON  Innings  PORT HILL  13 3  J. Canj-arou, 2 b  E. Byclcman, c f  J. Long, 3 b  C. Merrill, r f  O. Corbett, cf "'  P. Malone, p  A. McLeod, s s  R. Telford, c  A. Oartwright, 1 b  12 8 4 5  0  0  1  1  0 0  1 1  0 1  0 -  0  6 7  0 1  - 0  I  .0  0  0  1  8 9  0  1  0 1  10-  0 -  0 0  1 0-  1     0  1     0  Ss a  Winner  j*  i-v>vJK is Solid with no. Loose Ends to Spring  Also Ornamental Gates and Fences for town property.      JSasy Terms,  stating wants, and I will call on you.   WALTER V. JACKSON,  Box 53,   CRESTO!**, B.O.  Write  Kirschoff  O. Compston  Bayle  Hoiloway  Metzer  O. Huseroft  A. Oofcterill  .W. Patterson  McDonald  1     -  - 0  - 0  4 5  0  2     -  1     -  0     0-  0     0     0  0     0  0     0  0     1  0 0 '  6 7  0  0  1  0  1 0  0  0  3 9  1  1  1  0  0-  0 0  0'  0  NOTES ON THE GAME.  Prichard ���������. gave   every  satisfaction to both teams.  Umpire Geo.  Ernie Ryciunan had an accident towards towards the cIobo of the game.  Running backwards, to catch a high ball  he tripped over a stump, and in falling  he broke a small bone in his shoulder.  His place was taken by Gordon Corbett,  .who acquitted himself with glory.  With two men on bases and two strikes  and two balls tohisicredit he hit tho  last and brought his men heme and won  tho gamo for Oreston. ,      "-*-  Charlie Compston dislocated one ~oi  his knees whilst playing at seco������c"(ba8e.v  pulled, he gamely  yeoman service for  JC^hllCL    JL.U   UC,  continued ,and did  the Pine Cats.  Claude Merrill, after striking a splendid high ball; somehow forgot ho was in  the gamG and didn't ran. Jfc is suggested he was feeling sleepy. It- is also  suggested he was pulling for the other  sido.  JfilOCOS  Tffels Brown,  or both  teams were taken by  /  J&  ,l*VJT=?T"gri7: riM-T  Climate  tRets  The climate of the Creston district is ������0. While there is a splendid local demand  mild in winter that seldom does the mercury'for Products, the principal markets^ for the  toucli zero, and in summer the weather is Creston district are the big -^centres of the  verv warm which is so beneficial for the cul- Crows* Nest Pass, and all cities as far east  tivation and coloring of fruit. Cool even- as ^rt William and "Chapleau, and as far  ings, Kowever/are a persistent factor for-the north as Athabasca Landing. We are ab-  enjoy merit of repose., The early springs are solutely the closest producing: point to the  vey favo able fo gad e ning and budding markets, therefore we receiye higher prices  fruit trees. The autumns are very long hy reason of our products reaching the mar-  and the weather is of an ideal Indian sum- k,ets m shorter, time'and better in condition  mer. Violets and wild strawberries bloom ^than can be done bY a3iy ot3ler district.  as late ^s November.  /  x  Soil  ',    " , Creston is well favored in the matter of,  ������ transportation   The  C.  P.  R.-passenger  trains call here twice daily, going east and  The soil is an alluvial clay on a clay sub- west. The eastbourid ��������� passenger and ex-  soil. This does not apply, howeve , to thc/jpress passes through here at x2.12 .p.m.,  entire valley, as the lower bench lands are of therefore allowing berries and fruits to be  a black vegetable mould, while the land, in picked in 'the forenodn arid shipiped in a re-  the vicinity of Erickson is of a sandy char- frigclator .car with no further handliag of  acter.; Four-fifths of the entire valley' is fruit until the^ markets are reached. The  free: from stones andgravel. The land is G-. N. runs trains into Creettouy The rail-  practicaliy level and'mostly covered with roads pass through the Creston Valley, and  timber. Finey Government roads are plejiti- fruit inay be loaded at eight points \al6ng  ful, one being thirteen miles in length. Soil tlie liiie,  to suit any kind of vegetation ni^ te se-y        y /  cured in this valley.  every description.  nets  '." The famous strawberry fields of Crestou  outclassed every other district in  British  Hats off to the ladies of Port Hill and  district, who came to the rescue with  liquid and solid refreshment.  ( As oatcher, Roy Telford was tho hero  of the afternoon.  Teddy Malone's pitching is a puzzle  to the Port Hill bunch. The scores will  show the effects of the batteries.  An effort is being made to indaco the  Port Hill boys to corao to Oreston for  the'first of July to play off She decider.  This is only fair, as Creston has now  played twice on Port Hill ground this  year.  - If the Port Hill team decides to como  here on Dominion Day, let aa all jump  in and give the team and visitors the  time of their lives.   All, say you?   '���������"*  Jack Cameron's fielding was the talk  of the teams and spectators after tho,  game.  Ore3ton players ore all wondering  why John Huseroft was left out of tide  Port Hill team? He was looked upon  as their best man at the bat.  Box Social to-night at Opera House.  Limit a dollar.   Everybody two-step.  COMMUNICATIONS.  [The Editor is not responsible for the  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  he always agree with them. ]  1  1  MM.  The Riverside Nurseries, Grand Forks, B-C-  Are the largest Nurseries in B. 0., and tho Nearest io CH85T0N.  NO FUMIGATION  Our Apple Stock is grafted with Scions c������t ifoffl Bearing Tress  Address WALTER V. JACKSON,   ^gen*.  ORESTON, B.C. 'Phone 9. lane Wo. ������  V(1 - -  'The  t  V  STOP!  :-  STOP!!  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adioinine C. P, R, Depot.  Campbell & Graf,  Proprietors,  STOPfff  ������~  n  HAVE  a .  Sirdar,  B. C.  AT  MERRILL'S Barber Shop  The Editor,  Creston Review.  Sir,���������Since you started your paper in  Creston it has been ray snibiti&n to see  some of my thoughts in priui, so please  publish this epistle. -^  Having a short time sinco enlarged  your paper from a four-page to an eight-  page edition, I believe you would be going another step in the right direction,  if you would institute a column under  the heading of "Unfinished Business."  Some time last winter a subscription  list was sent round to raise enough money to start a Baud in Oreston. Two  meetings were called; one materialized,  the other did not. Qliery���������Where is the  Baud? Still later, another list came  along to start an Athletic Club. Three  meetings were held this time. Query���������  What has become of the Athletic Club ?  For the benefit of Cres'ton generally,  some public spirited, men gathered together and raised money to buy a piece  of land as a bell, race and running  ground. Who is to blame, for this piece  of unfinished sxisinoss ?  Lust, but not-least, I would coll attention to tho Board of Trade.  I remain,  Yours for thoroughness,  JAMES MAOKIE.  m  m  * The progress of the Fruit  Growing In-  dustry of the district has, been very rapid'.  1 Five'years ago thereyvvas  150 fruit> treesy|  ���������K* ������������������ y      ���������   ^1    i.������r 1        '���������*.   ���������'������������������'���������' shipped to the Creston district, while in the   '  Mpisture^is plenhful   as it.rams every spi^g of I9<)8 about 48,oooVere received  month_and;is sufficient for bountiful crop of ^^^^ There were also several hun-  dred thousands of strawberry ..plants and  berry bushes "shipped in. We have a rural  telephone system f which will shortly be  connected with 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 Ijtells.   .Electricity will also aid  m  grow in abundance  Columbia, last year;for production, ijuality hi opening itp some of our large mines. We  and prices. -In addition to this we raise hay have two traded Schools with an attend-  and all kinds ot vegetables, apples, peaqhes, ance of 80 pupils, three large general stores,  pearsf.plunis,chera^ gcut������s Furnishings, Canadian Bank of Com  as well as all the smaller bush fjcmt|i which merce, photograph gallery, 3 restaurants, 2  hotels,   hardware   store,    tmshop, jewelry  store,-2 barber shopt.,"poolroom; 2 laundries,  5= blacksmith, furniture store, tailor,.building  y' , '       /contractors, harness and Saddlery store and  WRITF PAR   ANTY  two XvVW stables. ' The professional men  W JIXJL & J-* JL v^A\ xyj\X^| 1    are a doctor and-���������government surveyor.  --.��������������� -������- ^~. ������������,.'������. -   - ^^^-  ,' - ���������    _The Mcial advantajsicf,, are, Catholic, An-  IN'FOR M ATI ON ^can.Presbytenan'aiidkcthodistchurche^  J. X 71  JL   t>*~S A%,XT J.X 111 V*avX ti   several fra*t*n*fnil tArlfy^n oiirl t1iiv������* Imllo.  imm*0mmm**mm*  ^���������^���������^���������i..������������������...������������������,������������������      ||Mff|1|rfffrffr - -.-^...���������*���������,.������������������������������������ ^-t,-wtiwiriiigftr,mi^ajtlWf^,>j".  several fraternal lodges and three halls.  nM������  A happy reunion of old-timers, all  prominent looal mon, resolved itself into  a "mulligan" last Sunday afternoon at  Arrow Creek, the occasion being the  94th birthday of Arthur Okell. Every  member of* the chosen was elected for a  particular duty, the unanimous choice  of chicken "caterer," falling to Tom  McCreath, for obvious reasons. The  party wefe foxy enough to rope in Joe  Wilson, our village "Bobby," to attend  to the law and order side of the business.  Guy Iiowenberg, owing to }*us mechanical  abilities, was given complete control of  the corkscrew, thoss in tho next field  told ns in confidenoo that the noise resembled a feu de joi. Leslie Durno, too,  was there, "supposedly to stir the mulligan, but ostensibly to look after the  financial end. George Benney, iono of  the oldest of old-timers, brought along  some watercress, swiped front: Jack  bow's rivulet, and several boxes of  strawberries, the firfit of Creston's own.  from his own' ranoh.   These were the  report is correct, his efforts were concentrated upon serving five parson's  noses to Brock Moran, the'latter getting  left at the post. By a curious irony of  fate, tho guest of the day did not turn  up; but upon vote he was exonerated  when it become known that he had a  prospective purchaser of a ranch on the  summit of Goat mountain.  Dr. Henderson should have been there,  but he had several oases of cold foot to  attend to in town.  "Strssge to say, the editor was not. invited, but things do leek out, don't they ?  Ti    ��������� ,.*-_.  ,T1���������  follows that "Mayor" Little presided  aud that he wanted to be the wholo  cheese, butjie was silenoed for keeps by  the clerk of the corkscre w. Charlie X'aas  was chairman and hash slinger, and if  Mr. Geo. Richardson, cf   Lumsden  Sask., is visiting Bey. and Mrs. Haymaa I  Geo. Munro las| week sold 20 acres cf  good fruit land, fronting the Erickson  road, to P. W. Godfrey. ^  The Indian schoolboys at the St. Eu������  gene mission played & gsm**** cf bsselbsii  with a team- of senior' wheiters' from '  Fort Steele last week. The kids srava  their elders a big drubbing. Shirttail  To!2!2y ^ftlls ttj that the Tn^iwy^' kids  would like to play the Creston team, and  he volunteers the opinion that the kidi  would win.  , ��������� ��������� i   ' i  .. Kitchen ohairs, 65 cts.3 ".O.O.S., Oran-  Dfook.  J  Heah  ���������Tho tnUIstbrie la lack of  special trainingt It holds, .  one man down,to hnrd workx  and small wages while  others, properly trained, go  ali-sad, Bvitovoryjnhnand  woman 'who' irt laboring  under ouch a burden can  eanlly rise to a hotter posi-  1 tion ftjjdiricreased earnings  ������> mid can find but how for  tho nskl'ug.      ,;      '  To.flnd out How, stniply  write the I.C. y9,(-Btnting  the position you wish to  gala. Iu return, att institution with 17 yearn of suc-  ceuBful experience In traln-  injs; thbiinando o������ bthcro for  indvancomont will toll you  how It can fit VOU fot a  bettor-paying position. No  risk to run. No books to  buy. ./���������������'/. such ft (hand  for advancement worih this  much to yonf   ���������  ^INTERNATIOKiL  CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  ' B*H 7004 Sortnten,  Of thmlr Ijw.u1 lU-peft-iHUtiillvi*):  J. W. BENNETT  tr.o. DOX M ,  , * +*������*. I 4*.|    ,1m, V ,  .Yam CttMro** Kymir Mowt*,^  to fee Siad on a BR5T25H COLUMBIA P^RM  in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia  and kootenay and Columbia and Western  Railway Companies' Land Grants. - Farm  Lands eminently suited for the raising of  It*  in  or  may be purchased in these Grants jat low  figures for cash, or on Easy Terms,~from  CANADIAN  Timber  Lands  ���������-,���������'���������   THE^y :,x;  PACIFIC  RAILWAY  of  the highest character*  situated In these Grants, ar* offered for sale  in blocks of from 640 acres upwards,       \  .���������MMKMMMMM  Good shipping facilities  Easy transportation  wmmmmmmitmmmmmimmmimm  ������ -        -    ������,  For "Maps, Application Forms, Regulations and Literature apply to  .'<;.       J.S.PENNIS  Asst. to/and Vice President  Calgary/Alberta.  ;..i-.  . ,\.'/i  ���������'','  Desk ao>  B.C. Land Dcpt.  *  ^   IqwsiLots''  TwW V>fWi-   *.**'  III UIOOIUH ���gszw*^
f JurgA SJwwjfn**-' nf Rati f^��^S���"-MaBf
Causes ��f Fires.
-pas nistj a quarte* aiHioa dollars le
�� 6otwexyat|vt-i estinsat-j of Canada's fixe
fosses ia Pebrua-?y. TEsro -were no bad
��� *.^%~B%'i. ,, J��,   -.JjLw^.    . *K��^k .  ��a.wvb��..^n.*J(��-' ir*Jvu.     .�����*_
currod re^*a��nt��ag losses of $10,000 and
v.-pwfS^m,.    "'���-������ -.--'���-'--.>*-
Hen is an etrffctata. of tha losses and
Eieeeding SlO.CCO -^ '��^��,*,f B97.000
Small fires ��������.> .-~mH��> ��~��-. 101,275
fifteen per cent, for unreported
firea ^. �����*���'',.��*��*. ����* ��-_��     164.730
The cdnstiuctSoss  destroyed  or damaged   ii��*2*3deds   PireUinija,   *26;   store*-,
13;      bns&nesi-f     blocks.    11; "bara-- and
warehoused, S'j laundries, 2; ch-nxchea,
2: opera houses, 2; factories, S; res-
tauraiita,. 2; coal chutes, 2; schools, 2;
filso �� sawrag*y elevator, jail, flour mill,
roundhouse, ju26c*hiae shop, yacht, eaa-
liiug factory, and a railway station.
Of'the presumed causes to which fires
are attributed, overheated furnaces or
stores   account   for   11   casea,   defective
��2*rplosiori 1. dryingf linen 1, frozen
���steam pipe bursting 1, burning* match
1, fired, by tramps. 2, children playing*.
���with matches 1, upsetting of oil lamp 1,
and exp2osioa of. oil lamp 1.
���        4b �� �� ���������
they are heated slowly  they will stay
hot longer.
Cold Water ^ Dressing��� Wet a large
piece of old 2iaea or muslin ia oold
water. Keep it;Cpd by wrin-'png it anew
every few mimites, and do not let the
water drip on the patient,
Hot Applications���-Have a gw-d-siajd
piece o! flasne!, put it into very hot
-water; broom iiuadies may be used to
-wring it out by twisting them around
the ends of the flannel.
Maude Rhodes.
 -������-�����-��-��,..    ��� ��� ���
Lucky  for  the   Vicar.
During  one   of the. bitn^ueta   of    the J
ChuTch   Congress   in   "London   a   certain
Bishop had as his left hand companion
a  clergyman  who j;Was; completely bald.
Din-ins- dessert the'bald headed vicar
dropped laa napkin ind stooped to pick
it -up. At thi9 -moment the Bishop, -who
nvas talking to hia *-*i-ght hand neighbor,
felt a slight touch on.hisyleft ami.
He turned, and beholding the vicar'a
psto on a level tvith hie elbow, said
"No, thank yott; no melon,"���-From Sac-
cess. '������       ."���������'''���
Tho finest fabric Ja
snot too delicate to
be safely washed v/tth
Sunlight Soap. When
other soaps hav�� injured
you? linens
and faded
tho coloured
member ih&
word Sun-*
Steel  Bridges; Short
Horsemef-r-jj Keasl This.
-I have   used   MINAFv'D'S -'LINnrXNT
The Man, the Crfsfs and the Sacrifice
His    ideals    Demanded.
Could he maJce the sacrifice that her
searching eyes seemed to deuiars^ of
xom? It was of no use to pretend vhat
they did not. He felt that she knew,
that h�� ro**d��rfftood her silent appeal,
and that if he failed her now' he would
stand disgrstesd forever to. her sight.
It -was not a. question of conscience���
t*here> waa nothing either in xhair colorless past or their cheerless present that
called tor this renunciation on hi** part���
it was rather ��ome finer instinct ia hlra
that cried out ag-ainst Jetting an innocent -woman suffer the conseque-aces of
vhat was no fault of hers.
For that matter he himself was. in nowise to blsra*. and ii he did the thing
that loomed before him with dreary di��-
.iinctneaa it would be to satisfy his own
perhaps too lofty ideaia rather than for:
J**t sake.
"Why had fate thrown her in-tott his
snercy, he impotentlv vrondered in his
desir�� to put off th-e decisivenaonient.
Those eyes of hers! They stabbed,
they reproached., they eloquently pleaded
���with him! If she would only turn them
ewire and lei him tbiak the thing* out
vlej&ly/     ���'���,-���->..'���;���:.
-"���""^"���iLe*" tiling was certain. If it wa-s io
Fbe done at all it must be done at once.
SJvejy moment that passed helped to rob
-the act of a*nv grace it might j*oase.53.
Then, too, he Fdt that some trace of iu"5
���utrURgle was beginning to write itself
on Eh''.* feature* and his pride cried out
*g*inst euch a betrayal of his emotions.
It'nm?Jy be end��d here aiid no**-.**.
Wiih a mighty effort he"foSe and bow-
ad. He even tried to smile, but a audden'
lurch of the car nearly threw him bead-
*" "Didn't even t*n*s*ik met llitj never
���dol" he murnuired bitterly, as he clutched the strap that hung above tho seat
in -which -she was already comfortably
Repeat tb:�������� Shiloh's Oure win oX
���ways cure say couffhs and colds."
���, ������	
j     The  late   G*orge  S. 'Morrtsuu,  oi>e  ot
I the  foremost American engineer*, of his j
"j da*p->  claimed   steel-bridge*  are  built to j
last' fiftv years, but. they usually      last !'
x ,,      .   ..    ��� , , hardlv   half   this   time.    This  condition {
*%,^��i"0���r*'.vc*J' and con-    ^    ^ to iriSua-ie*,.nt   of ��i,tire'ab��c��we '
s!dex it the .VERTl BM for hor.w flesh    pf    maisi.^JVXn-e^      Savs    ^'went    Ago
���I  canger.  an^wouW   strougiy   rct-om- i {Jf   Y)      A  ^.-^in hi^vav brlGgo  in
mend it to all .aorsemen Wisconsin had to be .'tepaire-i after only
^    -^  :    ���'- I     ,���, % eight rears of servieo;' Of coXirse, this ix
Quebec,  0o  to  103   Ana    ruT oxcephio^l ca^e. ' Stt-clbvi.igos  ov--.
railroad   trackvi  whore   locomotive   gases
can product* their'full de&i i-nctive ei'fec.t,
] have'-been known, to last ju��fc.about the*
j same   period.     A  wcli-Si.nvivn  antlioi-ity
^ j cites an example  of a girder��� eix'Ot-ed iu
-���'���������     .    ���-L'..','"',','* j lSSO   and   found   with, iv-*   v,-e!>  ����nt,i.rely
eaten away at many .points in 1.90?. A
conservative tkdui-'tion from the .foregoing, and'many' othor observations,
would lead to the <H>nci\isi*,>ti that or-
aj.nary iiighu-ay bridgeii should, not be
as^jgned an average life, exceeding .'20.
years a& most, aud 15 would W a really
A etory comes from Wa.ihinglon that
J. J. Hill cxpriAws the opinion that tho
price of*-wheat **v*ill iieverjbe substanti-
ally lower than at present..-.: He does not
petra to think Patten's..corner has had
a*aything of a caustic; effect ih the pre-
eent case, hut rather ,that;population is
outrunning tlie mekha.'of-"-Mubsisteiic'e so
far as wheat is concerned.iv.Hili is quite
a railway man, but wo decline to -accept
him as a 'pro**Jiet''*-vy'hch*fySij6iV;;1qiiestio*i*i
of economics conie -up., 'Xhe-/capacity, for
prcdiiciion of even thi) 'IJiiite'd .'Slatea
has hardly b<*en'yv-*stcdyy.et.'..-.-;..-..C*��i.*hiida' Is
capable of an' cu'-armOttsly ihciea'XKl
yield. ;"Many other countries lire yet
able to double or treble their:. output ��f
wheat- We shn.ll not always- go. on. siib-
siduing and bemusing 'other"'iiiilvisiti-ie.��
to ."encourajjo" them at the; expense .ol
ftgrunilture. The. .world'-* wheat crop i-i,'
Recording t'o.'.govornnie.iit and ..spi!��ulo-
tors' vepoi-t*-, '���iluirt thi*-- year. Rut it
wiil not ahvayii be shot't. It i.*'. not even
v-CTtai'i that the reported shortage-will.
lm roalis-ed-'tliU-. ti.i'ne. Ii* prices shoiild
r-.'-inain long at thv pvos-.-nt level, a
great boom wiil he jri'ven' to wheat culture, and tho 'resuit-' will he reflected
iu the murk el.s of the wurld.
 ^ff.*,*e . ~ -
���*. ��� ��� *-��� H- ��� '��� ����� ��+t*-H���� *�����.-*������ -J- '.��� -* ������ -������
Dressing lightly, exposed to
drafts cold is easily taker).. Give
twenty drops of Nerviline in hot
%vater at oiice. Oirculation and
Avarmth will be restored,' and
pleurisy, inflaiuiiiation, or "eoii-
gestion ,}">i"eve'iifi(], KquMlly good
i'or-coldi**,' liveakanp their beginnings at oaee. it yon only
knew -what a great, remedy Ner-
'viline' is, that it is five times
stronger than otlter linhrieiits,
more penetratir* g, "jyipr'e pain
siilniuinj"*"-, you would; not .be
without it. y
ISSUE l^O.  17,i laoi*
Livei-v   Stables.,-
One  of Swinburns's Characteristically
IViu-ilcal   Poems.
If   Jots   rrero   ivhat   the   rose   ia,
Aud  I   %-rers  like   tho  leaf,
And orw lives -would grow 'together
In   sad  or'singing  weather,
Blo-tvn.   fiekis.. 5f""f!p\vprfnl   clc-yis.
Green   pleasure  or  gray; grief;
If  love  were, -wb.it   tlia rose   is.
And   1   -were   like   the   leaf.
If  I   were  -what' tlte   words   are,
And   love,   wer*   l.-ke   the   tune,
With   do-abl*   sound   and   single
Delight   our   lip^   would   iuingle
With-��� .kisse.5  glad  a.s   birds   are
That   get- sweet,   rain   at   noon;
Ii   I   were   wl;at   th?   words   ar����
And iove  *.vere like  the tune.
I* yoa were life. *ny dariing.
And  I,   your  love,   were   death, .
We'd shkie   and  snow   together
Ere  March  made   sweet   the   weather
With daffodil .and siarHng..
And  hours  -of   fruitful   breath;
If   you  *wer   life,-my   darlmg,
And, I,  your love.,  wer-e  death.
If  you  were   thrall  to  sorrow.
And I  were  page to  joy.
We'd pla.*/ wr lives and sessojiS,
With   loving   looks   and   treasons.
And   tears   of   -night   and   morrow.
And laugh of-*maid &nd boy;      >
If  you  iv*re  thrall  to   sorrow.
And I were pagd to joy.        . ���-' "
If  you *w��re  April's lady, ;.^f
And  I  v&re  lord  in  May,    '."X
We'd   throw   with leave  for   hours.
And   draw   for   days   with   flowers.
Till   day   like   night   were   Ehady, ;
And   night   were   bright   like   day;
If   you   were   April's   lady,
And   I   were  lord  in  May.
better period  to-which  to limit the life
of     steel     highway*   bonds.        Railroad
bridges usually receive  hotter care, and
their   life   may   be   coiisldrrcd  as somewhat danger,  except  that from, time to
j time  they must, be strengthened in  or-
���! der.to   snake  them     safe ��->r increased
| loads.
USST---V��� EJ&SY'S OWH,'    '
.i.M.r��, Win. licit. Falkland, *5. O.,
fiiiy-,-. "i-h:i\-i-> five little, ones.ranging from 'one .'to/'eleven years of
iige, susu wh.eii any of them arc
aiiing I always- give thfcaa lia'byla
Own Tublets', whi'-h nlw'aya brings
prompt reiiff-.. t do not thitiU
th-ere is anything you can keep in
.'the .home os goi'ii as Baby's Own
���Tablets." Thousands of other
���mothers t>p^ak ju-a as warmly of
this ni<-dii'ine. which never fails to
c\u�� all stomach, .bowel and teething troubles. Kim ran toed by a.
GoveiTinicit analyst to be perfectly safe. Sold by medicine dealers
or by mail at "25 cents.a box from
the I'r. Wi Hiatus" Aledicihe Co.,
Bro'-kville,  Ont.
Jflnety-nln�� rtlciiiicssoa out of -a'-hundred
can' ha urevoiitoil at the very beglnlnns
Uv. tUo ua<s ot Nerviline.. Saves Uoctoru"
billla���thu groat pain eaver of the ajje-
iii   uso   fil)   years.    l,;irgo   ioo   tiottles   ��oM
*verey��-bere. ���
 r.���^.��_^_^���-, .
Practical- Suggestions   About   Making
and  Applying Them.
TiVno Is n lirao in eTcry nuin's life
���wh-en he needs a poultice, fso is it every
���woman'-* duty lo A;nown how to uiako
���miorai kinds. The- following -points will
Apply to nil poultices: Make them largo
'in th* -first pJ-ae*, so that tbey will retain tha heat oa long ao possible; apply
41a hot its can he borne by the patient,
and rtnew the minnt-o they bcRin to cool.
Thoy will koep hot longer if tho bowl
they Mr* wind* in in put over boiling
���water, said tho poultice it covered with
��t)1*d iivMc or thin, rubber when applied.
Flaxseed roultice���Put the seed in a
"bowl, add boiling water slowly, iitirrinK
*owtta*atly until it in, the right con��i��t-
*ncy for ���uprwiidiu'*;,
Spwad half an inch d**p b*tw<>en. two
Jayf./** of muslin. Fold the two ���"���dgea of
-innslin carefully to keep th�� poultice
from ninnlnj*; out.
Bread Prtultiofi���FiU a muslin bag "with
bread crumbu, dip it in a pan of boiling
water and -Krueeze until it doc-i not drip.
Charcoal Poultice���Mix powdered cbar-
��oal with fI*TM*��d, Indian meal or bread.
Thia poultice i�� good for sorf* that have
a di*3njfrc*TabI�� odor.
PJaut^rs���VloAi/.TH nre wsvd for counter-irri taut b, and thoir Ktwigth should
ba adapted to tho tcfi'd'Tnoss of Die filcln
and the amount of irritation it is neeefl-
��ary to produco. Pure inti*-"tard is very
irritating, iu-d rpii'-kly lilirt-irs t^mlor
idon, bo it nhoiild U; -kluwd with flour;
half flour and half nnistar.l mnkt'a iu*
���utrong a phuntor a��, ��.n uviMgn'skin can
-.imlure, and v-1i��t�� a mild irritation i*
reipiire-l (��iie-i'<,i,i-th mumarU i.t quito t��uf-
White or rgg reixed whit (he milliard
b�� ii.-iid to pp'W'ii*, iu from b.i.-i.eriii1**,
Mustard I'liwler -Whr.te a nwKlenite
jrriran-t is rc-i-ired tiiki* oue K-aspoon
o�� Stiekney k fo'-r'-* u.ii^iinl fb,ur, and
u> it. tlnre Ji-a-ipiiou-i oi w:;..<��� ,imir, mi*
���.<���'���.���"*.������-.���r t.i'���)���'.i:;.*i. y v.;.'. , i.-fiieit-jU
wuii-i- to imi.i.*i* it piir.h;-- d-,u-, *-|ir<��rtd a
������uiirLer  if an  ::*.' U  t.,i.y or.  :,  ;,.,:,:e    of
If  you   wero   queen   of   pleasure.
And I  were  king  of pam.
We'd   hunt   down   love   together.
Pluck  out his  flying feather,     y. :
And   tcaSh   hia   feet   a   measure.
And find his mouth a rein;
I!   you   w��r&   queen   of   pleasure.
And I  were  king, of pain.
���Algerton   Oharlea   Swinburna.   Died
April   10,  1905).
.   ,.     �������� ����  ���
In tha Magazine Office.
F^itor���How is the ivoem  that camo
tn this mornirigr
Reader���Won't do.
Kditor���Did you understand It?
Reader���No, but I b��w I wju going to.
��� St, Ixjuis Post-Despatch.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, ��tc.
" i*��<*��
At   the   Right   Counter.
Tl^e old Indy -with the pale blna umbrella had l-e&n standing at the stationery  counter for ten minutes.
"I-want to bo- waited on," she snapped impatiently.
���'Certainly, madam," hastened the
tall floorwalker. "Do you wish a stationery cleric P"
"Stationery clerk? Gracioui? They
all ecem fifationery, Thov- don't want
to   move,���From   tlie   BaHimora  Sun.
4 �� �����	
If you   suffer from  bleeding,  itching,
| blind or protrudingyFiles, send me your-
address, and I. will-tell you how to cure
1 yourself at home by'the new ai��sorpfcibn
1 treatment: and will also send some of
this home treatment free for trial, wif^h
j reierenoes from your own locality if
requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no "money,
j but tell others of thi** offer. Write today to "airs. jL Suauaera, Sox P. ��,
Windsor, Ont.
~r.���~ -.*>���*.<>.- 	
On   His  Journey.
The   great    American     traveller  was
looking through his  gleaming eyeglases
at the shores of the Red Sea.
"it might have been somewhere along
here," he reflected, "that Moses held out
hia big stick over the waters and Pharaoh, the Egyptian malefactor of great
wealth, came to grief." ������%
With a momentary pang of r-egret that
��� j he had not lived during those streruiotis
days, he resumed his ten mile walk up
and down the deck of the ��hip.
���"  -"   -������<�� ��^-; ���
A Woman's Sympathy
Are you 'discouraged? Is your^cloetor'!*
bill a heavy -fiimncinl loai37 la your pain
a heavy physical burden? 1 know,what
those mean to delicate women���I . have
been discouraged, too^ but learned how to
cure myself.   I want to relieve your bur-
Polar  Night   Delights   Eskimo.
The polsr Eskimo, the most northerly
dwelling people iu the world, are paid
to esist .031 It'by the exercise-of ..groat
ingenuity and the practice of social virtues. The cheeriness, kindliness, and
practical socialism of the Eskimo from
eastern Greenland to Alaska may- be
regarded as much dtie to their environment as is the necessity of ;eating large
quantities of fat. The Eskimo hail the
first dark evenings with the same .-glee
as the first daylight after the polar,
night. .���''''��� '���'��� -.'���������
When a whole summer through the
eyes have been bathed in light, day and
night, they long to see the land vanish
into idarkneas again.-'And with the idea
Wealth   Found   in the
can   Adobe   Houses.        >
Thei-e are m.'uiy remarkable-'towns in
JMcj.jl'0, 'but none more interesting than
'L'U'inajuato, ������'The 11/H of the Frog."'/It
might more properly be called the "gold
biiek town,'** for the houses have been
found to contain inuch gold,   y* y .  '���'���"'.
This   is   a   curious  siituation,   but    it
came about    naturally.   ; Guanajuato-���
pronounced  Wtxh-nali-wahl.o���is   one     of
irie oldest mining towns in Mexico, but
the  value of  the place .as a  town was
discovered when"a railroad company.de-
j tided to build, a  station, there;.    It was.
I found neces'-ary to,tear down ab,o.ut.300-
{ adobe'buildings, which were made of the
| refuse   of   various   mine-J .after   the. ore
was extracted; '.';��� " ' - '.'������
When it became known that the old
adobe buildings would be torn down
pieces taken-at random were assayed.
It was found that because of the old
process, \yhich lost much gold and silver,
they assayed from ."S* to.$24 a ton. The
rncaa value was estimated to run about
i**S. gold; a ton... ;-'���;.; '.'-.. ' -;'"v: '���';'���'���';���',-'
The old buildings, have brought about
$;i0,000 .Mexican in gold, and persons
who have built since the new,machinery
J.%.   every house iironi tha gtert.' Vftar . not :
te-t an a,#eaK*y to-day y   Altfired TyiJor, .liou&tn.
Uat. .  . -.;:-,    .:-.- ���.'. -;;.'   V-- y---/' ���-'.:-' .'
KJ briiiOit boy or girl can earn a aii-awb-ot
camera iu an hour. Send M yaiu- naara ;utA
addireisa with two -references and *wo .���wrlW
tell you liow.ta get a uoapsflwrt" camex*-*,���..to*--
an hour's work. Bijou ��pecialtor Hou&e, Ilaia-
ittoa    Oat.  -      -.::';}.:.:;���;������/���   '-V :';/.:. *���.':; ���,: '..'��� '
\JU ANT.BD��� Ad-BMTS���MAI^B     AND..;, J5**3-
����      niiUo; malte big ni-onoy seUin-g our ��(-
fica and  household speclalles;  entirely now;
everyone M-aats them: -writ**- quick.   Aseti��-la��.
i^tci..   K>."> St.   Paui   -street,   SicHitreai.
town to sell Dtie "6 In 1" System, of
Correspondence without cavelopee whlelt ep.m-
Inejto tbo use, expense mid troutle of ��a-
velopea and addressinic thera. Used eitjfn-
-lively . for. letters, nollees, Invoices, 8ta-t��>-
mcuta; ueknaviledganouts, as��5e��amewt6. ,��t��.
A��k J*our banker sibout It. 'Wvey all upm it.
Bank clerks especially tn eswito momeota wlli
find 6o!lin�� "b in 1" a pleasant and i>rorJt-
ablo recreation. Send for sampl-os. T3i* "6 ia
1" *U>tter-JKnvcIi*i)o  Co..  JL>ld.. Toronto.       ,
A- ctisse to. BotbwcU; g-cosi house any* fans,
buildluiis; koo<1 roiwls; term* oaay. Apply to
Gibbous. Harper & (ribbons, Landcra, Cas-
ad��, 1
FaFin*F?s*?aSs ^--^
sHs     ���������     ��� ��� ���  ��-t, . a.-"->"iA-��t>tjte3.otyoiH -a
y tasssSBmaOBKta *Ne*WMomhiy BaUenDotRe.ti
Bargains, profusely illustrated, mMeAJr**; we tj.v��
vour R. R. fare. E. A. STROUT CO^ Book C1.
World's lirsesSrana Dealert. Unrrcrsily'SUg^ Sjtsssse,?��!
Trunk Pacific terminus, -will be put 'oa
th��.; market: ia 'May, or Juno next.'.-. Persona
Intending to' Invest eliould write for intoi-
uration and ailviee to the Prlnee Rupert Rasi-
ty-Cfra'-merc-Rl Co., irlmJted, 430 RlcnaJ*��S
street. ^Vancouver.   B.  C. . 	
v land'wanted. 7~~_
ans* land warran"ts; spot cash paI<t'W.
P.   Rodgers.  real,- estate agent. 60S Motatyira
block.  Winnipeg-,   Man.
Dt t* m �� mi ������v * t. # r" r> A ���>"-�� a *��rf,��
i nn i nuiivc    rr\v\ vno.
Those  In   Portugal  Cut  Up   Into  Vteey
. Small   Portions.
The Portuguese are an extremely conservative y people.      Every man   follows
rigidly   the    methods    employed by his
father and forefathers.      In very maJjy
parts   of the country  the  old    woodea
plow.-* are used.
When a man die* instead of  one hi
, the"heirs taking the whole property and
has been installed in the mines are be- j paving   the .remaining   heirs    for  their
moaning  the  fact  that the new houses '[-parte* the,whole .property is divided into
do not contain as much gold as the old. j as many parts as there are heirs.   More
J than   -this,- each ( separate part of    the
property is thus divided
���Scientific yAmerican.
���I���-��� ^ > �� ���.' ���
Increase your vitality and nerve energy, restore viin and foi'oe to your overworked body. "Ferrozone^^ will db this as
it did .for 'Walter Wood, of Beaup<>rt, N.
B.. who wr-ites,:; <lfI can say Ferrozorie has
given me a new lease of life.- A year ago
j I suffered'soy miich from nervous exhaus-
bf a change they associate allthe good - tion T" was scarcely able to* drag^myself
things the winter will  bring,; the froz
en sea and the hunting on the ice, the
swift sledge drives, far from the sweltering houses, after bears. "Ha! .now the
dark night aro coming-, soon the ice will,
close in the sea!" the. men cry as they
meet toward evening-, or "Be glad, for
soon the bliibber lamps shall light those
who go out to fetch meat from the
flesh pots!" Others call out, ."And windows and fires shall light far into the
night, and hasten the lagging^ pace of
late wturning sledges."
 ��~*~*. ___.'.
it:���"Shiloh's Cure will always
cure   my   coughs   and   colds."
_ . ...   "Why not end" the pain and stop'tho
anctora Join?. I can do thia for yoa and
Liniment   Cjrc��
���    ����� ����������,	
;   r.   ;*   ',-( -, y
I.'- *' i- f:ir.t' run i
'������ "    .Mi.'     1'ipiiii  j
'���   i'��'  ���,  ' in Mill-:; ��� I
i \ u*!. ' ,.;-i nil*.- [><
old   m'i��\ir���  <co\nv '.iji't  %xu.:<;  .,(,<l
til** ed^'R v.'i'-'.i.
Alwayn   Iw   -**ar, <:.',   ,.>lici:t   !.-��������� r<<
r'Uiih  lnr(j��'
��.hle to ii.p.
!>Iiii:i*i      1'.
. irt-..i��i.j piii*.-
JJttd oii'-.-l'i.i;
tin v,:.i.:- :
w to l���' li.-.f-l   w, :, jt -vit.i   :.ni
t\T ���r*,'-t'h��-!
'J !,i i i'liu ���: i-r . - vi ;���;���'    ��� ��� .-' '...���:��� '
*irl-,'i -ii* iii'tir.iiK.n,
I'ry A;i*ii:i-itti'Mi     l'ui  in
^IH.il.-'   f '���.��.(���*��    I*    *.','l     i'ltl,
lieg,  Inat,  tin* )>i"ijr in   ;l,<:
l��n Jin*!**' on vorj iii   ���.*...v<.
���'.'.'.f. the
,:���,-I-jrcerts of
��� wl H'-iici-
. ,*-r. Cut
'���vh'-i it
.- tcMh
No  Limit to  His Ability.
"Now  hero,"  uniil  tlio unlesuiaB,   "la
a ei|>nr;i can  rceomnond,"
���I know you ran,, .-v.-.mg man," -said
the cu-domer. "I tried one of tlictn tlio
other day on your rr-ommondfttion.
>vhnt I wnnl, is a bmnd you citu recommend without lying."
-~. I, - .�� ��.��������,^���.
Minnrd's Liniment for tide everywhere,
' n�� * ��	
Big Caribou  I-
r.f   r��tlfl,(Klll   e:i-i
t i.i
\   Mib> JtiviT, ii it
-' '!ini.' I'iward tin-
v  V/u-,  hfinight t"
who nay".
111 r > i*:;
w ii
:i' I''
the   Hiniit'iier   '
���'h-.vIh   jiuiI   v, <
' .'ijll*.
it    torri'i!
')*i|'i-|- SiM.v   "iii
'i   wi-t'l wuril   lu
* <��� y, MM r;i lllo't'-'i,
; II II |il Hi ' W-'ioll l H i
I lllli.   till'    1ft I
.iU   dt,:..'-   k;
"ii I1* 1w>yond
" vast baud in
���wia Uivei'. Tho
��� M>n by OilrIs.
ia-t year nnd
l.i*id Ir*'*npled
to   tlm    Whitn
,'n.'l'    pru-Heil
/iii'l ilu-ii ftWm/y!
ir-l   the    IU';1<1   Mf
wide.   All
ii   t)i'*   --'iiiil,  yu/ Dawon
-.Vi.'i:,!?     !.;i.-�� I .       Ir.diaa*
''hey   ;��� IV-
' >      l(UI<  -i
tii, Jiupi, i,-,t;;!-
'"���lir-lc   iUw*)
'���vi-n <>r in a
i.i nil. in (nitinT
.\|w*itV�� kutpt
it wrrHnry by' I-wikI;��/."��� "���
two baga Roir.ft, i-o you wi.l *n��t have ik$
���wait tnr Hi* r*hwit tint** of tit* b*-tf.   It
;taiv M'l.'n��n< Ilit' miii.ii are i>iillgillg
������.���iiin�� of tii-* uK'.it to IbuvMfm, but oa
tin;  v.*rici;ii   tiie  iiini   i��  |.'el.ting mo   fur
,,t--.iy    ''.    ;������' ���    i"   ���"    ' ������    > :r\-    1...   l��,s<iv��Y-n
w'fli niiv profit.,   ihiwfon vorr*-j jmuilcjice
Noun.' News,
��� '��*����������'���' ��� ���������������
la lowcrlnir a ri;coid a man mu��t riae '
U* tbe ocAMlnn. '���*"
wlU If you will assist mo.
AU you need do la to write for a free
box: ox tho remedy which Has been pJaeea
in my hand1) lo bo alvon away. "Perhaps
this one box will euro you���it lins done so
for others, ��, If no, I (shall bo happy and
you v.*lli bo cured for 2c <thei co*t of a
postage utamt)). Tour letters hold conft-
flentlally. Write to-day for my free treatment. MRS. F. K CURRAM. Windsor,,Ont.
��� ��� y^k ���< iih ��-���,,-'    '.
Perfectly  Simple.
Girl with the Olai-a Morris Eyen���I always feel like a fool when I 'try to talk
about art.
Girl with the Viola Allen Voice���You
don't need to feel that vrny.   J( you lean
Jronr head a little to one side when you
oolc at a painting*, nnd -throw in a*remark now nnd then about "pei-JipeeUve'"
and "tonal value*," you c��n pane for an
art oritic with tlio hast of thoui.
.,.., - ��� -��.����	
Mlnard'n  Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
 .   ���<��������,-	
India Victims of Tigers.
The ferocity of the tigi*r enn he s*��ei*i
from the f��ct that according to a recent
writer ho is m'nde reflpo����ible for !I7 per
cniit. of tbe Iniiiiun beings kill-ul by tlie
wild nnitnaln of lliiiduttiiji, The writer
ficM�� that onci* n rigrr hnn t��,-��ted,bnmfl7i
flesh ho l�� niUhNimI with nothln cels-u,
and that in noulhorn India ono of Thois'*
ninii-eating tigers, ha* devoured -00 hu-.
mnn heiiiflffl.-���l-'ro iiitho London Globe/-!.''
Lettlnit The Cat Out.
"���Sny, gnnulpn, iiinlti* a noise like a
frog," coaxed lit tin Toniniy,
'���\Vhafc for, my hour'
"Why, pupa  "ny-*   Hint    when    yon
pronk we'll B-i't live
tmmm ******* im0��**l*^*****m* * "���������������������'���w
thou hand dollariO
Always Dreaded the Fourteenth,
'i "Most dismal of nieti���oFf the stage���
was Grnuakli, the cloi'yn, wh'*��e tomb in
St. .James', .I'entoiivi'.le, i<* to he restored; aud his ftither fathered him. lie
listd tliat curious dread of the date widen"
itssiiils so. many. - The elder Crrimaldi
hated the fourteenth of the month, mid
when it win* past he regarded himself
as safe until the ne.xt, ':.'*.
ITc was bom, christened and married
oh the'fourteenth'of the month, and being discontented with all three events,
\v�� will hope \\\h death on iMnreh 14,
lTJiS, natiiified him.���From the London
Few men liHve noiMinipli-ihed a** much
for niniikiiid n.s f'pin'inl Booth, and
fe\yer still have lived to see (heir work,
begun In a n-inill way, grow to worldwide proportion*.
.Repeat  it:���"Shiloh's Cure will
always ewe my coughs and colds."
, -*"��~*	
Prayer   For   Landlords.
Sir John Been In the .House of Commons oa IMoi'day nn eft Honed tho Prime
'Minishcr   upon- the  inlvihiiUility   of -r'e-
utoving to the prayer hook the follow-,
ing prayer li'oru iho liturgy of Edward
r r v
"Tho en fill is thliii* (O Lord) nnd all
tliat .S��, coiitnihi'il Llierein, ���,* * * , We
heartily pray Thee to-send Thy Holy
Spirit into tin* heifrU of them thnt, Tiofl-
S0S8 the gr����nnds, panvurei* nnd dwelling'
phices br the curtli, thai they, rr'Hiem-
hiu'h)^ .theiiif-elves to Ijo Thy tenantN,
j limy hot -'nude uml Ht retch out tho rentt*
j of their hoii'-es nud JamU, nor yofc in Jen
imveiiaoiuililii fimm mid. incomes aftnr
the hiiinnei' of covetous wiirhllings, but
so-let them out to others that tlio Inhabitants thei;i'of may hotli In? nblo to
pay tho rents, and also liiirii.-stly io live,
to aouriiih tJ-eir faiiijiio-i uiul to rchevo
tho poor �� * * nut lo ju'm houses to
house, nor ''oiipl<�� laud to hind, to thn
impoverishment of other.-, but no lie*
lmve tficiTifclvcH In, letling out their ten-
1'iiinntfl, linnU nnd piibiiii'i'��, thnt- after
llihi life tlK'.V may hn re<<ivi'd Into ever-
IttsUilfl" dwelling places; ihrough .leaUH
Chrlflt, our Lord.   Anuui."
Mr. -\H(piith, In reply, mild hit* hon.
fth-iiil had, he IhoiTjr-ht, done a public
hcrvleo by )<i*��hiji/f thu rcculletthiii ��;1
rhl�� rcinfti'Iciililu prayer, but he did not
think any adv4iutnf','c would l>�� yai.-K J by
bin ti-hinrt; tlie ttep-i Mitf-'e-flml.
The mutter then dropped.
The   Pitrent;*J   r**'-*JrAl*��.t.
'Tapa.  wlutt  <Joe��  'lion.'  beiore      a
man*H name mean}"
"It OoMa't moan onytblnff howadny*,
wy to*-" .  -ji,.4.J;
,rc��ly able to* dra**r myself
around. My appetite was j*"one, aiid I
had no color or ambition, and felt used
up, One box of Ferrozone started; ine
baek to health. I took ay number of
'.boxes, and my health was completely restored." For men who are tired, pale,
nervous and thin-blooded nothing compares with Ferrozone; 50c, per box at all
-���'�����������������������*���";.-.-.. -;���-,���_'  '-. -..-
House With a Wrong Tablet. y
A curious example of the mistakes of
history comes fropi Paris. For< more
than half a, century a house of the Quai
Conti has borne on the front a tablet
with thia inscription: "Historic Memorial. In 1783 the Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte, officer-of artillery, on leaving
the school of Briehne, lived at this house
in the fifth slory." Then follows that
the tablet was placed in position by his
Majesty Xapoleou III.  on  October  14,
1858. ,
After this great length of time it has
been discovered that Napoleon never
lived in the house, go the tablet has been
removed. Only another instance of how
our most cherished beliefs aro shattered.
���London Globe,
Thus is a property consisted of Jen
acres of .pasture land, eighty of vineyard;
and ten" of; grain land, and there were
-ten heirs> each heir would receive <m��
acre each of grain and psstnre land!and
eight acres of vineyard. Thia process
has been going on for a very long'.time,
so tliat now in the most ferfaio part ��f
Portugal the land is * dividedi into incredibly small portions.
The immediate result of this, aess��d-
ing toy the United Statea Conauia? *
C"i ** "r��8v.T Autwd'sccvery. "BceBsore
,_ r^kj ^ rejii-jeiinUns*, -.-Unlixtau:
y m .��. -^ m force than him ever before
been offered Silffereru from leclt of vfjror and
vltai" wenUnrun which enp the pleasures of life
should lake C*. *"���*.��� One l��ox wi!i show wonderful jesultK. t*ei��t tiy moil tn plain pneknee only
on receipt of thin n-ivcrliHCirient nud one dollar.
Atldie-.**, Tlie Nervloe Co., Windtor, Out.
There   Are   Exceptions.
TJpgr��rdnon���'Tuii't a lawsuit vver a
pnfccmt light -about, the dullest thing you
ever saw?''
Atom���Not-.nlvra-fe.' I attended a triiil
of that kind once that was too fuury
for anything.'A tall lawyer named h'bort
wan reading a 6,000 word documeflt he
called a.brief.
ports, .is that the product of the lasui' is
barely .sufficient at best to sustain i*$*
owners'. South of tbe River Tagna, "on
the ���..-. other hand, there are enormoojB .
tracts s*�� ' ���s'sieallsa't' l^Tid I**i��u�� **t!?,?55***i^
but it has been found impo^ble ie> Induce the farmers of the north to mova
into this region and take -up lar^re holdings'.. '..       XX \, '
It must Qhre
taction or you dpn*^
pay lor IL '
Is ttx* ontr OiutwUnr4BaclaA'tJuATe����a��<nlt
*tw(We J***.' bur. X a&ow vlMt tb* .'HSMstor
-otooV wlM 4o, and I want 7** to be -AtUr
nauttefled wtth.lt bofore Ton -par ft* ft. 1M
t*tm ,tm iow.-Wit pmrttachwi  te**.
Wm, Gllleepio, DepL.-"Ri"   .
��� Front 'flit. Ea��t,    : '��� ������'      ��� Twea&ar
.*' '  .; ������ .'" ..SUNDAY'S'FOES.'    ., '    .-���.''.-.
(The Lord'e Day Adwcate.)
"���iATiat a host of foes tlie Iiord's Day
has in   this  -new <*��ntui**yj       There ie
tho Sunday saloon, th�� Sunday -aewn-.
paper, the Sunday excuridon, the Sunday tlieatre, the (Sunday.ball and other '���
f-amca,  the   Sunday dinner  and  social
unction, the Sunday conoea*t and vantio-
vilie, tho Sunday travel for oonvenieturi*,
or to .navv time, and not of neooaelty,
the reading.of eecular hooka, the doin-f
of aeoular buBinese, tho nnneewreary &p-
oration of  faotorlee, mills, and minea,
the forwarding of frcicht> and the many
other wave in which it Je alAoniptod to'
change the holy day to a)K>llday, or
tlte rest day to a work day, '
 '  ""'�����'.  .'���    '���'"      ������in������.   �� "���IIIIMI������
300,000 COpnM ot -rcv-mlar,  vtandord and otaueloitl ahe��t wu'io **numt he aae-
HCfced.at onco wllhinit etwialdoratlon nu to value or coet        i
Tii!<i  -.u-clt Millu at thu retail *>r)ce ot 15 to 3Do a e*j>y.   Our fitittm rn "l-cnir nn ,
the stock Intft, are plncod on a bsAl�� which will  movo  ihom  quiolUy,   Ml  eoode
are 1n perrect eendltlen,   Tenelier ��rden1��r aevw haul aaoMiertunlly of t*tihi atad,
offered   beCor��.   fioo tlte   prlccji���than act aulclc, ;   '"' <���    ,
PO Ooploo Aftsorlod Kheot Muule ,. .," '.i.Ii..'... .*,.; 82,f50
100 no|>les A-vnortod flhcet Mumlo ,. .,, tpt,W
WIU tend �� bunch of i-amplc-fl for �� benUi pontpald.   Special, prleiw quoted In lote
ot 1,000 or more,   "Do  not dtlay���ordB,if to-day���littunp-i accepted for cnui.Il amoiinta.
CANADA Wm CO., 1420 Queen, Stroot West, TORONTO, ONT,
Alwayi, everywhere [* GMm&a, mW for Edtly't MnlchM
i .'������,  &i X^  A  7*  ft s ^  V C  fir*  Jessie fVSacKay in the New Zealand Mail  bfr,i**=..-J>.-  W.T.   rijUiag in  story,  AVitll  great  your  ocean of Ivi-  . million tui-  ������������������? f-r-ini towards .'-the long Canter-  h.iry  WMTiH.    Blow  me   a  story   of the  ���������>..d' j;.:!gi-i*-n; days,  before  the pier,  iter/ ���������wct'sd'-.inti")  the-sea, or  the  Jiom'-h*; **i*.H*i������. oa��������� Lyttclton Heads.  ���������t:.,.cwi.  von-  Jjght-  iu' in 'the torrid mid-ai'ternuon of the  ���������>i\-te'.'tith day of December, 1850. A ship,  '.with- *-,!.1\h set, is driving into the burning b.-j-rrorute.ss of old Tort Cooper. It is  Die it**.:~d<*Ip*:i,  board    the  ���������fo-itrth part of the promise of Canterbury. 'Among' those who devour the  coast with sea-weary eyca, one stands a  littlft ������">art���������-a-, brown-haired girl, with  lipB firmly &<d. To her, fresh from tho  .���������^va-.-.n'���������'"aoa'-horders of J-'nglaud, full of  i:.lo*.Mr-i ami murmurous life, the desert  'hUh- 'gliat hot and cruel,, like the eyas  of *; ��������� b-swiHsk.- Dot Heatherly has- worn  a ssalru'g^.facc^-a'll, the eighteen years of  lu-r fiii-tn'y..lifer none the. less bitter now  is the silent passion of her disillusion,'  sis ah?���������'��������� p'raya"inarticulately.  "To fiv������ 'bravely and die., well I To live  liravtjly'.'aud-die-.welll"  ���������  Ami  it any care to read,   this story  ti'.lfa how Dot Ileatherly lived aud died,  and. 'did  all  things  tha't   heeame a wo-.  -iiaa ahda.  nilgrim.   ' ��������� "'"��������� V";   ,J,  ���������  *-.-������������������ ,���������;**���������*',���������.'���������������������������*      ' ''    *  "liy JH'oK'ii'awful, Dot! lli&se Jiilla arc  rod-hot, and they're dead! Papa can't  ask 'iiri'.td' live like gulls on a rock. Say  wo must; go back in the next ship, Dot!"  In ail the abandonment of petted six-  *.-..���������*������, Mojid Ileatherly "clung to her sis-  *ior, a*' shelooked out through a sun-  utjst of angry- tears. And .motherly  3*������o*t, herself-:already mortified,- replied  ���������with -a studied sang-froid: ,,-  "My 'dear, it isn't always rod-hot.  Yestenlay'-the Captain told me. how a  -.vise. Quaker man,"called Tiickett, sailed  v'oaa-i this coast to see ��������� where" a Scots'  company ?.eouhl Kettle. He would not  look at CunttTbury; it was too cold  Vi nrl' damp; even"������������������ for -'a'- Scott, he said. So  r.f* -Jbinglwh. may hope for snowballs    in  i������'lsiSO.n.'*.".-- '*���������;;'    .yv.'y ���������  "Affcr  ���������*������������������������ are      dead of starvation.  Whea w**. .have eaten every tiling in   the  tbip, v-hat can we ^et off that wblf-o**  ' a'liifi*!���������"������������������ ������������������'-������������������' '���������"���������'������������������'>:���������:'������������������:���������--X- ���������;- ���������  ''We are not going to play lied Hiding  .Hood oa the hill.   AV'e are going beyond  it", to'-Mr. G-Odley's town, to make a little --"England, ot our  own,  only  without  .'poachers-'and df-bt and smallpox; It will  be ail -Silk and honey there next- year,  ��������� only we must plant potatoes now.        1  long to' be-there,-and digging,"....^bnclud-  ���������������������������d l:K>t. with noble niondacit-y.'1'  "papa must go back in the next ship,''  wailed.- 3>l onn. Dot's rosy lips 'contract-;:  i.-d. to a stiff line.;    yv ���������'-..'. "'  '"And dir*': in the ..'workhouse or live in  Aunt .."r*ri������of*BinlIc\*3::-*'.attje.?r.'.-'y'I>o  j\rtow that nil our-money--little enough',  'good*"������������.������������������: knows!--is sunk  in the Can-'  ; terbury Association?"  She rfo;dd see hor father standing,  w iih oiitstretailed arm as he rolled but  .yo'me is������>rf':Tvid impractical oration on  ilie i-J.'al ofcolonization; And Mona,  I'.'ithor [cowardly nor selfish at heart,  sobbed  ^quiescence' on    Dot's    strong  .���������>hOuldi!"*s ,-y"  Port -Cooper "wns. a busy place that  -Marry..summer   night. Boats      had  |.!j-*>d to' and fro till dark between the  .'; I'ljuli-Ji'Ii aiiil' .the shore, y.'here -.the'-, we-'  -nen's barrack's had beeneirected. Tents,  ���������iind...-'other' primitive shelters for men,  ���������wvu-e  dotted", ahout..; the  steep, slopes.  . "l-i'erij. an adventurous' Bohemian, had  laid a huge packing-case on its side for  iv. bedchamber;, farther up,* another stolid Spartan spread;'his blankets for,- a  ���������.���������bivouac'- under   a  plumy   toi,; with   his  -. Vad-ilr*- for a pillow; Down at the shore,  settlers and sailors struggledAyith chaos  a nd night. A ship's lantern hung high  at a ppst,; lighting the frantic, struggles  nf  women striving to seize' their own  '���������Look; they nave sl.ppjd dorm thci-ij**-  ���������sag already!" exclaimed JUona. "Who is  that hikii with 2>apa V  But Dot stood -still, hei soul iridescent  in her eyes. She would have known tint  tall .figure.in the twili-jht of Kiebus as  now ih the glorious clearness of a Can-j  .with a sweet, heroic memory on Dot's'  owii severely practical tongue, at, the  lulling i"lash of tho wde stole her sonsi'-s  away. '/ ���������.���������':���������  ���������  *        '  ���������*' ./;*.; * ���������������..'���������     *   ���������       -o- -J  ;-.A. ycai* had  pa&wl, bringing strange '  labors and ���������pviyalibhs io iho two giris.  The HeathcrJys had early left Lyttclton  for Godley'rf town, which, regally "laid out  'on-paper, was now beginning/to raise a  pho.s'tyl  presence in  patches  above  tho.  tussock.    Their  wattle and dab hut at!  Avotiside was hidden hy a wilderness-.of  sandhills from the wooden booth or two'  that' presaged the traffic of a'-later Cathedral Square.' ...,���������...-.������������������;���������:.:.,;--,?.���������������.;&*-��������� >-P':y --'-��������������������������� -''���������-  Dot hhd Mona were pushing I-Ikmi- wav  through the  flax   to the   tiny ' hindiug-  plaee,. poetically called,"^he liriefe' (-ncXv;,  Barbiidoc-s Street Bridge), ,td  .-nwiet    a  friendly cargo boat.    But they /tTirned'  often to scam the distant Dridlei-'l'rack ,;  for   their  imagination ran   riot  on  the-?  English ships that had arrived that day.  ''Will Aunt Bracegirdte have  remembered the delaine she promised me':"' pondered Mona, anxiously.;*-**" ���������"" "'"'  ;;.; "If  not,  perhaps 'she has  sent  some  glass beads, and the "Dairyman's.Daughter,'"   unguardedly  remarked 'Dot,   to'  whom Dady Brac-egirdlc's favors oi vorei  ter bury summer's My. * Mona was happily blinded with joy, as she raced along;'  "Oh, oh.'.zt is Wilton Brett.. And, Dot,  he walks more like a giraffe than ever.  .And,-Doit, ho will tell us all about Ihe  Christmas pantomime, -arid the cousin-  crew at. Lang ley.' And,! do look! is my  month very, brown with flax-gum ?"  Dot walked on clouds. The" voices of  Mona and her father -sounded far. She  o-ily knew that Wilton Brett, in his  dilettante grace, was again beside hei*���������  that his slow, honeyed voice sounded in  her ear,once more. .; ,.'.-- yy v ?j.  '��������� "Ye471/ have come otit to help shape  this new Britain of yours~a i;"6ritain  that shall be worthy oif us 'both. yDbtJ"  he said, with n, g>-avc':pnricelihes's/' " >  How good the earth was! Even the  vwarni; oozy, flaxy Avon, up which the  boa t was being more pushed than rowed,  was now a tide of crystal gliding through  a hind of Beulah. The greaff Canterbury  Sierras were; thijvivast blue pillars of the  dark put-'hes of biush at Iliccartoh and  Papauui. not one tree broke, to the eye  the niaj-bstic' Dcind cir>ilo. of tlicm. And,  then and there, Dot's strong* heart opener', and took themi'irr' foreverl- Wilton  Drett was more to 'her' heroi an ���������'these,  magnificent.-, reaches, of he silent vast  than in the 'diiri' thronged* vistas of England.' *y        '     '.";' "';' ��������� v.."y.-'''y{  The days of th-oPilgnms wore on with  .strenuous sequence. Their.;toy Parlia-  . meiity passed from dream to realityyTBiit  ���������'the land-htingry '���������"Shii^rbons? from'Aus-  traliay troubled their Israel in temporal  thing's: nor wa������-' the spiritual horizon  cloudles3,yfoj*,their Bishop .Designate had  taken' orio'nbck'at''his'wild diccesi.,' ano  ROBJNSONiMOUSE AT  MANCHJESTER^WlASS., PRESIDENTJ TAFT'S SUMMER  HOME.  on the old "tiortli shore of Massachuse^t-**-,  ather .President Tai't's wi*fe--]*us  'summer, was chosen veryjargely  bocause it is within easy calling distance^"ofy'tlie   hoin^ of  Miss-Mabel.''Bb',ardman>\-wh long has-been-'  to the first lady of-.tli-j*-lahtl what Damon was; to .Pythias; an&.thca^;incidentally tlie golf? lhiks of the Essex  County Club are also close-'at .-hand,  hud that-pleases "the -'pr%ident*:'iiiinselfi^ ;''.''.-,';.v.'. ���������������������������\: ���������-������������������������������������������������������*'  ->"  nut of what aoemed a mountainous  dust-heap. Tlie wiser or luckier virgins  were within, piling their rescued goods  nn bunk ot box by the* muddy glimmer  of the slush lamps God-ley'-*- mon bad  made, taught by the Pre-Adamites of.  the.plains*... On the beach was an ojpcu  lire, ujid-T a huge cauldron. Over it  ;*'"Ood ������ good-humored Hecate from the  ���������X.orfch' COuiitry, admonishing her bus-  li,tad in a struuge tongue.  "Wcflly,   inan, ��������� fchou'rt      n      ."Iowaad  youth.''     ������������������ u   ���������  .I'Wc^y" '(AngHoe Willie) threw down  with outstretched arm,;*aa he rolled out  some Bcrulv,'grumbling.1 -"Can Ah ���������nuik'  wood, womanr* Tltep. Hecate speodilv  brewed hor tea.  ) "Hyor'ri a moog for theo," she said,  Jiiinding )u>r lord a att-aining pnnuik;n>  niUir which wit'pjy act all 1'ort Cooper  had leave to-''drink';.. Friendly hand**] ciir.  Wed ahnilur pannikins tp Dot and Mona  -.-weleo.ine. iiiihuid,' ulthpugli the hot tin  hurn't (ln-ir unat'i-iiHtimiud lips. JU-fun'  night luul fiilh-n, other Hnmiirit'iui.** liiid  brought thfiu ?.*roi������atic huiidlod ot'cvw.i  iiiaiiukK, for laiils.  (hit a stnuigo greeting waited thu ex-  llw, . UIm gj-ent "whilo blnh" had not  ���������yomo intu hni'lior iiunototl ofitt'u? noaver  IVilnsiiht iWaoris, who noiv gathered on  .Norwich Qrniy for nn impromptu diuico  <if wrtlor-mc, Jlulf 'fcm'i'ifiud, half fiiHcin.  ii ted, tho Jfinglbli gji'ln Wit Itched the warlike fHuitoininu', which, to tlio elder men,  Juolned likit un Afrioun dunce of devil-  worship. When the hint yell of, Vgai-  Tabu iuul '-i-biu'd'*-** l.)i<������ -iturlll''linil-iu',  Dot nnd-JV!onn rotlred to tlnlii'.'triiy Jih'n-  lii-'r-ij crlJ. Pence win not there, how-  <'ver- utill they hoard tlm cries of eliil.  dren, the Uind of giWQSj.tlto ring of hum-  mwH. Mona contrived to (deep, but tin-  ���������-lor theno uiiJi;nouii Iionveim, a horror of  groat lonelit-ios-ti rolled buel** in>on Dot,  ������������������i-MUl In yoiiru aa sho wna,    , ,  ������l don't wnnl to build nation*"-. I don't  ���������<vant to ennnprve idoala of "ftri'tl-h pol-  ity," Kho woblwd to tho manuka, repeating  familiar scrap* of her fatlioi "H talk. "Hut,  vt>fc, i; eould Imvo borne all If Wilton  llrett Imd rnmo too, Thnt eouhl jiot lie.  The .-all of tho mothcrl-iiul'*- itcwl wiu  pnrnmount."  Thu high.flown allon words lingered  bud b'vn nn vinegar to out 'finger-*. 81u*  iT-r-nmeil wlnlfiiHy:  "ff only they have sent 'the picture of  Oakhtiri-t.', ������vi*i could, mtiko room for it  SUIUfi-llOW."  "It ennld ftcivreely gel; lost In ~f-.li ������  ili'Mitth. like vonr Kilvir li).;k-������t," Kiiirrgi������'*f',d  >vicke<i Monu. Dot blii-������li������������(l ullghUyi  *lu* tool* her liftinH^koejilii'*}* Horlnn-tly, If  not Hiidly.  ''11 JMki'-d "������''ll, ������*i������u '-niliO ititl of ihii  trtnp Awr- itdrhrtut n ^luln on ffm rfinr-  ������i*ter," (-In* replied, luy'j'hlngly.  "���������He  preached    and  he- rode    away  laughed- Dot, one later day, ;wlisn :; the  two -heads of ��������� .Canterbury, had come^Ho  ���������capy'Liitin'.' and argueytlMj;i grade, fof ;thc  summer road -with l-Jriaiv; Heatli^riy.^  "True -for KyOu,"D6ttie!" 'Cfross of  wood' is' .Canterbury's* portion, and "rfot  so much as a copper��������� ���������bishbpy'i.toV'^vi!'  off,*' rapped but the i?uperiritendeht.  , "They- linve a- golden "bishop "'in ' the  north, "sir," soberly, answered Dot, to  whom the large-hearted Selwyn loomed  as but a little less than Paul. Wilton  Brett, smilwl superiorly, as,y]ie .icondpied  with his spade-marked hand.'".  ���������"Christianity in; the., rotigh;!J;, rNo^jie^  ting, lib reality, no no-atmosphere! A;.  benediction from a hand than can fellj-*  an ox���������"'���������". ���������? '���������;":������������������' . , *  "Is over strong for a calf!" leaped io  the quick Irish tongue of the ,8uporin-;.  tendent: but Dot's dove-eyes intervened.;;  "What'should..we-do for that young  man,  Godley ?". he asked,J: later,  asJ- the?  two stumbled  homeward through^ the-  scrub. '       '"...',.'.','T'I'X:.':^"'.-'~.X"''". X  "Which means. Vilzgcrn-ld. what shall'  we do for Briun's little girl?" answered  the founder, with smooth preciRion.y';  "That's tho. case, in a nutshell���������more'''  the pitV!: It's not, n matter; for hurry.,  Wo ne-eipnot abet tlio celestial powers till  the match in a deadcci-ainty. 3hifc you  know little Dottie.: mtnrvo him, and ..she'll  ntiek to him the cloHi'.r."        ,..; -  '���������We shall not abet beforehand.y W<>  hiay coiidone ������ft<?rtvnrds to the .tiitjo of  It was for. hoi", black brows and'gh-at  grey eyerf, her twelve ftlone of magnificent Hun-browncd womanhood, ov her  Svdiwv. fortune, ymore Hk������d ,hcr thaii  h'fth'er., Under, tlio wimr of an Auh-  *ti*ai(an hrnd-bnycr's wife, the,wild young  Kia-qiiwii. even slipped into one of tho  helcd dunces, given by the settlers Tlio  Kimlishmcn luiigheii outright to sec Moll  tnki* thfi floor by native right,; while  ���������the-pale Pilgrim girl* ncii'doml��������� bo.foiv  lier lilce wild f������nvlj nntl llieir motlier.i  8itt -rigid with eon'Mteritiitloti. The night  did not pn-KH, however, boforo "Mistresa  JToll vindicated Hci-kcU even iu those  .Hl-'t-lv S'axon eyes,; .,,  She wuh going.to supper with au  Auckland officer, who plumed hiniKolf  overmuch oc* his prowoHfi in Ileko'r* war*  In the diiu oil-Ut pa.s������ago he ^vincil nn  impotuoiiH nrm' round MoU'm inovo tlinn'  Jlcdlci-lilco wnist. Inatantly tlio ocean  inni'1 dealt him a blow that nont liim  ���������Ornish into tvroaorva tray of paidr}', full  in tho horrified view of two groat dames  entorinfjf behind,, to whom hIio addrofl9od  lioraolf .with a delicious luMUmption of  maidenly'roproneli.       i  "If that'll Engli������h. ntanucrfl. a poor  gill had better U* ���������fffUli'i^* buck to b**r  old dad in Sydney. I'm ������urpri������ed at yet*.  ������o I am !M ���������������  Tho groat dnmos were overborne, aw!  laughed. On tliat laugh, the fmbotantinl  Peri, MIhs MoGiiity, floated into rccog-  ultlon.  But deeper conflpf-uoneea ��������� waited on  lluil,'festal night. Tho wild whalMVgirl,  with her bonoy-thiok brogue and lttii*  primltivo aploimb," wnflv Polesr ;t'ft"-*miiiler  from thu Jdim iuislJH-llcalJy fwivc-n*;!'-'"-  nl cleric; yet WlHon Urott and Mull  MaginUy, in <u;e fla^t of the -nHnirvnt  conscJoUfiiienH, t.aiv womlei ful Ibia^H. ii  one niiotber , ;  ,.y 1  ;J  Bo tlio Banshee nnrhored in Ljttelton  Jlsrior. If:-'' rr'*a,js.nrt!rM,"������ i^V *- t*)*\  interemfc in provincial affairw, while tlio  fii-Ht faint furrow of enro     mcorcd tin*  smooth brow' of .Dot. Also in* tliese days  .ithe Superintendent gip'wercd balefully on  his junior's .infatuation.---  "lam saving a blister for that young  mad, to accompany the last 'emolument  lie is .-'likely ; to get. ������roin';-.'���������;. ���������w admiring  country," he '-said ono day.  Certain Provincial reeds murmured tho  ������������������matter to Wilton .Brett, who began to  take heed to his ways';/.Agaitt the light  ���������of-..-"faith- kindied in tlie -'firm brown eyes  ybf'rDot, that.-, never appraised man, ;ov  dei-d amiss ,save' thl9'K6n'e.eV*>-aftei'-.*''"which  ���������so* other mistake mattered. -.-.With ^all  igrracc and seemliness, Wilton began to  preBs'foi*- an' early'5harria*^  'whole long, halcyon dayc with Dot, am-  ytng the -sandhills "of Avouside, planning  their horn-**. '"'���������'''"'���������'.    ���������*  Ever afterwards, Dot thought the old  sun istbod still over that day, in a far  fixed heaven, leaving.Va lesser light-."to.  rule tho Polar World tliat remained;  ���������for on the, next,-, a'. dreadful . whisper  crept down the. Bridle -��������� T-rack' .-Wilton  Brett had been drowned while bathing*  vXyLyttolion^Harbor'. ^''*'"-���������- '���������'*'>"'y" y  y,' All was forgotten ;now ��������� by ..tlie -kindly  ���������������������������Pilgrims'but"  the-youthful pron-ti^e neyer-tbybeifuliill-  edi-,,Bnt eyes,at once; cuvipus aod hostile  were turned "on ��������� ?,fhll --'McG-iiii-Sy, the  troubler of Dot's i>'oac(v:,Siic. opposed  them with a new mood.of douse inscrutability. Only one 'thing���������������������������ihe was .reported'"-.to say:, ,,,y,y-,-'.. y-^..'.;;' y;'';y.y';:y.;y ^  i ;*"Tis ���������ralucky to "be-^plowing" -oyer a  dead maa's ��������� grave���������!���������'.':;',.'  yyAhil that night the -Banshee sailed but;  jipf , jhc..Ifeads, ;.never'-tb^yrot-m-n^.   ��������������� y;;  >*.>. ySht iib^iiat-'darkened h������t'byy.fee'^vo.ti'^  ^bi''heidiup;'4*ie'r-han^  a duick passion of^rebellion to thiukhow  ���������young and strong- they were.  g ^fOh; God I .Must: I.ygo.oii" livingP/Mrist'  I .'���������must 'I livc and wait;/:aimie' rall tho  iph^ yea;rs?"y'^p"'*.;-*y^.'-'?- ;':-���������:���������;.���������,:--*���������������������������;',.  % Day and ;-night?, were ���������'Ohc.toihery Site  scarcely, knew,,;ho>v���������il.bng,y;hcr  . a ���������' small.app9.int mpnt ;Jvx*a)jt "topslyj .���������tgrecd  'theSfouwIev. "y ."'���������   ' ', 'l.*''".-,-X  '"'',-..  '���������^ S5p it chanc'cd''s^iv hftcr*tliJi-t}Wilton's  iietrothal, to ;l)ot   swas'/foH&w.c.d.;.,by>( a  modipst  but promising  opcuingisih     the  riPrbvincin^Officef���������.;������������������* * ���������"���������"��������� '^:.:' ', '"'���������-���������"' ;'  ���������But Wilteir-'waa 'not'iso' ea-t'ei-t'up of  -self-love that ho did.;. ���������n<-.*fc;,divide why this  Vsim^ot' favor had arisen, and he ate his  ���������bread with the inward;"grudge:'-which, is  *to manly independence ,w,lut*; sour milk  yis to Devonshire cmuu "''"'���������'���������'  , In the  fhu! audacii  Pilgrim %.*���������.-...... ^..~>, ^w-^.w ^-., -,������������������  (.jnity, a whnler's daughter, from Otngo.  ,{nndii-*ho\v,-������tt',,,d������iais-|a^.-.c>fi'a  'lisons-iK hei������iown"fihfpl������,thfl Bi*,'n������ilieo...-.,,:;  V  "-VHn' -jtist 'be   wa^f  tVrlctiig a tutu  filling' mo dad's  pipe,   and taking tea  with the Governor's lady in Sydney; Pve  eomo to flee��������� tlw^fiuo.I$ii{*j^.fjtji^.^.^-<3^-w^t  got hero, and  ninko  it]i mo  mind if it  wouitl pav to buy it for a w-ibbage-jntr-  don, now 'the whaling'*��������� <U>no. Them that  like nu> .('an' My.'ao;" thciivyihufcldon'ti  can lave' hii>.; iih'i do offoiiw tnkeil/f..   v  ;"'���������   In  ������onie kueh ii'iivi* and dircoz.vv.wny  did JMjhi-., McGinjly introdai'ii -H%^pU, \������  ihe ini'tuit .('atlh'-lml City: nnd-whotWr  to the  wall...seeking death,  before the  needs of Mona -nud lier rather drew hor  back, to life.  She, too, grow gently:in-  F-enilablo after that, and nto.-it thought,  jut timo drew ou, that eho was almost the  aid, busy, -contented Dot again.  ���������������������������'., Fitful  gleams, of' Bunshiiie began  lb  .meltytbe frost * of -Coritorbujy,H"imtal vl-  ciflsitndofl nnd-'paverty^.A reflt-xof thin  wan ��������� voueliHofcd to tho Jlctttherlya in a  email legacy,   which  tlte     dinilliiHioiicd  matt would hove used ihy returning to  I'Jnplnnd.  But 'Dot  atronuously' argued  liigainst thin    ,   ,.'.,���������'���������   ,.",, '-.   ,-,,...    ���������  ���������'"'"KiipIhiuI dbps'not need xw move than  It noculi-* three flicB," nho Haiil,,"������-nt Can-  tevbury docs. Can't you boar it calling  Btill? AU of it���������tho grout qu.lwt ranges  tlio deep Ron-boain overtho Bridle Track,  Hie crowned hillfi of eummor, our own  yellow mushroom-.town,- a������'������-'ovqn this  dark oo?i*y AvonP They are homo to me  now. I want to bo!a good Wlgrim, and  go on  building."  And Brian Ileatherly look u plonciv**  lieavt of grace ouco more; ,*o;Dyt ������ji*  uot torn from the -sacreil coast that  gave Wilton a grave.  In the '..nIx|Ii year , o/ i1u������ Province,  Mona wuh' innrrk><|, rtiid ������W(>nt Inland t<>  found one of tho grand -/-Id ������nuutler  lii*.nii������'itfmil'-i of Ciintorbury, M'n w������������  th- fitnl brl'lc married hy the now  Jii-ih-o*', *v.lii������.did not "prcacl" iuul rldo  ii why." but stayed lo build up ������������ oplHco-  pule by. pi'iirly forty year-- of wine, gen-  t.r, ii ml rli'-iiunii" iniiu'>li';.'.  It wm an Indian hiiinuR'r of, glailni'HH  t.. D/t. when fibe Ntayid''ivjtJi Mnini,  iuul imuh- frii'iiiN with thn -tolcinn hlng"  of tbi' Alp������, finding for lit-mclf wtraugo  Ircfiiure** of pioi������n������i������ii) ,IPy and U>\,er,a,  I**! *)l).'* .���������-:u!l'*'TS-^'i,i^y*-������*fVf'*,^ff<v'l' "^hllnii  hi the piirpleivapofirea ���������auCumniV \ *���������'  But* in the tenth'year tif tho I'rovmco  hery fat lieryVdied^siiddenly, .lcaying-^littie  for Dot'lnit' a* sunny single-hearted memy  . ory.   ������������������-.'; - '..;.���������-  .'*.it. wns now that Kogcr Taft, a young  Australian,      who  had landed  in   2S51,:  made  bold Jo press the suit Itis clear-  '.ey'td knowledge had divined to .be useless hitherto.; -,V"V,-:y ���������y-^-c--...-" .:'XX'- '     -:':'  "Let ���������jue*-give*vyp\*,y':res;t...:an^  Dot," he ..pl|ji*L'4ed^'-with1-the boyisli;.license  of an old 'acquaintance.'������������������. i*lfrku6w you  ydoiy't care a hang yabbut" me iiow,'; but  you will, you know, You will eare ��������� a  little in time, yOnly let me takejeare'..'of  yoii'-'now".''; ��������� ������������������,���������-....���������,'���������:'.; .y yr'.-.-yy!.;yy'''.y.yy  V**And give you bra-^ forXgqi&7X^o/'  gently .said D"bt,; Wilton's rihg^pressing  '>i-arm .on .lier;finger.::;y .y .-'";'-f '.'*.  "Ihat'a your Canterbury pridej Dot!-"-"  ������������������he. insisted. ;;-.*-"'*-JquyJsfcil,y:thin^  'grim    and: J51iagVpqn''4'.v?'iil *^not; *"nix���������-no,  not if yoir pouud/theja; in^aj?*m,o.rtarJ?-* ;���������  That ���������mad6y;Do*t..simiD'-inourri  y mem boring old 'bailies with Roger Tift,  in which''-the.'-.gleanings of her: father's  pclitiesy.'had-,:Jbji^  ���������iVrrayed'^'unsi'-the -stranger's. Audyshe  (.felt it was .true-thaty'tfiere was still a:  little girdle of; British ice round; the  .sanctum mnctorium. of her inner dikes.  ���������'.Yet.'..that; .jyusy.^o; thin,.a.'.',';oucihV.;''i'inig-Ut'  have ;brokfen.-|ii|-if^"y'\'Vj ';������������������*yi':-<yyyi:yy;';'  ��������� ''S'oj-fJ-i-S'!^  ilr;i uoto in lier voice. ciIt was;our town;  it '���������,',*!.���������."��������� our 'Province.   But .we could: not  fold   it .fin*.':���������-.o'ui~se,lyea;.iV 4t:.';i3 :'*-iin":'.'every-  - rnuil's litiiily; ncwy*J*a.nit Svliyy-shpaidr we  .quarrwl over.tifcy??.^). bu^ylook,''ysiie  ys'iid,  withy;patliet;ic  frankness,'y"I have.  {.worn  widow's   black ,   cveryysjHce���������tliat;  i'diiy. and I' shall .wear itytiii- P,die.";;  yThat.;^(LS.ytl-A,.;.end,;,.of ^.Koger^Taft's.  wooing.   So  brave Dot, refusing to be  icIiiirgeabip/.'-'eveh to Mona, >vent afield  -to the Pi'iiinsula, IniU-a-do-ze'n"'ladies''-.vy-..  ing i withy each othcryfor^suclvvft^  ;iiviss as.������ ovcrness who would stay out  .ii, teiym without gravitating; tq;;^be altar;  of'. j-Iymuii.-    After ft>Vo*yyic3r^,'i'she  re-';:  flurried.' and set 'up a "girls':*school in  ���������(.'Ji'ristcliiii'ch.    Season ;. after    y season  ^brought lier the wild daughters', of the  wool kings to tame, arid'.^ |patient Dot  shaped   them  with  careful thought, as  she had ulutped her cottage loaves along  ii ho.   By middle age she had; secured a  tiny,!."income,     and went 'to live, with  Alonn and her lovable hoydens. ,  ������������������;  And in those ycat*s Dot was not nn-  ���������hap*iy.    Through --'tliol sun-misij; ;<>f her  ancient sorrow; all life looked soft and  noble, liko her own loved Southern Alps  tlieir. dream-hazes < i.of. .purple.  as her busyilife^liaid over been,  grotto of purest ideality. In  X\v\.b'.sln'inc Wilton's image had \ineon-  'siiioualy ("ro������;*j g(rea^t*fcx-,|\vispr. ;wlth her  bwin widt'iii%,r'c6ii!cepti6rt'-;!bf -cartli and  heaven,       Sometime--', he. had tried lier  fiu*;ii painfully [on earth, there waa no  bnr-to hor womanly worship- now.-Of ton  slitv, would cheek -.*']ie"r|.nutsingji on the  , heroaftt'i* in u. litUo.Jidrrbi* of her own  prosinriplion and <'������,**;������lilJucss.   Once ������Iie  l'cjid '."Tlio Blessed^^jimdzol/' arid wept  fjttlck ' -"��������� -' ���������" *   ' -������������������-'-'  you and;yyaur-'peopic~..it-s'.all--yotir day,  ���������this.-"-'-'' :;.;;" ":":";.'.";.'  "���������'/���������:'./ ,'';',":'' .  "Did we build it?   Ifcel it is 'a gourd  tliat'������������������'wHl-.iwith'cr���������-to-night,".' smiled Aiin'tie  Dotj^withylipSya-txehible^, X 'X  ������������������:.- .*' J ~"X  -"'Auiitie, didiybu takeyyour medicine  'to-day ?     You   arc   very ; white,"  whispered Gertrude aga"in;yfpT it was known  now that strong Auntie Dot liad discovered - sj-mptbms  of heart"! troubie ;,thesc,  later year Si   . yXJ ^X'^X*: .?*- -:'; ���������:'���������-;' .-���������?'��������� y ���������'���������-S  ���������';��������� . "The ; best medicine: ivviU   be  a- walk  'with.'you';���������'to'th'e1������������������35bli)aih''.:.this"���������;:a'ftc���������r*^oolI,",  '������������������wsisi-yth'evlittle 'lady's ireply; ySHe,ha ted  keepiag ;tiH~: state of iJtyaH&ni;. '. }   ,.  ���������;���������/;:After tho .ofhersiiad" gbiie down, Dot  sat VstiU -inythey balcony, yandVstrange  bittevutes!i..bega.Ti to;,wprk; like yeast in  yher^generallyy calmi-spirit.   This day���������  so;;yloi*i^.y/andVi .hopefully���������,--.-',''expiectcd-r-so  cloudk'f-s-'^so1 ��������� prosperous*; /why.'-."should  this  siidd-eh'- .���������vapor* come-.-;..betvycen. her  and ..'-the sun4 of ;her souV?*'-.-���������Sliey saw tlie  Avon glides"ydark yand smoofb. st't her  feeti    Downr yonderiyambng- Hiic ; mansions  hndyt-rees^-of  Avohside,   was   th-5  spot; "yVlitoii; aiid -���������������������������she:'' bad; chosen-for  their liome.Kebellion leaped up like n  geyser in hor heart:   The home. the. hus-  ba'ndj   the Children   that  should, liave  been her-*!  'Where art- they V    What if  there Aveiivnodtv-reaffer. no resurrection,  no tryst in; thc^windlcss glades of heay-  cnV;:.;:;y*0S'r"'" '"   ' ' ' ''  NEGLECTED ROYAL GRAVES:  to  I  he  over-  ... -.       , .      .    ,-..-, again,  should.nho a))pi*nr in: Wiltbh'.s ovch when  thn t milomii tr.v'-.fc, wati- ebnio?,~-slio,. t he  ojivtli-stiiii>t*iI., .ji"-ftl^.tu*i)elc'K.s������,;,.l><Ci'<������ro him  who hail KO .16% learned the songs of  lltll VC!! ?,  ; yi'licw morbid ihoughtH neycr lingered  Ihtig, and tfor':ftedry'\Va^}to\v'n faint for-.  gotten (Iiliig iivthe world, own to hor  neiiri'iit lvlatioufl. How., conlel busy  Annt in 1 Jnt have any sorrow of her  own? ;\ll AfoimV lioyilem-j-wpro tiiurricd'  now; mid she flittrxl ivnjH liott^oholil,  to lioiiM'liold, n vprJtnblo.augQl nf help'  aui| flioi'i*. Vy 'iv,/!--',. ,      ,-j **,-;  ',,���������.(������ *   ,      ������������ u ������  O/u.'o inoro it U the Kith of DiU'i'mbcr  ���������ii'day eloiiiH.04fi-i<;*ai- tha't wuwlilch the.  IbiudolUli.ciipie Jn-i-*o: lofigJajto. But now}  tlio;,nuiiiy-/-piret] City of Hhe>PluiiiM enle-,  bratcft the 'C|iutoi:hury,'*juliJlt}'* of 1P00,  ami, thirty tliou-wod people avn thronging glmlly through the hijuiuv, i/ncljiig  routnl tlte Founder, n������ ho fawn the no-  .blo iiroHii-window, of,tbo eatl-eduil, whoso  corncr-fitono )io; did'not-������oo in life. -  ��������� In n balcony, near tho'river, mt Dot,  with jfotui ami 1-er fiimily, waU'Jiing thy  Jubilee procesftion pant*. ��������� Tho two old  iiiillfi* ptwi In a.world;'pf tlrolr own, al-  rnont pliHvloui of ihe .vbung'people.  ".Voiv, I cull thaUAfabrl canoe a rip-,  ping good Bbow!" ,Bnld collcgd-bred lkiun,  the <'ldi>',t*p,rntid������on.   >.,.-.a-,,  "\'i(lp������ir������ no'priori! -Give motlio bub  lrn-1; ili-ii ������������������'!" erled , country Boh, hU  brotlnif.   i-.---.-i'-       ������������������'     -   '���������>'   ������������������  "And don't forget tlio*io old ������1;etchc*i  of r'li**'l'.'ir- Jn the lorry, If you want  Ktyh/Uidd -.ehoolliriy Pntnk, relying on  hi*'^rmiiliiuiMier*-! fil.*trflctloru lint d'ov.-  cyi'd (Ict-LnHh', the flower of (lie gun.d-  n'leco", Inlil Imrji'tml on AuulSo PotW-  pi*i'tly������ilil Anriifti D'lt, in,her blficj; nilk  r>vd ���������Vll'"r-t������'*l,f-i'������i *'i"������. arid whiKfiiMV-l: *  ? "Gh, 1 m.noifr/trtKffwr you nnd' grantl*  milt     I   HMU   till!   gU'ivl   \o\\\\   yuvi   l/.utl  It wasy now: late^afternoon, and Dot,;  calmetl'and'built up again in faith, loan-,  ed oa tall Gertrude';* aim. as they pass-,;  cd throit^ithd^nuiseum-gate. ,.. ;,,.;-���������  ''Sixtv-eight' years, dear!" she 'nu^b  "X"'-,-'? 4-Key.'.^ve^;0^''n'ot.'-:-?V^'t*2 I'P^-i  thcm.:^;?,:y'y*^^:;-.V' ' .' "''"��������� "XX"*' y  ^���������You never -Wa-stcd a inmute"iii youry  lifr, Auntie Dot^ s-iid Gertrude. ���������;  >'Ah, no, but wefdid our share. i~i������  lu'lpcd U roar all������������������:.,6f: you. AniV somcr  times���������how^foolish!--! .feel as if this.  <*reat town were^-lmy'child, too. yAh,  Strafl'>*c! They-iTallvcd  so much   of  3*uildmg      ���������Ui6nV*btit:-the strong men:  dropped away���������away���������one  by.one. Ihe  strong'men died so early, and only we  two girls-; arc'.left yto;yscc~I mean your  grandniotlier, Gertrude, and I.    And  am tired���������tired, too,"arid want  gone with the Pilgrims, dear."  : "Sit    down, auntie;:   ,you  arc  wrought."        >     .   ��������� : y 4,  They st-ated themselves near tho  rr-jbortiousc Statue. Tho libtlo old lady  looked at it; iirangcly. -:  "I knew hin*,; too, Gertrude, j would  scarcely ieel surprised1 if he were to  step dowii and talk to its. . All, to think  they arc only men of stone now!" The  soft, dim eyes filled suddenly. "What a  stupid old woman I am,",Rho smiled, a  little later. "Go,;Gertrude; don't you  fiiio yoving llogor Tiift arid Minnie waiting'for you yonder? ' Go and f-ioc the  pheasants with them. I would rather  bo alone tor a shprt lime," -    ;' ��������� ���������.,  i Gertrude blusfied, linger������>d,yand finally  went, to the higli s.itirtfacUon of that  wine, torroMtrian mftteliinaker,. Auntie  Dot.  -A'great peace fell upon her now, after  tlie morning cloud; -God -was very  good; the earth was wnrni and neon ted 5  mid I'-Wiltoh -wuh very near; In her  dreamy qtiir������cenc������ sho saw tho people  psirt round her, and one haiubiomo old  nniin came out of tho tlir'ong'townrdrf  her. instantly she -stood up, trembling  with wholly infantilo delight��������� ,  ."Wilton, nt hi������t!' I am ready!���������  wtdyl But, Wilton, why arc you old?  They do not. grow old in'heaven!"  The man knew her now, ivrul stood  liko 11 Rtono. A girlii-Ii pink Imd flown  over tho soft withered cheek. For one  moment the mantle of years dropped  frniii the never-aglng nolf of hor,  "Ih thin the way tho flea gives up its  dead, Wilton V" olio muttered, piteous!}-,  fallen batik into axv infinity of toil-worn  ime, "Tell niel. tell mo yon aro'not  niivel" ��������� ���������'"   '  ITo was weakly offended nt lier folly.  "Surely, D<il, it cannot mutter now,"  he gasped.  "Surely-theio waa a bettor  imm "   .  "1 cannot understand," site wailed,  faintly. "Miike it yery plain. I am so  tired���������-building and waiting fov fifty  yeiirr*.   Make it very plain."  The old man repeated slowly, an if  nic������iiieri?ied.  "I hiiilt'd in tho Bum-die-.-' with .Moll  Mi'Ginit.v. T married her in Sydney 47  yt'Tir-i ago,"  ������������������Mi-h!"  Jfi������r hniid ro������c to imr heart, nnd fell  ������n r|ii|ekly that It fnieuied tho flash of a  white bird'H wing. Boforn the Kigh coan-  ed, a bi'iintlftil calm ������enli*d her faen  vniing fur ever. Before the imrrthl truth  <onk form in lirr brain, Dot Ileatherly  Imd gone homo to llio fonnlnlii of ver-  It,\��������� tt-hern Om* 'ilnrvd w.ilMng to br.il  "tlio heart n linrd man broke" on eiirtli,  Tomb   of     Murdered    Alexander    of  Servia   and   His  Queen.  One morning, Leo Claretie writer in  iAi .Gaulois, ot Pans, in a cafe which  reived a~������ & saloon to thfi hotel I was  otaymg *n at Belgrade, I made a sign  lo a waiter and asked him ia German  where the tombs of Alexander and Dra- ���������_  e(ci eould be found.  The man looked at me with eyeg wide  open in fright, terrified by the audacity  of any one who dared to speak aloud ot"  the past tragedy and to pronounce  thc-e accursed names. He made no reply, but fled. I was more jfortunate  with one of his colleagues, who spoke' a.  little French, He gave me tbis advice:  "Go discreetly, so that nobody can  sec you. There are spies and you might  be arrested as a partisan of the old regime; such a visit- is considered a pro-  test/v;*-.;y...   '���������'; v.,-/'"���������;::"':...'  He wrote an address for me 011 a  piece of paper' in the Bulgarian Jan-  guage..   y     -.,-,., ;y.   r -.:yyy  "Just show that to the cabman without speaking."        y  '"Tlianicyyou."  T went out and called a cab. I showed  the ..'little' bit   of paper  to the  driver,  who looked at me in terror; whipped up ���������;.;  hi* horse and 1 expect is still going/     y XX  yl went to the cab stand in the Thea-"'.':.Xi  tre Square, 1 held out my. paper to an-   ^^ ;  other driver, but he could not read. Ho ^  called a   companion  and  the   two bent. ..'.-.-.���������  their fur-capped heads over the writitig-  Thcre scmed   to   be   some   difficulty in  ������*eading      the      address, other cabmen  crowded up and even .passersby stopped  to inquire what was going on. ���������   '������������������  "Well," I said to myself, "for a visit yy  that ought* to be made discreetly here's k  lots of publicity."  At last one cab driver made it out,  folded tho paper and made  me a .slgri      !  to get in his  cab.    We  drove through y  the suburbs, until the cab- stopped and Jyy  the dri vei*. sh owe d m e i some way. off a.'  worm-eaten- door.    Ho dared  not drive-^y i  richt up to.it. . .       ���������:. ,;^.X.r,X^:JXX'-XXXX'X  I, reached, the enclosure on   foot; |ari; yy  old y abandoned cenieterj-,    all ^ tangiedl ' ;';  with bushy growth andy alive .with theyVy  song of countl-essv birds, which nothing y  seemed ever to*' disturb^An ased guard-?X-.  inn hurried lip.* *-.'" Frommy first wordsi X :X;  he gathered the olriect. bf^iny ivisit ;an't.y y :;  led me across tlie��������� overgrown_paths;to���������a;| yi������  HI Mo.'" chapel alin^i*? iii"ruinsi/ -y':" y'";; 'X'^X -X  ; Tn-side^it Was'; empty/.th^g^flss';-in'':ffi  windows broken i.iiy two places, no rfpriiyy  of a tomb, headstone^   ;;or,jnarbley'siab^, y   ^  The .wall** were .bare, ofvwas 'the^opr.'XXX'X^  "Where is the place."'*��������� I asked, y     ;yy^^^ ;������������������  Tlio -.guardian-'-strn'ck-sthe ''fldorMv-with'-y^^'  his foot in two place-*,. It was,below, but'.y y;  nothing was  there :to;-mark it,  f  IrjKayy*  .covnev two smallVwooden crosses,; bothyy'C  'nnpainted, were leaning      ngainst     the, |y  iw-alk *: One Viore .-t-he.*naine;.'of.'''Aiexan'der''-'y--';  ;and the -other Dra em. The end^ had l*ec"*r?yy  .-sharpened so that thoy could be drivertyy  yiivto;; the ground, but no one had toticli-y y-  yedthein, the point severe, still whitean-P; y"y  >yvidcntiy'tiniiscd^   No one had rendered."; "y  >'t:jria-las.t.lduty. to these two dead, ywbo y  haVe^at least niaue ;some1 expiation. ;' '���������-","��������� 'yX;X.  :;:;;3)*y^y^/.:vr'':*i*ri'������.r ". .���������.'.";";' X,\ X.XxX'' '".:."'-  '���������'y\ :-> Ay y^astle; ^-Isri /-.the '.Clouds.: XX-X^XXX  Morn Nature Fokir***;.  The buifTard In a u*n"fuJ blr������l,  'But luw no ������>n*i������ of Immor,*  *iCor by ambition In It stlired  To tiniin to be, upon mv worn",  ������������������������������   ��������� ,,i. >,,., ,   ..,,, ;,.  .;.-';;    ��������� -X^X^ffiy^&ps^^Xy- .;��������� XX.'r:XXXU  ;'.^'A'-'feu*y:milcs"-'from-yjijisb  immediate-neighbor  r-well named <ftli^/garden' of ;Eurbpe^^^yy  'is^ria^,'6n"'tliev'peak^  fated mountaiuy* br^f lofty; etninenb^yi^ ift  ancient citadel yerccted by the yMoorsy^y*';;  the 'time when that iiow de-generate^ ;raceS'"t  were -masters of that portionof Sduthera^by  OEuropc. y.y' :"..'; ���������'-> ./'.XXXX-X^f^f.  -; vThc zigzag road .���������  winding ';a-midsWnXXi  wealth  of luxuriant vegetation7 is 1 herey y:  ���������aiid:''there' of exireme beauty and'natu^  attractions, bordered.; on} each* Buie' by-y-���������'���������:yV  Wild musses of enormous detached boul-J V  ders brought by glacial agency f roiri aome  still inoro elevated mountain- range/aiid';   ;  (itrotidcd on that lofty^jjoak   wheii  the>-y  ancient ice at length fiuccunibed'tb the'  more genial   clime   which     then  siiper-  voned.   Here and there 'midst this wilderness of rock aro y bushes of   lovely  Svltjto heather; plnitts bf-a most beauti- ;  -M gentian of a vivid blue almost equal  to that of the wonderful vitrioty: frequently found in the Alps; strotche-i" of, i  rock covered    with,   prof uso    flowering  ������������������*������ri*vinkl(*8',ora delicate mnuve; with,  although still winter, many another,gem ,  of the floral world. , *  Higher,  higher, tuid still   higher, the ~  public road at length tormina tea at the  gates of the royal castle of Pena, the  remainder of the ascent being performedy  ;ori foot along wiruling pathways amidnfc '  gtctvt shrulw of camellieH la-full flower,  numcrouu varieties of palmR, the hand-     ���������  fioino  Australian  glory-pea-���������the flower '  like a scarlet lobster claw, with   many  other subtropical plants and tree**.    At  length the great castle i������ reached, and  the visltoV,entci*s througit a quaint doorway studded .with aiono   ennhon balli*.  After pusHing;through a number of hallu  and reception rooms, some decorated by  .  the Moors in nraljesqne designs, .some of  more modern.ornamentation, an exterior  gallery high up the external walls of the   ;  castle is* entered, where n glorious view  of the attractive surroundings Is attained.   l)n one side the mountain rauge of  the Sierras uplifts Ha  lofty i snow-covered   peaks;   beneath,   the    undulating  phiins of Portugal, dottwl with   foini-,  lioiisca and Imndsomc villus, oliveyariln   '  on<l viheynrdsi; woods* nnd forests; while  southwards, margined with a snow-whitii  line of foam, in the mouth of the, Tugns, ..,./  whoncfl those Portugucne i*ea-ilog������ of olii  sallied forth to crosi* the broad ocean in  quest of spoil nnd n conquest in o neiv  world. ..'������������������'  But there ore now no more new world*-.:  io be dlflroverod.    For practically   tlio  whole  Jmhit'ibki glolk; Iuih been visitc't  hy explorers and  by  mi-'titanarlet*; and :  tim gno<l now* Ims lw*cn proclaimed of V'  the sojourn upon this earth of th������ Rom  of G<*k1 in order, by making   cxplutioii.  Iflmftelf for mankind'", traitsgrcsBiona, th  nullify both tlie effects of tho fall, ariil ;  uli-o to satisfy the demand* of Inexorable jitfttiwi on lxihalf of all ond tiny  who will accept Him ns their Saviour and  llielr Deliverer from tlio wrath to come.  Whon the Denf Heard,  "Tin ston������> ������Unf, your honor," declared,  a prl-wiiii'i" in Hie dock at the polleo court  yVHteiiluy.    "I  didn't  bear 0.  word   tho .  IiffU'i'i" mi id about me, and I can't liwir  whnt you are cnylng"  AWIti-ii->-h" Iho Indiito rniwi] hU voltti  there ivih m-lblug doing frotn'tho ��������� prls-.������������������'  oiiei*. He only i-|iook hl-i head wearily.  At, lift the ji-tlgit luiiiisl to th^ offkvr  and fttiiil nluioul In n whlnpert "Ho wai*  tlriink when t'Treiitcd. wasn't lie!"  *'T only Imd 01m pin** of Amt." nwlil  il|c priHinicr ((Uicluv, in in, iiiuiiv������l ttiiii,!-  ,'\j;d <\������-vy ������..���������.���������.-. l.ut^lu".!,--- l^xlor* Pernr-I. TH������   CRBSTON   REVIEW  PROFESSIONAL I    A,,ime tea will be given by Mrs. E.   ~C ~1 O. Wilson and Mrs. J. Hobden at th������  TAtl    TJ    ^OWOTTTT?! D       1 home of tho former on Jo.no 25th.   Ice  jAb. *i. bL.������i<j������������ii^L>      creanj( oake, iemounde;.otc<f willbe  Fir*, Life and Accident Insurance    j served.   Everybody welcqihe.  Hermann Graf and/Bob Ross  were  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL        -       -        -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  .0. Lamb Surveyor xm> Archtssot  Flans and Specifications  CRESTON  -  B.C.  J.  D.  ANDERSON  Bsribh   Oolcmbl*.   Land   Survbyor  TRAIL -  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  MINING ST00KS  (Beale & Elwell, Brokers, Oranbrook)  May 80th, 1809  Bid       Asked  .02}������  Sirdar visitors tb-day.  Take in the Box Social to-night.  Write the O.O.S-, Oranbrook, B.C.,  for prices on furniture.  O. J. MoOlure, Great Northern station  agent at Port Hill, this week purchased  the general storebusiness of H. I. Barnes.  ^OR RENT".���������A three-roomed house,  ���������$S 00 per month. Apply Mrs. Mallandaine.  Meet yon at the Box Social to-night.  FOB RENT.���������A sis-roomed house  Water laid on. Tenant may cultivate  one, two or three acres of improved land  on estate. $16.00 per month. Apply  Atherton. v*J  Aurora Consolidated  B.O. Amalgamated  B.C. Copper s.5*s  Consolidated Smelted 11.  Canadian N. W. Oil .16  Oan. Goldfields .08>������  Canadian Marconi      1.00  Cranbrook J^'ire Brick  Diamond Coal .57  Diamond Vale Coal .09  Int. Ooal&Ooke .68  Nicola Goal Mines .04  Nipissing 10.75  Worth Star .08������  Hutrget Gold Mines  McGillivray O. Goal     .SS  Pinoher Greek OU Oo.  Ramble? Cariboo  Royal Collieries  Society Girl  Sullivan  Veteran War Scrip 450.00  Western Oil ordinary 1.70  Western Oil preferred  mi /  ������ieal Estate and mssmsoe.  CRESTON  B.C.  W.   F.   GURD  FO  -���������sT-By  F  Babbisteb, SoucrroR, Btc.  CRESTON      -      -      B,C.  In attendance at Oreston Office  On Saturdays.  LOT F  in CRESTON TOWNSITE  Five Acres  Good Land  Box Social in Opera House to-night.  The Ladies Aid of ihe JPWabyfc������ri������n  OhtiTOh invito You  .82^  .SOS  .25 *  650.00  3.50  i J-������.        W ���������       *J������  V?    VV    *-������   C   **���������*���������*-**     "j  "Wholesale Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Cranbrook  ^M*������������������t<iM')>M'������<t������������'������M������i  ������  J  * With a Locai riavor  $1250  APPLY  Okell, Young & U.  To-night's the night of the Box Sooial.  Richd. Griffin, Cranbrook, this-week  bought Block 89 in Lot 813 from O. O.  Bodgers.  J. Attwood, station agent, Moyie, is  in Creston visiting his son Bruce.  We regret to record an accident to  George French, one of our prominent  citizens, ���������whioh occurred at the Bodgers  sawmill yesterday. Mr. French, who  is millwright, caught his hand in a saw'  levering one finger and ^severely lacerating the others of his left hand. Mr  French has the sympathy, of a wide  circle of friends.  On Sunday next the members of Wild  Boss Lodge, No. SO, K. of P., will meet  at Castle Hall and parade to the Presbyterian ohuroh, where a " Memorial  Service " will be conducted hy the Rev.  N. E. Bead, and a special sermon  will be preached.  Kitchen ohairs, 65 ots. O.O.S., Oranbrook.  In an open 2B0 yards handicap at the  Corpus Ohriati festival, held at Oranbrook last Thnraday, Shirttail Tommy  ran through a big field of swift white  rannors.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Barrell left for  their home, Suuday.  Fred. Byckmon, of Cranbrook, is  spending a holiday with his parents at  Orestoa.  A freight train ran over a cow owned  hy W. Gopbifct, on Tuesday.. The eni-  mal was so severely injurod that it had  to be killed.  Tuesday's K. V. train woe derailed  south of Port Hill.  XAVA-KI^CirV  vvrviM i''-'-i^-L**-*/!  STRAWBERRY  PICKERS  | Highest wages paid.   Season nearly  at hand.   Apply���������  R. BEVAN  Griffin Ranch, Creston, B.C.  il!  5AM hAINtUM  THE  CREBTON   BARBKR >  POOL ROOM  BILLSAHDS  . and.  BARBER SHOP  i  Fine Cigars  and Cigarettes.  Hot and Cold Baths  \Vr>AAAA^iAAAi^^*Vl������^^Ai^ii*H**>^Ai>/  Eitobon   ohalrs,  Cranbrook, B.O.  05 ��������� ots.       O.O.S.  The Oreston ball team have all kinds  of nice things to say about the way thoy  were entertained at the Huseroft ranch  near Port Hill oa thvi 18th.  The ladiOM of the Catholic ohuroh  intend holding a oard social Tuesday  41st inst.  Martin Barrel), M.P. for Yale-Cariboo  was hero on a visit Saturday, guost of  Rev, Philip O. Hayman.  Mrs. O. K. Ifooro and family have returned from a visit to relatives at Kaslo  P. B. Fowler, accompanied by hia son  Dick, arrived from tbe coast Saturday  A oommnnicated noconntof the Oor-  pun Ohrioti ftumt at St. Boffene miunlon  is unavoidably crowded out of this  {���������anr*.  Do yon want Furniture ? Then writ*  us for prices. Wo can supply a rancher  or a king.   O.O.B., Oranbrook.  A. 8. Goodeve, M.P., was a passenger  ou today's east train.  Box Booial to-nJ-fht at 8,  ^-V^^A^AVWV>vVV/llAAAA^AAA^  The Only  Shoe Repairing  Shop in Creston  Befit Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A BpeainHfcy  THK   SHOEMAKER  CF4ESTON     -     -     -      V.C.  t,Kbtv> a en*.  Neucm Ijinrt :nt������i.rl<-t~*nu*rtct of Went  Kootunuy,  , T*k������ Motloo tbiit William Durton, of Oran-  ������I^'n'9'r,*nw.,iy oondwntor, Inland* toapnly  &Wf\ni*H,a?,,0 ������"���������",<u'<i tho foliowlno* rJeii.  crljmd iiiini: uommonoiiiK at a post planted  ���������a Mm norUiwamt .*���������������*���������*������.>������������������ o?j. aH^lieu'riaod  In IM No. HOHO.tliMt-m wiktwVlii^^^  noriii ao nli.lnr. to 11m point of oomnMiuw-  iiinnt, nnrt winUUnln-- 40 iii-rlm inori^or !���������������������������.  l>au.<l tm������ mu day or Aiwil. JOO0.  ���������VVJI-UAM JlUftTOM.  LAJ-m ALT.   XlKWO.'f LAVij DlBTMCT,  Htrdar,  '���������Ii - ''  DIMTntOl* OK I'OfW'KNAY  Tiiko ������otlc<' Ihftl WiUl-i" II. Mtilr,of ������..>���������.,  mifor, inuuirt* ������,o a|i|i|y for, iiarmliiiTun to  ptirnhiiMd tlm ful lowing ilimcrllinrt luniU j  ("-unm-���������nnlni' ������.t u,i������o-������i, i-'mi-'---1 in l������m onnlNi  *,f M*Htl<>ti 4, llii'������i*'i������ nitrifi i/i rlirhi nf wn** r*f  III'. Moiiliiirn my., tliomia Houtli-Mmtiirly  mlnnr tuilrt rlvhtof tvny lo th������ *r>rth line of  Miihiiit iui, and tlicnco wont, to point or oom-  May 00,1SO0 Je JI>~<W  umuLii  If ii  illil  The Os������ssda I4vejy ohaaged. h^&������  6i*0 sttSiUS^S e& CaS5?0������ & Ss������������.  JOB  PRINTING  At-The  REVIEW   OFFICE  6 n ff": #i-~S: 11111  THE VILLAGE  BLACKSIVIITH  Horseshoeing and General  Blacksnuthiug.. Shop at rear  of Rickey's Barn.  C H'aX*.  BA0LEY  t   <7*L.J-Z   ������1. ^    T7. ..-������������������ - rr-% :',y/,y-7 x x.t  4}     '      ���������'" ' ..'���������'-,,    --  & '   *^>������Sl-    .-������ A   Jt  I  - ������������������������������������ Uf tbe ;  ^  feccue  **  Special:  Ask for "PERFECTION  SUPERIOR TO ALL MPO^TED BEERS  "ROSSLAND, <B.C���������>  Bottled Beer   %  <*-���������>  louah and Dressed  w  i  i umner  SHOES the* CL   Ji / OIGAB  Sold at tha Munro and Sam Hatfield'a  Union Goods"  ���������������������������������������������"���������-J* ���������'*���������*���������<���������*> ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������e'^������������' ���������������HO~������^~t~ ������������������ ������������������������������������<������ s^o <������������������������������������������'*���������������������������������������������������  # , -������������������  ��������� ���������"���������  !  Five-Acre Blocks and  V  i  Ort TOWN and FARM PROPERIY  |  ' "V  I  I  Easy Terms of Repayment  APPLY FOR PARTICULARS  L4&LIIS  Shingles  Brick  Lime  Doors  Windows  Mouldings  mm  i.'frM  CHAS.  ��������� KUUhcKd  HSSSHHfi  'SSSSSSSSSSSi  mmmmmmm0m*imi*iiiiimmm������  Subs  One-Acre Blocks  In'Townsite, with and without  Buildings     -  Houses and Lots for  ^Sale and to Rent  ALSO'  53 Clears Lots ies  ToW||5|*t������ foi* Sal������  Improved Properties-near Oreston,  all ready for anyone who wants  an sncome-produolnff fruit ranch.  Houaes built on them. Orchards  and small fruits planted and baar-  ing.   Areas from 10'acres up.  Uncultivated Lands, near trans-  portation���������from 10 aorss ������p.  Also partly oultlrated la-ads near  Oreston.  For further particulars���������  APPLY TO  OKELL, YOUNG  ^���������& 00.-���������r-*  -. .Mi- ������������������ ami        in 1 yr       XIX.  I Pav Nn  ��������� ���������������.���������*<������������������  IB"W  Rpnf  SBUltft  =uwn Your  Iwn House  I  -������������������  ���������  %  Now is tho time Jo get your  Pictures Framed  I have a large and beautiful sb-  aortment of Mouldings.      Every,  body invited to como in aud seo  them, whether thoy buy or not.  I AfcBO REPAIR OLD FRAMES  W. Ji Downey |  Photographer CKESTON 8  ���������jgjtiym,r*,i).i " "i r.rtvsr:u\sr."!:i:^^jLiKJixsm"strri  Sty, Johnnie* cm you Ull  me Where X cm hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  It's the 4BJSST IN WWW  Tftete'u a Good Dray and  Transfer In connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*  IT. K. HiGKEY, Prop  jl rue  I Investment and Sefcing Co.  % G. A. M. YOUNG, Local Seoretary.  * W. F. GURD, Solicitor.  ������������������������������������������������������������ ���������-*������������������������������������������������������������������-������'*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������)������������������������<  ���������  US  l/J'ii. J>  ������=������(:  CmmmmmsP   II  Now  Have  ^'>asr������"jr >  One of the Largest Stocks of  Furniture in South Eastern B.C.  We guarantee every article that we sell, and  will exchange goods or refund money when satisfaction is not given, We invite you to write or. call at  our big store when in Cranbrook and inspect the  stock aud '".''���������':'  Compare Prices  THE  auAN-a-Kooie ."W,c,  Foneial DUi  ercantile Go. Ltd.  lj ������LJ JTVlIl I  Katsoming and  tPapethanging  Ate In my Line of business  *r>K*xmmnm*9  l^lU|IUUUIIIlly  Boo my Pufctom Boolco for Wallpaperw  1 u*mmmt yioiwu* Aft> vmM^tm


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