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Creston Review Sep 17, 1909

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Array . ,-v ���������  >. ^ -���������   An    jx.ua.uS    lit JLV<**3t   aXiu.     vv cot    xvuutcud)?  - - '.V- - . - ��������� *--   '    *--. * *���������  /  ������ a* #5 *���������������������������������     TT i-������.^v-41      4-i**������   * ���������^^���������<^������*i*4-v*^*''  i        *- ������  ���������    /  All tie News7  of the  Creston  District  Seat *������v M|������  Ads&sss ftsf  $2.00 a Y������ar  ' '.*������*< i  ' "aw: i  ^I'to,..!  *    'V   i  5J?l ii  *  - i "WI-Si*  No. s-   2nd Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,   SEPT. 17. 1909  Single  Copies 5c.  (3������.  BRk.  Ill     ^^  0t/f Fa/? and Winter Samples have  Arrived and *we incite voar Inspect-  ion of them. ; J?wrj> Garment is  Guaranteed to zfiL  <Zfy a, Pound of Broid's Best Tea made in one of  * r ���������  Our Globe Earthen Teapots*  General  Merchant  PEERS  g������������S^������6������������������������������^������������������������^^^  A  Af  *W  All Winners  !  Beat AH Comers at Cranbrook Fa!! T  Ail the Prizes for isest Fruit and  Vegetable Display.  *��������� ar������d Tak*?  -&  When tha city of *��������� Oranbrook/ does  things, it believes in daUiS ������hem ���������well;  its oelebrations, eW,' of Jjae pist^*?ill lin-  *������sr lea*" is tha, memories* of jail-, whom"  were Frivifegsd to.: attend; * bujT' pembot^  those that have gone witt.lesfce ^ucfi^a  'l&tiag iaaoression ai .the ^h-^iinnu^  la8t\Ta^ia������y..* ^This -was cQ^p8  ;tot������tt������^"������t%,fndt t^jKid:������Q.  oourarrinBW'ere the results that it3is a  foregone conctusiqn it will,find a place  ia ths intars fall fixtures of the province. A commodioUiS bnilding"has been  constructed on tho fair grounds for  , the diBplay of fruit and vegetables, and  ^rtAArtrrtmn.  everytiuiiK uocessaijr o.or the  dation of exhibitors has been arranged  ���������When the snen ia charge of the Oreston  ���������exhibit arrived at Oranbrook they were  treated in a xnOBt courteous manner.  They were given as much space as they  required for display purposes, and it  ���������must; go on record * that, uot a -quibble  U_~v wv - ��������� *���������    ,        '-^   1  jarred the whole of the proceedings  Those in charge of the exhibit, Messrs  O. P. Riel, J. B. Moran, W. V. Jaoksbn,  *W. S. Byokman, and J. J.'Atherton, desire to lay nneoial tribnte to the manner  in whioh tudv have been looked b*t?r by  the exeoutive of the Oranbrook Fair and  the pnblio generally.  Th������ judges of the fruit and vegetable  exhibit W*r_o Messrs. Middleton, government fruit inapeotor of Nolson, and J.  Oook, O. P, R. firewarden.   In all there  were 800 exhibits of apples, pears, plums,  etc., on plates from the Oreston district,  and about thirty  boxes of /apples and  pears.   These were arranged on- a long  ta^ble at the west side of the bnilding,  occupying the entire length.' At tho  background was alongbannor, "Hurrah  for Oreston," tho whole exhibit making  a display that was a revelation  to tho  people of onr nister town.   .There is  small wonder that tho Oreston  was the oynosure of all eyes.  '} In the fruit classes Creston swept  the  board.   Every prize "has come to Ores--  ton* the vineyard of North America. In  the vegetable class Oreston also* waa an  easy winner in the District exhibit. Owing tolfthe kindness of the^O***anb*K>6k  "OeopieY Crestou was enabled to show, its.  'product to advantage* without. curtail-  f space, and this militated against  "- ^of-^l^itor^|r%^H  towns in no small measure.    Still, there  was no question as to which entry "WaSs  entitled-to theorize.   Taken altogether,*,  it may be summed up as follows: It was  a Crestou frnit fair and Cranbrook foit-  fiii tho bill.  Besides the competition for honors in  the fruit class, there were individual'entries for prizes in the vegetable class, but  through au error on the part of those in  charge of the Creaton display, all the  vegetables were placed on the district  exhibit table, and thus they were barred  out tsQvs. oompe'ting for' some valuable  priaeB. There is no kick.coming, because  we get the honor.    After the fair there  was a big rush to pnrcbaBe the Oreston  fruit, but the oommittee in chrage magnanimously agreed to present the wholb  in hulk ta the St. Kugene hospital, and  many were disappointed, although there  were many kind words heard anent this  act.   The corn in shock was1 presented  to the Rev. Mr. Hnghes, who intends io  uso it for display purposes at the Harvest Festival at the Methodist ohuroh  next Sunday at Oranbrook.  Every competitor in all othor olaBBOS  from Oreston secured a prize. For pigeons, Mr. Geo. Mead, of the Oroston Hotel, received first and second prizes for  Homors, and first for Tumblers. Mr. E.  Mallandoino'B Irish Better was an easy  first in tho dog show, and Mr. A. Okell'B  ���������'Foxy" Booured Beoond in the collie  . bitoh class, being defentod by one point  exhibit, for premier honors.  Mrs, J. "W.'Dow won first prizo for  her White Emblem geese, and received  an award of merit for her exhibit of  White Fekin ducks. *  McOreath's Dexter and Mallandaine's  Eddie Loyal and Lady D were'entered in  the half-mile dash for horses, and had it  not been for the bad judgment of the  starter Dexter would have seoured Bec-  ondmoney and Eddie Loyal third. Twice  the animals were allowed to race the entire course and at the conclusion it was  declared no race. On both occasions  Dexter and Eddi6 Loyal ran second and  third, but in the actual race Dexter was  * **  defeated by inches for second plaoe and  Eddie Loyal was fourth in a field of eight  starters.  ; In the open mile novelty "race for  ' horsss, Doxter wns heavily, backed to  win the first quarter mile, but fate was  against the handsome black. "Whilst m  ������ fine position a horse came, down and  Dexter was nearly thrown at' the first  corner, and .was thrown-fifty yard9'to*  thereqr.. .  "   ' , ���������    ������������������  In'all; Crest Dn secured 16 firsts j 8 seconds and 6 'thirds. Special prizes .were  awarded to Messrs.' R. S. Bevan, for his  c4 Successful Social  The entertainment and whist tonrna-  ment given by the Ladies' Altar Society  of the Catholic Church was a great social and financial success, the Mercantile hall on Monday evening being well  filled with a very representative gathering, and a most enjoyable evening -was  spent. ' Rov. Fr. Beck was in the chair,  the card arrangements being in the  hands 6$ Mr. J. Atherton.  Lady Sholto Douglas opened the program with a very effective rendering of  that old favorite "Love's Old Sweet  Song," Mr. H. G-. Godfrey gave a  dramatic recitation "The Suicide," and  in response to an enpore **Tha Mercy  Speech from the Merchant of Venice."  Mr. Ar Godfrey gave a display with  handcuffs and leg irons, releasing himself from the intricate fastenings put on  by P.O. Huseroft. This demonstration  cf the impossibility of holding a good  mas down ���������vras a novelty is Creston- and  the audience were left wondering how it  was dope.  The vnnners of the whist games were:  Miss EwHuocroft, first lady's, and Mr.  E. W. Ryckman, first gent's, after a tie  with 34r,{ Huseroft.  Over one hundred persons were present, the ice-cream provided by the ladies  being in great demand, and a substantial sum was secured as the result of tha  evening's entertainment.  George Riel won the prize in the  rafflle whioh waa organized during the  evening. ">��������� *'  ���������SBea  display of Jonathan apples, G. Huseroft  .       t^rr������������ifcUi>.������ a r-i   T.^jn ..������������������������   V  ������������ ccuuuioa, ouu yj  1U1  toes  jtvyj-certo for potu-  There is some talk of having a 2 5-mile  marathon race at Oreston about .the end  of October. At that time the weather  w<puld be ceo* and it might be arranged  to have some long distance runners from  outside points here at that time. It is  stated that wehsv.e at least half-a-dozon  long distance runners in Oreston, who  might give a good account of/themselves  in a 25-mile race.,  James Richardson, of the firm of James  Richardson &vSons^ brick aiid tile manufacturers, pf Kerwood, Ont., accompanied by Mrs. Richardson will leave  for Tancouvsr oil Monday next/ xionx  thence they'will visit Victoria and will  takeju the' Seattle Fair. They- have  been^spendin'g a two week's, visit v?ith  the-u^son-in-law,* Rev. F. J. Rutherford.  Mrrv*-RicnMa*g*on-,������r- firm fnrnishodrAone-  fa'df'ofsthe brieks for the famons St,  Clair tunnel at Sarnia, Ont;'  The Kootenay Vailey Nurseries, of  Kaslo, will open a nursery at Oreston at  tllAnQ.  A representative meeting of the Ores-  ton Board ox Trade was held last Saturday evening. Mr. Mallandaine took the  ciiair bhoL acting secretary Corbstt *was  in attendance. The minutes of the last  meeting were passed as read.  Communications passing between the  Board end Mr. Proctor, of the O. P. R.,  were read, relative to the granting of a  special cut rate from the prairie districts  to Orestoa for the October "Fair, from  which it appeared that Mr. Proctor  stated that the u-*uai special rates from  near-by points to Creston would be in  force. It was decided -cha*c the matter  be taken up further as the opinion of the  members was  tba*, the    granting - of  ��������� *  special rates from nearby points alone  i  was very little use, as what the Board  wanted were cut rates from the prairie  provinces.  A communication from Mr. Dennis  was  read  in which  he kindly offered  to arrange for the nammiiets. which it  i ,   ���������      -. ,~  was understood the Board were issuing,  to be distributed at the, same time as  the large pamphlet which the O, P. R.  land department weve getting out, descriptive of the Kootenay lands. This  offer was accepted, with thanks.  Various other communications were  read and dealt with. . On the communication re the subway and sewerage it  was decided that a committee be appointed to furnish Mr. Schofield, M.P.P.,  with the necessary information to enable him to lay the matter before tho  different government departments concerned. A communication was read  from the rates department of the OiP.R.  relative to the matter of rates for froit  1 AJWCfcLU UWA  The total prize list for fruit is here appended, all ths winners being Creston  ranchers:  Crab apples: 1st J. Arrowsmith, Tian-  scondants; 2nd, G-^Husjroft,   General  Grants; 8rd, M. McCarthy*,"' Transcend-  ants.   Apples, best j>late (Winter Variety):   J. -Oorapton 4st,   Ontarios;   J.  Compton 2nd, Rhode Island Groaning;  J. Compton 3rd, Golden Russet. Apples  host plate (Summer variety); J. Compton lBt, Red Astrachan;   W. S. Ryok.  i-nnn   2nd, Duchess of Oldenberg;    J.  Compton 8rd, Jonathan.    Plums, best  plate: J. W. Dow 1st, Yellow, Egg;  J.  W. Dow, 2nd, Burbank; J. "W. Dow 3rd  Borbank.   Italian Prunes:   1st J. W.  Dow.   Pears, best plate:   W. S. Ryckman, 1st, Flemish Beauty; J, W. Dow  2nd, Bartlett;  M. McCarthy 8rd, Bart-  lett.   Pears, host box: A. Dnperry 1st,  Olapp'fl Favorite.     Apples, beat box:  Stocks & Jackson 1st, "Wealthy;  Jas.  Compton 2nd, Alexander;   A, Dnperry  3rd, "White Strawberry.  -*Pl>O.TT    ������T*11   -*J  --   3l-Ovf **.?#-l.   fif 1-W  ones,  and trees, twenty-five thousand of whioh  will be planted, on the ranoh of the- late  J. WilBon and twenty-five thousand on  G. Broderiek's ranch.  drawn attention to certain discrepances,  which acted unfairly against this district. It. was stated that Creston had  been addedtothe^Neison group of stations, whioh would place them on an  equal footing with other points, thus  bringing about ������ reduction of from 15 to  20 per cent, in certain through rates for  produce.   With the issuance of circulars  i  iu au majiuuD   ������uOb������������u,   utunm()   mvtiSu-  tion* to these changes by,-the O. P. R., it  was found that the wishes of the Board  in these matters had been adequately  met, and a letter cf thanks was sent to  Cranbrook' Fair, was brought up,t*y Mr.  Mallandaine and olher members of ths  Board supporting this, it was dst4d������d to*  act on these lines, the publicity coihm-  ittee being left to handle the matter at  on*-e.  Mr. Bodgers drew attentiou to ths  fact that nothing had yet been done ist  regard to the issuing of the pamphlet  which was to have been dirtributet*  through the medium of Mr. Dennis, o������  the O. P. R., as previously referred to,  and the publicity committee were in-  Btrnoted to also take this matU? up oa  the lines laid out in the instructions to  the old publicity committee.  The chairman then csdled upon Mr.  Rodgera to present b,is report as delegate  to the Spokane conference. This is given *  at length  in another column of this  issue.  Mr. Reid brought np the question of  the payment of the expenses of ths dels-  gates to the last Trail conference, end it  was moved and seconded that the executive of the Board resolve itself into a  oommittee to take the necessary ���������tens  to clear this matter up.  On a motion, s. unanimous rots of  thanks was tendered by the Board to  Mr. Dow for kindness in throwing open  hie orchard on Labor Day. thrw giving  one of the most practical and best appreciated advertisements which the district  had ever had.  *  Moved by Mr. Rodgers, seconded by  Mr. Reid, that a message of condolence  bes8nttoMrs. Wilson and family on  | the death of Joseph Wilson, who for so  long was a leading member of the Board  The following resolution was then  passed: "That the members of the Ores-  ton Board of T*de, of whioh the late  Joseph Wilson was a prominent and .  honored member, tender this expression  of their deepest sympathy with Mrs.  Wilson and family in their bereave-  mene.*?  * * Mr. Rodgers spoke at some length and  said he wished to have the *f*40, allowed  to, him by the Board of Tr*de for, expenses to the recent Irrigation Oosgzess  at Spokane, retained by jibe BoaPdfor  advertising purposes and" that he would'  pay the expenses of the ftrip himself.  This generous action of MrVRodgerswas  the subject of much comment, and en  motion of Mr. Okell, a vote of thanks  was tendered to Mr.  Rodgers  for hi������  Persons wanting any   conveyancing  done, such as drawing up wills, making  deeds and agreements of all, kinds, and  fclie 0ompany  from   tho  Becrefc        for  talus g affidavits, can have same done by! '  J. K. Johnson, Notary Public of ten  years standing, whose office' is at*  Review office on Fleet streot.  the  Creston Lumber  !'*)A  id.  ANOTHER BOOSTER FOR ORESTO N"  Everyone will join in congratulating  jay.Joy on the arrival of a son, whioh  ocourred on Saturday tho 11th inst. If  only he had boon in time it might have  boon poBalblo to enter this poach with  the other oxhiblts from Oreston at tho  Oranbrook Fair. Tho faob that young  Jay-Jay wns a llttlo smudged with printers' ink might howovor havo boon tho  reason ho could not bo ontorod, bnt wo  think this would only have Inoronnod his  chances' of' envrying ;otf tho prize as a  truo ohlppff tho old bloolc.  O. P. Riel was among the many Ores-  tonites who attended the' Oranbrook  Fruit Fair. Mr. Riol had charge of the  Oreston fruit and vegetable exhibits to  Cranbrook on this occasion. Mr. Riol  deserves great credit for the interest he  has taken with his partner, Mr. Northey, in tho Oreston fruit exhibit at tho  celebration, as well,, as tho fruit and  vegetable exhibits at the Oranbrook  Fair.  There is considerable activity at Eriokson these days. Tbe mill is running at  full blast and Meqsjs. Green Bros, and  Burden, of Nelson, havo two parties in  the field surveying the timber limits of  the Davis N. Bey wood Oo., thero being  a total of eight mon engaged on this  work.   _-.3*w  their courteous treatment of this matter.  . A communication from the "Standard  of Empire" re advereising rates was  ordered to be laid on the table.  The following were proposed as new  members ol the Board: R. G-. Long, P.  R. Godfrey, J. Atherton, R. G. Soruton,  and J. K. Johnson, all being accepted  Mr. Rodgers,, on behalf of tho Publicity Committee, reported no progress, and  suggested that the old committee be dissolved and that a new ono be appointed.  This suggestion was agreed to, and a  new committee, consisting of E. Jnallan-  daine and J. K. Johnson was appointed.  Tho question of the issnanoo of a  small circular', descriptive of tho advantages of Oreston, for distribution at tho  The question of the date of the meeting of the Board was discussed, aad it  was agreed that in view o2 the difflonl'ly  experienced by some members in getting  away from business on Saturdays, the  maetings hereafter should take .plaoeon  Wednesday evenings, ths nssft v msstlss  falling dne on the second Wednesday in  October.  ���������  This conoluded the business and the  meeting adjourned at 10.80.  ���������-A oheap excursion will run irom xnm-  son to the Riverside Nursersies, Grand  Forks, on the 24th inst.   All fruit growers and others, IntyWitsd oan take sd������  vantage of special rates to Nelson Fair  and also got single fare, round trip from  Nelson to Grand Forks.   Tbo train will  ���������Hop and let excursionists off at the nur-  sories, whore a lunoh will he served and  tbe afternoon spent  in inspecting the  ���������took, etc, returning to Nelson in the  evening.   AU persons desirous of taking  part iu this excursion will please send  their names to the local agont, Walter  V. Jackson. Oreston.  ��������� \  ~*  * '     ,      ���������   "      ���������       *     ' ���������  well as  Complete    Stock  "y<;V^  DRESSED  LUMBER  - **t������i'Tr**������^i^������i������'-i[������'*f������i ������������������''���������^ii'e'rfT1'"''! ��������� iiiH'^ffff'"Wfri  whiwwiwi���������i*  ^Prompt ^Attention.. Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure <vbith you on that Building  <p.O. BOX 24  m  CRESTON, B.C  A. MoJlinhon and party loft today for  Trout Lake, ���������whoro thoy aro golug to  start on a; bit**; logging coritraob, whioh is  oxpootodto Inst for two years. H. Leuhy  duo of ;*pif0stbri'B old-tlmors, noooriipanlod  Wpar^l,y,v-''^;,A- Ay' '���������   -v'  . Wo unaeratatid that vory important  developments aw expected any day at  tho UVllcti wiuo., Tho''work; is. within n  few foot of tho big load and', ovorytblng  looks verynntisfaotory,  ��������� Rnnohor KdraondBon complains that  certain boys have of loto boon stenlitiK  'frrilt'twwh his orbhard, Legal notion  would lmvb boon takon ngolnst thom bo-  tore now but for the respect for thoir  parents, Wo wishes to say thut, Should  thoso boys bpntlnuQ, to bothonhlra, ho  Will biy criminal charges;<Hgn|ust thoiu  and push tho matte* to a finish,  1   % G. Yah, brother of Mrs- A,������. AtU  fpfltod,'fef(' on Monday last for flault Bto.  iMirMgyA-y * ���������  It's a mutter of Business to look as  possible* " *  It's a matter of business to be ato comfortable  [o<.^;youif:an*.' .'.���������'.,.;':...���������  Ws^a^iiajtter' of business to get fall vaMte for  '���������. ������������������;:i^w*A>i������dii���������5y# '''r ^'/^'a :x',lX:x:'  Therefore It's a matter of business  to wutr  WAI0OVER SHOES.  And it's: a matter of pleasure for alb  '^kLK-OVER SHOES  ARE MAJDEPOR &OERY"DAYIN^THE WEtiK  / AMD FOR EVERY WEEK.       >  mtmmmm  mmvmnmm  ion  JL m������^^ '     %H^-������* wmtrnkm   W (s# ���������*  *l'  "is v  ���������-;-!  '* I  '-.   <!  'A  I  i|  . if  -i*  ���������9  -4  -\1 c  -_+' J, J ^"*  - ^r  fuv *  ^;LX7  TT~  1 *  *l  v                       1  <  f  (   i  \^  '-  .'J  ]  %l  r������^8fe\  k *J   *   A r\ l/'i  ^VA/^lr^^l  The bronze shoe, for street wear, has  not gained tho great vogue that was  predicted for it.  It is in great favor, however, for  a  house  shoe. -  Here, too, in the house, color in  footwear is running riot.  Shoes and stockings are to be had  to match almost every gown.  The newest slippers havo straps  that cros3 on the instep and button  high up on the side.  Pumps also have straps, so-called  tinkle straps, which are a great comfort to persons without much instep.  Although these ankle straps have  been seen all along on low shoes for  chidlren, it is not until lately that  they have come into general use for  grown-ups.  REFLECTIONS OF  A,  BACHELOR    GIRL.  (By Helen Howland.)  To a womau, love is the bread ol' life;  to a man, ju������t the jam on the bread.  a^" Somehow*, the moment a man has surrendered the key of his heart to u woman he begins to think about changing  the  lock.  Flattery is the counterfeit coin in  which most men expect to pay for ivai  kisses:.  Don't try to kill a man's love by  starving it out: overfeed it and it will  soon die of indigestion.  Why does a woman 'spend two hours  curling her hair and decorating herself  with baby ribbon:-, just to see a man in  order to tell him that they never can be  anything but "platonic friends'*'t  The man who pretends to laugh at  love and to scorn women is like the  small boy who whittles ia the dark���������  because he is afraid.  It is difficult to tell which most embarrasses a man, his first tete-a-tete  with a woman whom he is just b**rginning  to iove or his last tete-a-tete with the  woman whom he has*$ust ceased loving.  If a man  could stick  to his wife as  OUTING HAT  run iuumG GIRL  Ten bottle-fed' babies die, to'   one that,  is breast-fed. s  Don't neglect to nurse the baby  regularly. (Every two hours during the  day and every four hours at night is sufficient.)  Do not nurse the baby every time it  cries.  Don't overdress the baby. A loose,  thin cotton Bhirt without sleeves is  sufficient.  Don't ask ,your neighbor's advice  about feeding; ask the doctor.  Don't neglect to bathe .tho baby  every day; givo it a cool sponge bath  several times a day.  Don't fail to give the baby fresh  air day and night*  Don't fail to keep the windows cpei*  all day and night.  Don't allow any one to sleep with  .the baby. ���������.  Don't fail to give the baby two or  three teaspoonfuls of cool, boiled water several times a day.  Don't fail to send for your doctor or  notify the Department of Health tlte  moment your baby vomits or has diiur-  *~������"     III���������DON'TS ON DIET.  Don't eat heavy foods.  Don't cat foods that do not agree  with you.  Don't eat muck meat.  Don't fail to oat plenty of fruits and  fresh vegetables and salads.  Don't drink alcohol.  Don't fail to drink cool, pure water,  and plenty of it.  Don't overeat.  Poise Is Revealed In a Woman's Walk.  A woman who walks well ia a moro  helpful member of society because she  has better health. Sho is alert and  alive, and fiuds all the world interesting. Then, too, the woman who has  learned to walk gracefully finds a reaction on her nervous system. A new  calmness and self-control show in her  manner and face, -and even more,4n  her voice, for those delicate muscles  whiuh we call tha vocal chords vibrate  in harmony with the movement of  the individual. And, free from self-  consciousness, the graceful woman expresses her best self, for her every motion suggests dignity, kindness, reserve power, sympathy, and that most  charming of all womanly attributes,  graeiousness.���������The Delineator for Aug-  the rest of the house cannot be pure  and clean.  It is true that microbes and dust  collect more quickly .there than anywhere else.  A window or ventilator to the outside air should - be open all of tne  time.  Do not in your effort to* keep the  cellar cold in summer time keep it  shut up that it becomes damp and  musty.  Keep a wary eye out for such damp  spots, and remove the cause at once.  Walls should be whitewashed frequently.  A little carbolic acid mixed in the  whitewash is an excellent precaution.  Microbes may be' collected in a  pile of ashes, ao well as decaying  vegetables>  The cellar should .Tie as spotless as  the drawing room.  INDIANS DANCING TO  S  s^u  ���������m e������ 9  Ai Same Time Pray lo Good Spiri  to Vouchsafe Them Help,  MODISH LITTLE MAID  V-*    I���������  It  is  3. mushroom shape of  rough  straw in natural color.   A wide scarf  of black saiiu is carried around the  crown and made into a large bow at  .     ,       .    . .   e       -tt.      ������i:j.t. ~.���������    the  right  side  of  the-  back.   At   the  he does to his iavonte brand ot tobacco,   h3ge    ������������   ^   5atia   fold   is   &   row   of  divorce  would  soon become obsolete  When two people begin to analyze  their emotions they vivisect their love.  A **r"!***n begins by looking around for  a woman who can stand on a pedestal  ������������������and ends by marrying the woman who  shatters the pedestal and stands alone.  Why i--. it that when a man has done  anything particularly inhuman he always rem������rk-- '-Oh. well, I'm only  human"?  A man's heart is hardened oy the  water of a woman's tears, but softened  by tlie sun of her smile.  Ever   since   the   Lord   made   Adam   a  present   of   Eve   man   has  "looked  upon  woman as a sort of cotillon favor put ]  there for his amusement.  One reason there arc so many unhappy society marriages is because in  society most people marry for position  rather than for disposition.  Men ***ny they admire a woman who is  "perfectly square," but it's the perfectly  -round kind that thoy usually marry.  Love* is Liu* sugar that takes the bitter  Inste out of life.  Tlio most delightful part of n kiss is  the  moment just  before taking.  T$!  small roses in vivid colors.  Tbis hat is one of the most charming seen, this season, as it is particularly becoming to young girls and  to those who affect the low neck so  popular just now.  Milady's   Footwear.  Shoe stylos are changing, somewhat.  Fashionable wmmen are wearing  fewer tan shoes for the street.  Instead, there is ft marked preference for black.  DON'TS  FOR   HOT   WEATHER.  Dr. Darlington, Health Commissioner  for New York city issues the following  "hot weather don'ts."  I.���������SUNSTHOHE  AND    HEAT' FROS-  TRATION.  Don't expose  yourself    to    the sun's  | rays for a prolonged interval.  Don't neglect to wear the thinnest possible clothing.  Don't wear a heavy, ill-ventilated  hat. Have at least an inch of space between the top of the head and the top  of the hat.  Don't fail to wet the hair frequently  with cold water.  Don't fail to have as much air as  possible in your sleeping room.  Don't fail to take at least one bath  a day; more if possible.  Don't fail to drink considerable  quantities of cool water for tha purpose of inducing perHpirwlfiou.  Don't drink ice water.  Don't drink alcoholic mixtures.  II.���������HOW TO  KEEP      THE      BABY  WELL.  Don's wean the baby in hot weather.  ASTONISHING HEW STYLE IN VEILS FROM P RIS.  With Aitmnior pm-nitf,  lie-lit   ot   fashion    shift**  style*.   In this glnra tlio veil Htunut*  ���������/���������lit   prominently,   fur   every   niim   in  thnt it will  be mow  popular    than  ������tv������:r Uiii'. Jail.  Tlio .modish   veil   will   bo    rather  tho whlto Yorlc, having just boon Imported from  to 'ntluum Paris, whoro thoy nro In groat vogue.  Tho cdfgOH oi noma of tho vol in hoqiv  in Now York aro trimmed with tho  tliisol, Tho moro freakish of tlio veils  havo irregular blocks and dots in Bil������  vor   mid   gold   Un������<d.   Tho   effect  io  ���������<\A  lr<*Hki<-h. Tlio snol* and Mocks will Hlriking, iih may, bo imnRinod. A  lw������ irreffular in rah a no timl |>o**itioii. i model who placed ono of thou-, veils  Tho moro irregularly thoy era nr; on her tow in a r'iftli avoiiuo shop  ranifeil the morn stylish the veil will I woro loiitf. pendant earrings, of black  r,V I KhiHH.   Tho hIiooii <>f  tho black  mid  Hut, hark I Thon- ih .* w**U,rv* \t)u> cli Hero f HwtnMiil riot* crnUul  tram*-* than thia. It I:** th-������ m* ������f ������*I1. nn -affect that might bo endurable in  W-nnd g.'M tinsel in veils, i Paris, but that would mmdy cftua* &  jh.,��������� ,.**.i . nre Uow MlHn'f in Now I blackr.do o- au American street.  RECEIPTS.  CREAM OF BEET SOUP.  Boil till tender five good sized beets;  white hot, skin and chop fine. Simmer  in a quart of rich milk till they are  pulpy. Strain, season, and thicken like  any cream soup. Serve with a spoon ol  whipped cream in each plate.  BOILED CUCUMBERS.  Pare and remove the seeds from two  medium sized cucumbers. Cut in eighths  lengthwise. Cook slowly till tender in  boiled salted water. Drain and reheat  in sauce made of one tablespoonful eaeh  of butter and flour, three-fourths cupful  chicken stock, four tablespoonfuls of  cream, one teaspoonful of lemon juice,  salt spoon salt, dash of pepper. Serve on  toast.  CHERRY PIE.  A delicious pie is made of cherries and  stewed pineapple. A ean of pineapple, a  quart of cherries, one-half cupful of  ���������".ufHir, and the juice of a lemon make'the  filling for two large pics.  PRIED CORN.  A good luncheon or supper dish is  made from any cold, boiled corn, which  has been left over from dinner. Cut the  corn off the cob. -Heat your spider and  add enough butter to fry the corn. Add  the corn and season with a little.salt  and pepper.  PEARS���������A NEW WAY.  When canning pears in the summer use  a rich syrup. Before sealing add fire  wliolo cloves, and if brandy is not ob-  'ecce-l to one teaspoonful to each jar.  When wanted in the winter open and  turn into glass bowl. Add one teaspoonful of best almond extract and: stir  gently. Sot on ice for two hours. Serve  with whipped cream.  NEW WAY  OF  COOKING  PEAS.  A delicious wny of cooking pens is to  tnko the outside leaves of lettuce and  lay them in the bottom of tlte -sauce  pan, then put the peas on top of them  nnd gradually bring them up to a boll.  The juice from the lettuce leaves is sufficient to cook them without the aid of  water nntl given them a delicious flavor.  Cook thom on aNslow fire. Before* nerving them put a pioco of butter on top  of the pea*** about'the. size of a nutmeg  TOMATOES UNTIL CHRISTMAS.  Procure perfect green tomatoes,, cut  fresh from tin* vines, about an inch from  tho tomato, leaving a little stem. Wipo  dry anil wrap each ono In paper, separately, ruck in a box nnd keep in a Mark  corner of the cellar.      ',  ���������     BAKING COOKIES. ���������  When baking cookies turn' your bake  pans ups-iil-* down aud* bake tlio cookies',  on the bottom, and you will have no  worohi'il ones. A  HEAT  MILK  FOR    MASHED POTA-'  toes. : y  Tf you aro in tlio habit nf u������lng ��������� cold  milk wlmn  yon  nro mashing |>olatlca,  try   hen ting  it before   iiBlng,  and   you  will be Hiirpvisoil at the result.  TO PEEL ONIONS.  Wlmn peeling onions begin ns thn roo-t  end audi peel upwards and they will not  affect your eyes at all.  TO REMOVE SPOTS. ;  To remove kerosene spot* from a car-  pot, ft|iviiikm ,the place, with eoriinieal,  hrurtliinir it out* when It has lain a few  hours. The korosono will all como out by  roiKiating tho application, whioh will  have to he dona if much has boon spilled.  PASTRY WITH OT.TVE OIL.  Three eupfuls of flour, onn tenitpoonful  nf Halt, ono'iiiilf cupful of ollva oil, one-  sal f oupful of leu -water. Mix together  and roll out onco.  TliU Ih an cany roeipe, nnd mnkos a  tender crust, ono that eoultl bo digested  raftily. '  Sheer linen of a fine weave is high  in price, but cheap when one considers its durability. .Laundering  semes but to add to its "beauty, and  it is, therefore, popular for little girls'  frocks.  The dress worn by this small girl  is simple, dainty and unique. It is  very easily constructed, being cut after the kimono fashion, without seams  on the shoulders. The only seam in  the little dress is the one under,the  arm. The only trimming it seems to  require is supplied by the large buttons down the bias front and on the  sleeves. . .������.,  The chemisette worn with it is of  allover embroidery^  The hat is a mushroom shape of  soft white 3tray trimmed with black  satin ribbon and pink roses, ana  white hose and patent leather slippers are worn by this dainty maid.  COLD DISHES FQR SUMMER   DAY'S.  V/lien you get the habit of serving  cold soups you will never set a dish of  hot soup before your family in dog;  days. Tlie cold soups are really aspiuf  made of soup stock and vegetables, just  a-, you inake any soup aud thickened  with enough gelatin to gi^e them the  pioper consistency. Cold soup is served  in cups. Chicken comes first in popularity, then tomato, then beef stock. Of  course in preparing soup1 to be served  yon must be particular to have it well  seasoned, for you wish your family to  like it .instantly.  Parsley, celery and bay leaves give  chicken soup a g\>od-- flotvor, and-a bit of  red pepper adds* piquancy. Red pepper  is "iised to exeess-in' hot countries   to  Guthrie, Okla,      ���������Several      hundred  Cheyenuo and Arapaho Indians are now  going through the forms of their ancient sun dance at their camp near here.  Tho dance commenced over o week ago  nnd will continue until next Monday at  any rate, very likely longer.' The    mad  frenzy  whieli   once  characterized      the  Cheyenne and Arapaho sun dances is no  longer noticeable, at any rate to   white  visitors,     because   of/  th*������   restrictions  which havo been put upon them by the  Indian agents, but the dauco is, oven in  its present form, a    unique and curious  survival of the oldtime Indian customs.  s,Tho sun dance among tho south western tribes was in its origin both political and religious. In the early days it  filled a very "important part of tho tribal  government. It was used to keep up the  genealogy of the tribe. It strengthened  and kept up the organization of ,  the  elans, which was very useful in preventing the intermarriage of blood relatives,  as no member of a clan was allowed to  marry in hia own clan. At a sun dance  the tribes camped ,ia the      shape _ of a  horseshoe; each clan had its place in order;  each  clan had   a  shield     having  painted on it a picture of the emblem  of the clan, whereby it was known; each  clan had a secret organization ��������� similar  in many respects to the fraternal societies of the present day.  TORTURED FOR THEIR SINS.  As for the religious ' significance of  thedancey John H. Seger, of. Colony,  who is probably moro familiar than any  other white man in America with the  traditions and customs of the Cheyennes  and Arapahoes, defines it in these  words: "   ,  "The Indian, like some civilized people, believe that trouble and misfortune are visited upon people for their  sins. They also believe that_ there is  an evil as well as a good spirit, and  all the good_yisited upon them comes  from the Good Spirit and all of the evil  from the Evil Spirit. The Good Spirit  delights in doing them good, while the  Evil Spirit delights in misery and suffering. At a sun dance male members  of the tribe volunteer to submits to suffering and torture to satisfy the Evil  Spirit. y  "I can't better illustrate the way the  Indian looks at this matter than to  repeat from memory the substance of  a prayer made by Little Face, a celebrated Arapaho chief and medicine  man, at a sun dance, held ������t the Bed  Hills, near where the town o������ Geary  is now located. This qance was held  30 years ago, at a time when the buffalo was becoming scarce and the  Arapahoes were "living mainly" -**n rations issued by the Government. Al  .though-these rations.,were given Hiem,  they considered it ' very unfortunate  that they   were    compelled to    l;vc ou  it* own.   The requirements, of the Sun  JJjiijce is such that it  requires * eevry '  member   of the    tribe to ,be* ,present;  e\ery clan must be present .to fill these  requirements,"  The Sun Dance is now very fast becoming a thing of tne post, *and would  probably have been discontinued some  time ago wero it not for the fact that'  when a chief is installed as sutnt 'he  lokes an obligation or pledge to do his  best to help every member of the tribe  to carry out every vow they may make  to the Sun Spirit. When a member  of the tribe makes a vow to make a  Sun Dance to appease the wrath of  the, Groat Suirit, the chief is obliged  to do all in his power io call the tribe  together and organize* a Sun Dance. The  faithfulness of the chiefs in carrying  out those promises is from a certain  standpoint commendable, .yet as a matter ol fact the Sun Dance is destined  to, go, and in all probability tho sooner  it goes the better it will be for the Indians. Yet while they were living under tribal government'Is filled a very  important place in their affairs and was  not a rite to be ^dispensed with lightly.  That is the view which is still taken by  the old timers, but they are bound to  bo overruled by the inevitable logic of  PLEA FOR DEATH.     <S    > 1  That Last Long Sleep Tbat Gives    \  Meaning to Life.  !  0  charity instead of    living-  \*\A  would satisfy   the appetite   of   an epicure.  INFLICTED TERRIBLE PAIN.  "Tho sun was up to high noon; sis;  warriors stood nude except a' breech'  clout and gee string; in their bleeding  breasts was fastened a rawhide lariat  rope fastened to sticks thrust under the  skin "or, some tied to the skin, -* which  had been raised up for, the purpose. One  warrior was dragging a" buffalo ��������� head,  with-the horns on, by a buffalo lariat  rope, fastened' to the    skin which was  Our* of the Cellar.  Whntovor olno you do, keep tho ool-  lur dry, aud borupuloualy d������n.  It h Ilk*1* th* weakest link in a  chain.   If  tho  collar  la  unnnnitiry,  bwott Murdnu.  egotables  are boiled and the creamed vegetables  left over may be converted/into summer  soups, cream soups, by the adidtion of  milk and soup stock thickened.  When the vegetables aro used, as spinach, celery, asparagus, peas, beans," or  any ve-a-etablo pulp, it is first boiled until, tender,; then rubbed through n fino  uifvti and added to the milk and soup  stock in the proportion of two chpfuls  of vegetable pulp to;one quart of soup  stock or milk, or half stock and half  mi'k.  ' ���������'������������������.-'���������".��������� A'  SAME RULE APPLIES TO ALL.  By using t.liis rule for cream of spinach, soiiu pcan be made from any vegetables. Boil tlio A spinach until tender',  tlroiu, chop "and rub it through a sieve.  Add two ciipfuls of the pulp to one  quart of milk or stock or half parts of  onch. Put on the fire and thicken with  on-* tablespoonful of butter and two  tnblespoounilfi of flour. Season with salt  and popper.Aft is mndo richer by adding  a. half cupful of cream and boaton with  an egg whip, Cream'of tomato is ono of  tlm popular Buminoi' soups.  : The tomato and tho milk nro heated  Bfcpnrttt'olyY the latter being cooked and  strained, A bit of soda is addod to the  tomato and it is stirred into the milk,  not vice versa. Season with salt, poppoi't.  and buttoiv to tastu. City IiouhcuvIvos  buy tho tomato soup in can** and make-  creuni of tomato with that. Tills sohp"  served In cups with whipped croam and  an Englitili walnut o������ top in; a dainty  first eoiirso at luncheon.  Onion soup is popular with tlio Franch  and Italians. To prepare this put two  ouiit'OH of butter in a saucepan nnd when  melted ������idd a tnblespoonful of flour, stlv  pud when It begins to turn yellow, add  four or fivo onion**) **llcotl. Stir until  filed, add one quart of broth and let  boll about fifteen minutes. Ma������>u  thvoupjlt a colunilor, put baok on the firo,  give one bull) Bait-anil popper to tiiHto.  Have a slice of bread or bitfl of toasted  broad (crouton*--)-. In tlio soup touraon.  Italians servo grated choonb with onion  soup.   This is tbo national soup,  ������ nii���������ni'rj >��������� -   Precedent Branlten.  Men who. luivo blaxed now paths for  oiviliiiatkm havo nlwayti been procodont  bivmkorH. It Is over tlio man who It-  Hcves in b'n own Idem*: who oan think  nnd not without a crowd to baok hnn,  who ii not afraid to stand alono; who  in bold, oiigiiyil, MAonrecful} who hnn  tho courage to go where othorn havo  never Jieen, to do what others havo n*v-  t-r dot*.a, thnt accomnlUhca thlngi, that  Iflftv**** hln mark on hi*    timo*",���������-OrUon  was streaming down his back and as  the horns on the head would catch in  the ground, the skin on the Indian's  back would bo peeled out several inches.';  "In the midst of this torture the old;  medicine man stepped forwards A and,y  raising 1ub hands toward the sun in ah  appealing attitude, he addressed (the  Great Spirit asking him Atb look ��������� down  upon the suffering and misery that the  Arapahoes at that time wero undergoing/ He said:   '-.,*-. ;  PRAYER OF STRICKEN TRIBE.  * 'Mans' aro sick and suffering from  disease; tho buffalo aro leaving us; tho  white popio are surrounding us like a  ���������party of hunters would surround a herd  of tired buffalo; thoro scams no help  foi' us except from tho Great Spirit.  Wo know this punishment is visited  upon-us for our disobedience of tjho wish  of the Great Spirit, and thero Ib nothing loft for the Arapahoes but to suffer, and in .this way atone for our misdoings. The Arapahoes', aro willing to  Buffer tho just punishment that is visited upon thom. Wo roalizo that, wo  wil,' not bo delivered from, the' Invasion  or tho white man. We'realir/.o that tbo  buffalo will disappear with tho coining  of tho white man. Whatfwo now ask  Ih that tho Great Spirit will pity us  aud lot the -noldiors and young nine lw*av  the HufforitiRfl for thoir pooplo, which  tlioyrtro willing to do, as tho Groat*  Spirit can now look down and boo thane"  young men that are now suffering and  i>k'i-ding voluntarily to appeaso the  wrath of tho Great Spirit.      y ,  "'Wo ask tho Groat Spirit to* bo satisfied with this voluntary suffering of  thoBO young 111911,-who are noVvi-ufforlng  torture, and ask that tho women ami  children, who aro weak and, timid- bo  spared from sickness and Buffering. Wo  ask that, as thoro is no hopo for tho  Arapahoes except to Rot their food from  the earth, as does the white man, that  the Great Spirit will no influence* Atho  young mon and children that thoy may  Iih willing to loaru to 'cultivate tlio earth  and to raise food to keep thoir pooplo  alive." A  A RITE PASSING AWAY.  ( "Tills prayer expressed tho. sentiment  of tho Arapahon ,10 years nan, and thoy  havo ban slowly and ntoadlly advano-i  Ing toward the fulfillment of tho spirit  of this prayer. Tho Bun Danco lias  long boon connldorod an obstacle In the  wny of civilisation, and it ha* toen for-  bidden by tho Indian Of flea, Tharo in  no doubt thnt am long a* th������ Run Danco  in kept up the Indian cannot _eij������ago  (Pittsburg Times-Gazette.)  We move fast in these days. A little  time ago we were told that old age was  a disease, and, as suoh, preventible, and  now. they would havo us believe that  death is but an obsession, a fixed idea \  to be eradicated���������that men have* been  dying from a sort of inertia of illusory  pit-conception throughout the aeons.  They���������the scientific rabble, I mean; the  rationalists, the materialists, call them  what you will���������have taken from us our  religion, and left us nothing to sin  against, are taking fro-m us our grievances nnd our tyrannies and leaviim- us  nothing to rebel against; how Thev  would deprive us ot our mortality, and  leave us nothing to Jive for. <lt is time  to make a protest. Let us retain, at'  least, our heritage of death.  It is death tbat gives meaning and relief to life, as night relief and meaning  t- day, says a .writer in the London  Standard. Without death life were an  mterfinable and inconsequent farce, it  is that ultimate and irrevocable 'curtain  that turns ignoble farco into a tragedy  of terror and pathos. w Against - that  sombre background stage and playa*-**-  stand ont in heroic relief.  The unpc-netrateil mystery of death is  the last stronghold of*romance. Already ��������� * ]  vandal science, parcelling out the earth     |  by^ acres,   has   driven   lier   to   Arabian "  deserts and Arctic seas, and follows hotfoot on her track.   How wisely were the" *  men of the middle ages inspired in their ���������  prosecution of Galileo who,for the fiery  charo-it   of  Phoebus, and  its   oliaihping   -  horses gave us, in exchanga, jt, gyrating -  peg-top of an earth, u marching ina,rioiv  ette of a sun! *    *        \  And  iiow science, or, if you like, its  -  bnscr sister, spiritualism, is rapping at v|  the portals of the great eni������rmii. profw-" -  in? with vain queries tho inviolate silence of the dead. ,  Let us not be cheated of our greatness,  j whioh. rests on the certainty of om* mo---; -  tality.    How little ond mean were our-  calls and our complainings���������like the erics  oi the disembodied spirits, which are ns  the cries of bats���������if they did -not sing, ,  into poignant melody beneath the great   '  arc of the  impenetrable.,silence.* Jt  is;  death   .that   gives.,  our .very* .'living itv-'v  savour:   To "live bach day ������s if it were  '  our last," is tp^give a new value to lit- ,  ������, to our waking and  .  , ������iei> yiBUnlight; and':[tlie K;    y; hurrying,;, h^  How wise were the 0I4'Egyptians who  introduced a 'skeleton to theii* ;feasts.  Tha t. was A an ''entree' ^j adced! What  a'.new flavor'it gave to tlie ''meals,-'* what  a: new resonance to the laughter, as  [though it resounded from tiiosc tense,  hollow, ribs! ��������� The (banquet IVecanic sacramental from the intimate presence of a  sensb, of ultimate things. -And to the  greatest of all things, in life���������-to love���������  death gives its torriblo beauty. The  sun strikes no rainbow from a cloudless  sky. Only "darkness and the death-  hour" round lo,voto its perfection,  --y  Of  tho   two cardinal, human experi-;  one es, nature hns, cheated  ua1 of* ono-^  birth; do not lot.us jiormit science to;  juggle na out of the other.   Some man,  with what sincerity I know not, pray  for a death that darts out of .sudden am- ,  bush liko a. masked robber.   But others,,  and I ani of their number, would be a A  oonscionable timo in dying;    Por they;;  know that nature ia bonoficont to htiV"  children, and puts thom isoftly, to sleep; y  It is their doslro -to; taste; tho full ox-; 1  porionco of (loath���������-to, suo thoV.pictured  pageantry of tho world grow dim, to  liear^ts 'bra,vo pVoctMtfllondl musk*'-talk*-  into a mellowing ���������djstancoj to fool llfu,  that unquiet1 toiiA'n^of' thp body, slip sb;  lontly from room to robin, ������losing gentle )  doors behind her. ; How''she ones *, In tho  early days of iliorvtonanoy, -,coursed' th'.v':..'  corridors of tho pnlsos, liold high"'-riot '.\������  in the hallo: of; Ijcart and head I   Hut ofy*  late eho lias" 'boon, amending of lior mad  wayi; and liufthlhg Ivor footfalls7a little,  that sho might tutor you to bur de|iiii-  tura, and ���������attune your ears to thu a p.  proachliig aHohcoi   It is long fllnce tlint  slio disbanded hor wild cohort of attendant hopes, desires mid rogrots, arid found  h-t-i-flolf iv little lonely, perhaps, a lit Hunt disease, In tlio echoing, halls.   And  soon    tlio ,houBt*   will bo left rimint,  11 waiting another occupant, whoso Ion so-  hold is eteninl. :"'  Ah, mil h't no nn^ nli'-nnto from ih  our vlpht to tHo! Wo havo o*iton and  drunk enow, livd our life and loved our  loves- Jot Hi* dip our doath too; For  death is a Urayo adventure;  _ ,i������wMw'.'W������".|i*#**ii Q*1 '"* 'y.  ;  i  . AGAtNT.IT. A 'X . ,  (Detroit-Free Press.) '.*.'.���������  "I'd like to "know yonr position  woman'r suffrage,"      ,  ,y  "I'm agin it."       ������������������x.,--������x.-  ....  "Why aro you ������g*l4i*.,t it?'    '  "Beoa-uso it!* bawl enough* for  to gat along *v*ith my, trffc now,  i HticcennfttUy iu farming ���������ain*/ wttle uovrn  In ..famllf****, tttfih fnmlly Inla lii*mo    of ;'  A Httle]^lfowXi$'*"farig*TOm tldng*  if she had the vote thero'd be  with \\<sii,"j'������������������'/-������������������  on  me  snd.  no Uvlw!  XX  .V"  I  I ��������� -   ' y''*     ,,'V'      * * ;-"     * y.'y,;yA- -      -\*\-'���������.      y" '���������;.*^.a   *\ ���������������'.>' / .r* ���������- y'. ��������� *������      --    ,r' . ��������� . re-  \  .**, /i-  v    '  -A .*;���������  *���������" J B"'- -    ---all'/1 "'JH'iS'  "*���������"������-*''''���������   ���������  tee world Ate  NovaScotia  "/'  Baddeck, N. S.,���������In the whole world  there is perhaps not one spot where so  much is being done toward the practical  and scientific development of human  flight as in this little town of 'Baddeck,''  so ---emote from the centres of popular  gossip that only a few scientists and inventors scattered here and there  throughout Europe and America realize  what is going on.  Here a group of earnest young scientists and engineers, aided and inspired  . by the genius of Dr. Alexaad^r "Graham  Bell, are working along original lines,  ���������and what,they,, have already aoeomplish-  <ed has caused men of the scientific  world to watch! their achievements with  keenest interest.  With its setting of ocean, lakes and  mountain Baddeck has for many years  been a beautiful summer jadfcure that  hes drawn hundreds of Canadian and  . American tourists here^ bnt when the  historia no������ the future undertake to tell  the true story of mechanical flight he  will doubtless find that, here on the  shores of the Bras d'or X/akes were worked out the most important problems in  perfecting the practical flying machine.  The story of the Baddeck School 'of  Aviation begins with the experiments of  Dr. Alexander Graham Bell Tiere,' several years ago. His-estaffe, known as "Benin  Bhreagh (the Scotch for beautiful mountain), is -situated on BadSeck "Bay, tad  is one of the most romantic spots in  Canada. With its sytoan/walks, its t^tra-  hedral tower rand many evidences of  scientific research, it has become the  Mecca f students in many branches of  science, but just At ^present the science  of eviation t-akeg^ precedence over everything else.  When the National Aerial Experiment  Association was formed a few years ago,  composed of the .foremost scientists and  inventors i-i America^ the headquarters  of the association were on Dr. Bell's estate. He was the head of the association  and gathered About him a group of the  ablest men in the country. A large laboratory was constructed near his mansion, and within its walls was performed some,of the most important work yet  done in the direction of producing a  practical heavier than air flying machine. . -���������  Ba.DWS'XUBE&  from the upper and lower chords.  The lamnnated spruce trussed ribs, on  which -these surfaces rest, have a maximum curvature of 26-8 inches, and. one-  third the way back from the front edge  have a maximum curvature of 21-2  inches. "The- ribs are bow shaped and,  owing to their depth, are a good deni  -stiffer than those used on the Silver  Dart.  The perpendicular spruce struts which  join the upper and lower chords together  extend along the front -and rear edges  of the machine, and are three inch**s.t>y  one inch in the centre panel, gradually  decreasing toward tha wing tips uiiul  tihey are 2 1-4 by 3-4 of an inch.  The sockets into which these strut's "it  are made of 22-gauge f-teel^und are oval  in shape, while square ones are use%l n������r  the upper and lower chords.  Much attention has been given to the  wiring of these machines with the one  idea of eliminating as much head resist-  anee as possible, and it has' been deemed  advisable to have visible or.ly tne lateral  and horizontal guy wires, which are of  nickel steel, the other wires being hidden between the surfaces of tha plan.?**.  This arrangement will "/ready add in  getting rid of some of the head rdsUv  ance and yet enable the machine to h.tve  great rigidity.  The tendency which every "Uerodi am-���������-  has to tip to x>ort or starboard i-s c"*n  trolled by lateral rudders or "wing tips.'  These rudders are four in numb-ar on  these machines and are placed at eaeli  lateral extremity of both surface**-, and  give the appearance of being a continuation of the surfaces ���������themselves, although  upon closer inspection you find th-\t in .\  normal position these tips are lioris-jn-  tal, whereas the main surfaces have an  nif'gle of incidence of four "degree.  The pair on the port side aet togr'ther  as do similarly the-pair on the starboar "l  side. If the machine tends to dip down t-  port the rudders on that side act so t-  to steer that end of the machine ut>. an<l  at the same time the sta-rbc-ard pair re*-  so as to steer thit end down, and so bv  such a combined action the laifcTnl euq'-  librium of the machine is controlled.  XEYV METHOD OF CONTROL.  Th" operation of thesis tips is b-oir'ht  mbout by the inclination to ricr'ifc or l'-ffc  of the aviator's body. His .shoulders fit  into a tubular levor, **T*d to this lev������r  , .     , O IN 24. HOURS  , Vou can painlessly remove any corn, eiU.ei  Hard, soft-or bleftdlng, "by applying Putnam'**  Com Extractor., It never burns, leaves no soar,  contains no acids; Is harmless because composed  only oi healing gums and balms. . Fifty years in  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  25c. bottles.  "Refuse substitutes.  B������UTfcSAM'S '���������PASi-NLESS  "-'CORN EXTRACTOR'  which is mounted between the two front  struts of the second panel on the starboard side of the machine, and sinqjlarly  the other section is mounted between  the two front struts of tbe second panel  on the port side. Each of the surfaces  is 6 feet G incihes long, 3 inches wide and  3-32 thick, spaced three inches apart, allowing eight surfaces for each section,  wliich, in all, makes a total of 52 square  feet of radiating surfaces, * which not  only acts as a radhitor, but produces a  lift having an efficiency of 20.  .���������    ..      ,.....,���������        ���������   ^ wire*   arc -i.ttaclipd   Which,  miving  tV>  By time limitation the Experiment As-vrt-r���������  as  desired .the  aviator a-ways  in-  v-  soeiation came 'to an end on March 31  last, and to-day the laboratory and factories of the asosciation are being utilized by the -Canadian Aerodrome Com-  /pany. This cmnpany is doing its work  under the direction of J. A. D. McCurdy and Frederick W. "Baldwin, two  active workers in the Experiment Association, and three .flying machines which  they have built are ready for trial.  Those who -are familiar with the  flights made .here over the ice of the  Bras d'Or Lakes by Mr. -McCurdy last  winter in the Silver Dart are well satisfied as to what the new machines will  do. Dr. Bell -and those interested in the  company will say nothing as*. tcj.,what  they expect^ They are willing'to wait a  few days or wjocks and let the truth go  out to the world through the usual chan-  '���������neis.  - ���������   .  Every pleasant day here last- winter  Mr. McCurdy .flew about over the ice,  oftentimes when the mercury registered  very elope to the zero point. A nine mile  circular course was marked out by setting sp**uce bushes in the ice, and . the  circling of the Silver Dart about this  course' became .as' common a spectacle as  the movement of , sleighs were made  which came near tp that.  Little, however, was known of these  achievements to the outside world. There  was no desire for publicity. It* was the  purpose; of titase young men to learn  from continued- -experiment just , what  they must do to make a machine more  efficient than the .Silver Dart, and they  believe thoy knvc learned that.  While connected -with tho Aerial Experiment Association, Messrs. McCurdy  and Baldwin were constantly seeking to  build a .machine, wliich would offer less  head resistance yaJkim the 'Silver Dart,  Which was the fourth aeroplane built by  thei association. TMs madiine^ had about  the some efficiency jas: the' machines' of  -. .the 'Wrlglit ���������b-rothorB.y'y'y 'A,;A.A"y  ;���������'��������� The knowledge ygaincdi 'by the young  A engineers in tho; laboratory and in their  practical oxporienoo ���������Slyinjg -over, the; ico  last wintor, has cna*bled thom to build  a, machine that will produce A   greater  maximum lift, with -minimum drift, thus  giving thom much greatery efficiency.  Mr; "Baldwin loft Baddeck recently for  '.   tlie military camp at "Potawawa, Ontar-  '.'',;���������' io, where ho will soon begin o-xperimonts  :.  for the' CanadianA*g*m������-iriumont. At first  lie "'-will carry on hifl teats with the Sil-  '������������������' vor Dart which has recently, boon equipped with a* new forty "bru*fl0 jpowoir. motor ; Ab soon as possible ��������� ono -of -the now  '.::. machines' will bo shipped to Potawawa  when  it is expected item will bo iu-  tcroating news for Oieawaiitars -of -the  -' -'-world. ������������������''���������  ;/ ������������������VKXWJXm OF CANADIAN MACHINE, -  ; Popular lhteVo*t.- in heavier tlian air  -."   flying inivohhiiiss hnn now renahod a point  ; .wntM.c tlui av(M'iigi>' rcad-or, wnrats to know  . eoineithliig ilb'ouli the dtmlgirhtid trelinie.\l  polntH of it naw modal, thoroforo kouio of  , th')* now fcatuve������ of the Canadian mil*  A'"Wilno nro hero doneribed,  It will bo noted tht in tho control, tlw  " ynd'livt'irH, and In many of tho iuiportanX  'ports of tho ninohino,*- it dlffova csiim-  A itally from "tlwAacrbplanei* tlint nro now  ,;.'-;:Aitt':'use;-v'" "'��������� A1'--: ^'A.'',N-. ;'���������'������������������ '���������  *''. Ono of tho mopt important improvu-  irttnts In the new iuachin-.' Is in the rartlu-  .iiotNi'iind giwallno tank, which tira inuda  flat and placed horizontally m m to  ftevvo'.'ns su.ppor.tlng pianos rather than  earning head rcslstiuico an In tho auro-  plaui'H of thn Wrights antl othi'v*.  Tlio new 'ina'dlilno'measures from1 wln-j;  tl,i to wi,ng tip 40 feci 4 Indies,'ami U ������  feet n Indies hiftUov at tlin'.cviitva panfl  from .tho lowov'.trt tho upper fturf.tne.  which .liolgbt' 'grad.unlly dcioroases; to ;l  foet IiIkIi at thi* wing tins,  TliPHn HiivLvwi* ar-< uiiilk-.") tho**o .ihc/I  on tho Silver Dart, being double instead  of single, and ������ir������ made of Ma .llghtost  quality of sail ������loth (not balloon silk m������  used *^n tho ClHver Dart and many otlnr  madilnes). which is stretched from tho  hack iuul laeeA to tho frontedgo of the*  maddni*, Mils ladng lK*������ng neatly caveml  ���������with nn alitmlnum cap, which ooniM t*J *  . eJiarii ^lflonnd projects tbrc������ 1-neliss out  clinini* his body to the high side of the  machine, which action, as can be readily  understood, is instinctive.  This method of control is quiiie norel,  and was first used in the machines designed and constructed by the Aerial Experiment Association.  It differs greatlv from the method employed by the Wright brothers, inasmuch as they wirp their surfaces by  moving a hand lever in the directim desired. These win***; tips will be larger  than those used, on the Silver Dirt, -and  will have double surfaces similar to  rltose used on the main planes. The  chords are made of seven-eighths tubing  instead of \vood, which gives a inucli,  ^stronger .arrangement. .'     ,'# *������  Many changes hive been mide~in the.  cons-triiotion of the truck. The soru-������  skids ave 9 feet 9 inches long by 1 3-4 bv  4 inches, gradually tapering to 3 inches,  and have been arranged so as to l>2 par-  nllflt] to the" ground instead of bein.g els-  vn*ly������d at the bow.  , vT'ttli. lids a*rrar.gemeT.t the a**c-e of th..  t'ttain front wheel- will go in tha si-m  plnni-j as the skids and no ������n������cial m'-tor-  evcle fork will be used. Not o^K- d*ve������  this arrangement ���������rrehtly strengthen the-  truck, but* simplifie's'.-tliiBsf. construction  nn<l cnti down* weierlnt. ' "       " "** *  Special -yJieek have been designed for  these machines with hubs twice ns long  a* tliose used in ordinary motorcycles,  which gives" a.much more rigid form of  construction. Thero is a space of five  inches between the spoke flanges. Tlie  wheel is 20 inches in diameter, with a  2*J<V inch pneumatic rubber tire.  The vertical rudder, which controls  the direction of the machine to right or  lwft, is hinged eleven feet back from the  rear of the main planes. This rudder is  four feet high and two feet deep, giving  an area of eight sqii-ire feet. The wires  for' moving this rudder are led through  pulleys to the steering wheel shaft, and  are wound rotind a drum which js revolved by the operator turning his  wheel. Alt is similar to the method employed in sailing vessels.  ENGINES AND EQUIPMENT.  The engines used were specially as-  sombied for, ilvt*. Canadian Aerodrome  Company .by the Kirkman Motor Company, of Path, N. Y. These engines dove! op 40 hor ho power at d ,400 revolutions  per minute, and l^a'vo a maximum speed  of 2,000, at which thoy can develop 48  horse poweri They weigh A complete  about" 320 pounds. Bosch high tension  magneto with no, batteries to start, as  in otlwr" inacliinos, will bo tho ignition  system lined for engines. A single wood-  un propeller is used of 7 foct 0 inches  diameter and nine foot pitch, which Is  driven by a chain drive.  A now tubular truss 12 foot,long, 28  inches deep and 30 inohca bo-twecn the  Bwifncos (wn������titut<ie tho front control,  wlhicIh'tDto^ of boihg very ,ot*i,-.  .clont, iwit ������itji^mat-*tcr Ol r^tenco. Tho  latowiHa-.iaonb tfaHMoa tho ���������Biffongthi^Btand'  point, but in tho nro formed ,of eeven-  ���������olglrMis tubing, tho perpondlciilars and  horizontal* being flslv .flh-aped.   TIiq general level, of. Clio front control i������ raised  ho that it*centre is in a direct line with  the thrust of the propeller.    Tho surfaces of  tho front control arc curved  slmiiiU' to. tho������e of tlio main planei*.  hi n noi-mal position. the surface* will  pu-iioiiit nn angle'of. incld-on-co to tho Una  of advance*of tlio machine of about four  d������g.rl!������s. To stctcrr the machine up the  angle will bo Inci-cnBcd, and to depress  t3u* machine the anitle will be lcw-med.  vTlil-* ivctlon io effected by n Ktrivijjfiht  rod which runfl from tho control to the  ���������"Wring wihcel, gwwuiod by tho opurmtor.  To rise the .operator" pulls on the wbecl  and to Hteor downward ho putvliias' It for-  waisl. H������r������, again, those movements aro  more* or lews. in������tlnotive,  NKW TYPE OV RADIATOR.  Pcrh-ifw one of tho groatcat clumges  tnaiU"i in this ma-chlnn is tho method em*  ploy**! of coliiigUJio cn/fhic by wans  of a now riWilatotiVih*''iignied and con-  fltructcd by Slemaim, McCurdy &, Bulidwln.  This radiator, wlikJi L������ oJ.l-04 hich copper, Is uudo up In two sectidnn, one of  faces fit into a, copper tube which is half  fifch sili-aped, and which when coming  against the strut, one-half of which has  been removed, again gives the full fish  shaped form, winch makes a very neat  ii rrangement.  It is a great improvement over the automobile radiator used on the Silver  Dart, which gave absolutely no lift and  offered considerable head resistance.  GASOLENE TANK NOVEL FEATURE  The copper tank ior the gasolene is  also another novel arrangement. It is  made to fit between the two middle ribs  of the "cop section of the centre panel,  with its top and bottom having the same  curve as the machine.  it is all covered over with eloth, so  that one would not suspect that a tank  twas there at all. It measures four  feet six inches long and seventeen inches  wide and haf, an average ,dep{jh of about  two inches. This gives it a capacity of  aboute eight gallons.  Two other tank3 arranged in the same  manner on each side of this one. bring  the gasolene capacity up to about seventeen gallons. By placing the tank between the surfaces there is absolutely  no drift, and from a point of efficiency  the  arrangement  is  unsurpassed..  'Hie total supporting surface of the  machine, includnig front control, is  f"bonfc 558 square feet. When complete  and/fnonnted by aviator it will weight  about 1,050 pounds and will have a flying angle of about 4 degrees.  PLYING THEIR RECREATION.  Messrs. McCurdy and Baldwin, both of  whom axe -abotit twenty-five years of  age, are graduates from the University  of Toronto "Scientific Schol, have acquainted "themselves with the principles  of aviatfeion both from a theoretical and  practical .standpoint, and are unlike  most investigators in this line of research, as they believe in laboratory experiments for. scientific records.  They ihave -without doubt equipped  themselves with one of the best aerodrome "factories in the world to-day,  nearly everything except engines being  manufactured at their own place.  Their new machine contains the finest workmanship that has yet been seen  on any flying machine, all the crude arrangements of front control, chords, guy  wiring, radiator, gasolene tank, etc., being "done away with, and ~ although  .weighing more than the Silver Dart,  abtrat nine .hundred pounds, will be far  jnore efficient^in all details of.construc-  i turn.. , '      A "f '���������_        WRICHT5.  Wom&ifr  Needtess-  *m  The situation of Judaism, in France,  as indicated by the latest sitting of the  Conisistory of Paris, the representative  communal body of the French capital,  is' far  from encouraging.  The Zionists of the world,are preparing to celebrate tlie sixtieth birthday  of Dr. Max Norden on July 24.  The Order Brith Abraham has more  than 340 lodges and boasts a membership of more than 63,000 brethren* It  has disbursed siiice its organization over  '$10,000,000 in sick and death benefits.  SflSrnel Dorg is the Grand Master and  Congressman Henry M. Gdldfogle is  counsel of the order.  An amusing reference to Jewish-.activity in the manufacture of Christian  devotional articles is\*made by the British consul in Poland. According to  the consul, devotional articles, such as  pictures of saints, medals, relics and  rosaries have hitherto been chiefly made  at Czenstoehowa by Jews. The Archbishop of Warsaw haf frequently protested against this, but no Chrisitian  manufacturers would compete with their  older established rivals.  A slight move forward in tbe direction of liberty of conscience in Russia  has been made by the emancipation ot  the "Old Believers," which was voted  upon by the Douma at a recent session.  The Emperor has conferred the Wil-  helm Order on Frau Emilie Mossc, wite  of the well known bookseller, Kudolt  Mosse. in Berlin, in appreciation of her  useful philanthropic work. This high  distinction confers on its possessor tlie  right to be invited to court festivities  and is .only held by three other Jews���������  Herr James Simon, Baroness ^Mathilde  da Rothschild and Frau Georg Speyer.  The "University of Oxford has conferred upon Chief Rabbi Adler-the honorary degree of D. O. L.  The translations into pure Biblical Hebrew of the Arabic gospel-, the Koran,  and of the gospel of Buddha has- been,  ordered ,by the -greatest Hebrew publishing house in. Russia, n-unely, the Tus-  chiali of Warsaw.  ferigg  Full of Aches.    Frightful  Back Paftcis.   Paie  *   knd Nervous,  With the Use of -Dr. Hamilton's Pills, s  wife and MOtiier Saved Frorri  ucaui.  A few yeftrs ago doctors considered  that only back pains and bladder dis-  oiuers -were traceable to the kidneys���������  but to-day science proves that many of  the moat fatal and dieaded diseases  havT their source in irregular kidney,ac-  tion- - *  Such was the case with Mrs. Anna  A. RodHqnes, a well-known resident of  Valencia���������read her experience: "For  a long time I suffered with failing  strength and,nagging headaches. My  cendition^grew steadily woxse. my limbs  becj.me bloated and shaky. I was sallow and thin, felt rheumatic pains, dizziness and chills. I unfortunately didn't  suspect my kidney? and w.is nearly dead  when I discovered the true cause of my  sufferings." 1 read po much about the  wonderful health and strength that  comes, to all who use Dr. Hamilton's  Tills that I felt sure they would help  me. Such blessings of health and comfort T got from Dr. Hamilton's Pills  I can't describe. They speedily put me  risrht and their steady use keeps me  active, energetic, strong and happy. I  stiongly urge others to regulate and  tone their system with Dr. Hamilton's  l^ills, of  Mandrake and Butternut."  For perfect health use Dr. Hamilton's  l'illt. frequently���������avoid all food which  seems to distress.and take as much exercise -as possible.  No- grj-'Jatf* medicine exists than Dr.  Hamilton's Pills for the cure of indi-  ge'ftion, constipation, flatulence, liver,  bladder1'and kidney '.rouble. Refuse  st'b&titutes for Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 25c.  per box, or five boxes for $1.00, at all  i, , . ,   .- f i- ,  a lighter pairfof grams, .inflicting only  skin wounds-, while at others it "WouM  have out every foot of iine attached to  the harpoon imbedded in its back, tow-,  issg the boat at fearful speed through  the water.  At the same' time the whole school of  sharks were taking part in the chase.  Their wounded companion was bleeding  freely, and the smell of blood drew them  op. They attacked it viciously, striking  and tearing its body. One monster, nearly as large as the prey, almost severed  its tail at one stroke, while hundreds  of wounds wore made in its side . an<f  belly by smaller sharks.  At times it looked as if the boat would  be atacked, so frenzied were they by  the smell of blood and hunger for food.  The predicament of the two men in tbe  launch was anything but pleasant. They  virtually placed their live**, at stake, but  Captain  Thompson held on.  Gradually the monster * weakened.  The unequal fight, a harpoon in its  bSci^ and a hundred or more of its own  kind snapping and gnawing its life  away was too much, and about sis hours  after the iron had been hurled into its  body it ceased to fight and was hauled  up at the stern of the boat, dead.  A heavy rope was then made fast behind its -fills and fins and towing it  behind Captain Thompson started for  shore. At that time the sharks wexe  back and active about the boat, and followed it to the inside of the cut, snapping and biting at the carcass, though  the thick hide prevented them making  anything but mere skin wounds. Reaching the bay most of the sharks dropped  out of the chase, although a few followed it across to this^ide, one of them  to the mouth of the Miami River, before  giving up the pursuit.  Arriving at the Seminole dock the  monster was hauled out with the aid of  a block aud tackle. Captain Thompson  estimated its weight at "fifteen hundred  dealers on The Catarrhozone Company, | pounds, though *old boatmen and season-  Kir.g!=toh,4 Ont.  Tr������w f-e  ILE.  CAPTAIN   CAPTURES   THE*.   BIG-  GEST  HAMMERHEAD  KNOWN.  MAT COMPETE   WITH  At present they, are thinking of little ������lse than the trials for the Canadian Governmen������"at Petawawa, and when  they are finished the young aviators and  their machines may be m ccemand in  many parts of the world.  But Baddeck will continue to be one  of the most important centres "*in "the  world of aviation there-is little doubt,  ass it possesses many;..advantages which,  other localities"do riot have-. The 'expanse  of water affords great facilities for experimental work over its smooth frozen  surface during the long winter months,  when aviation in most other places is at  a standstill.  In the summer these lakes, which  have been called the' Killarney of America, are most useful for hydroplane  experiments, which must necessarily go  hand in 'fraud with aeroplane experiments if flying machines are to become  of practical use in war and peace.  ; Besides'-.these advantages there is the  atmosphere -of scientific progress here,  with ���������all the requisite equipment.for experiment and no interference from  crowds and bothersome nr'Mcs.     . ;���������  v;;; .,.'"*,';'  '      i   'y m <-<��������������� . y ��������� m;, ���������   yy.  Pan-American    Cbngrevs':   -at Rio  de  '...���������...���������.;���������������������������'Jari-elrtV.''.'������������������../* A1;.;;���������'..-;';..'.;''���������'';::'���������:.  . Consul-Gencral George E. Anderson,  writing from Rio do Janeiro, reports  that indications point to a suocosBf ul exposition of sanitary appliances and other .articles-"Connected with health, sanitation nnd medical matters :iit tho Tan-  American Medical Congrestf wliich is to  moot in Rao de Janeiro in AugiiBt. Tlio  number of prospective American exhibitors is not largo, but many of those  proposing io exhibit are important and  expect to exhibit on ay considerable  Bcalo.  "'���������',���������'������������������' .'-���������������������������        ' ���������'.  ��������� ��������� ���������������������������'���������*������������������������ ���������"','..���������  Tho successful buEtino-'s man is    gon-  orally' nelf-made,'but"the successful politician is always ma'phine-mado.  An inheritance tax of $183,844, on the  estate left by Nelson Morris, of Chicago, will result from an order entered in  tlie county court by Judge Rin-akor. The  appraiser's report gives the total value  of the ti&Uite as ($10,703,427.  A cable from London contains an official declaration mode by Mr. Zangwill  that he is willing to give up tlie leadership of the "Ito," if the other organizations that are interested in colonization  in /Mesopotamia do not wish to work  with him. *-\  At the age of 88 years Mr. Charles  Simon, of New Orleans, a contemporary  of Jtulah Touro. with whom he waa associated in establishing the Touro * Infirmary, is dead. Mr. Simon was an  active worker against the dread inroads  of yellow fever during tOie-epidemics in  the early fifties.  Miss Sbeila Scbanfarber, daughter of^  Mi*, and Mrs. Isaac Sclianfarber, of  Columbus, O., has been appointed statiS'  tician in tlie office of the commissioner  of labor by Governor^ Harmon. This is  the first time in twenty years that a  Jew has been appointed to a State ot-  fice, although" there are upwards of 75,-  000 Jejtvs living in tilie Buckeye State.  The recently deceased landed proprietor and-banker at Arad, Herr ' JLgnaz  Spitzer; -bequeathed nearly ������80,000 for  humanitarian purposes.  Tlie Turkish Government, in order to  demonstrate its good will toward the  Zionist movement, lias announced to the  Zionist leaders tliat hereafter Jews will  he permitted to purchase land in Palestine without any interference*.       <  The sale of Anglo-Palestine shares  continues to increase at a highly satisfactory rate. Mr. Simon Goldman, the  founder of the St. Louie Achunath  Nachla Company and newly elected  chairman of the Palestine Committee of  the Federation, has undertaken the raising of a million dollar fund for Palestine land development during tlie coming  y-tnr.  The electionyof former Senator Joseph  Simon to the office of Mayor of 'Portland, 0r%on* recalls the factAWiot;/-Jiat  city lias, had two other Jewish; cl;3ze*as  who have served in the same capacity.  :���������'���������*.'��������� A.; *:,',-". -���������:���������i'+^o/ A;;: A..;y. yty..-  THE   FOUNTAIN   PEN   IN   RUJ-VSIA.  Struggle Lasts Six'- 'Hours���������Monster  Might Have Won but for the' Help  Given .Fisherman by Other Sharks.  ed fishermen declared it would go nearer two thousand pounds. It was pronounced the largest fish of the kind  they had ever seen.   o ������ ������  The microscope in the hands of  experts eruployed hy th: United  States Goversment has revealed  the fact that a house fly sometimes carries thousands cf disease  germs attached to its hairy body.  The continuous use of Wilson's'  Ply Pads will prevent all danger  I of infection from that source by  the  fliep-  Sentence   Sermons.  Miami, Fla.���������-Trust to Captain Charles  Thompson,  of  this  place,   for exciting | kJUing:  both' the  fferms  and  adventures  with  denizens  of the  deep    -       ������  ���������blue  sea.  He has had .many  of them,  partly  because he makes  a business of  .hunting freak fish and partly because he  cannot help it, but his greatest triumph  came recently when he taekled and landed the largest hammerhead shark   ever  seen in or about this region, dead     or  alive. The monster measured sixteen feet  in length and weighed in the' neighborhood of two thousand pounds.  The story of the capture of this great  shark makes the yarns of writers of fiction pale into insignificance. It was an  experience few -would care to encounter.  Early in the morning Captain Thomp-  went to sea iu his twenty-two foot  eon  dory in quest of green turtle. He- was ac  companied by his brother-in-law, and  when half a mile or more off shore he  ran into a school of a hundred hammerhead sharks.'  Singling out the JaTge&t one in the  school, Captain Thompson, standing in  the bow ot the boat, droye his harpoon  deep into the back of the monster. The  shark was then not more than fifteen  feet away from the boat, anu immediately it* began to fight'. With the first rush  it struck the bow of the craft, and not  being prepared for' an. attack, Captain  Thomas wa& knocked overboard.  Several other sharks in the school  were near at hand, but Thompson is  just about as good a swimmer as they,  and he was back^aboard in a few seconds. Then the fight began. Back and  forth, up arid down the beach, off the  shore and in shore, the monster towed  the dory as if it were a chip.  Sometimes Captain Thompson would  ���������pot near enough to  jab the shark with  wc  are    / '  Power in -speech comes1 from patience  in silence.  Lies  always  get  ripe  before  ready for them.  Men  seek  for honors   often because  they have lost honor.  Forgetting self is tiie secret of iind-ng  where  we  Relieved  ,v  ������������������<&  AMD  CURED  Permanently  Wo guarantee;that Catnrrlioxono' will  relievo Hay Fever or liny Asthma in  a row hours, and Jf utead according to  directions, will euro permanently in n  few days.  Jluy a CatarrhoKona outfit 'to-day,  and prove this for y-ournflf. Mou-ny  biurlc if It falls. Two .months' treatmnnf,  price #1.001 small sirs* AOc. Dfii-artfUtu  or, tl������������ CaUrrlioxoni*- Company, Kingston,  0������t,, and Buffalo, N, Y.  And the, Chick   Pea; In   Mexico, >���������!I  A Under,ytho Watchful Consular Eye.  Every once in a while the CoiisiiHr  Reports contain information of a* sort  that appeals as being odd,; "For instance,  ���������to a, mail whoso first - emotion when ho  hears the name Russia is. to think of S>  boria and general darlcncaiE-yand persecution,-'a'"/'.announcement of, trade opportunities : fov ''fountain-'' pons rings ,qucor.  Tho announcement to the intending introducer of fountain pons concludes with  .the.iio.tflY'' A y.' y,"  ;       ;'';,A;'*Ay.'/'.A,':y  There is a polytechnic sohooliniTtiga  and a University at Dorpat, both In tlio  Province of Livonia. Tho. former liaB  about 1,70,0 students dbd. ..the; latter 3,-  000..A.There arc no book room*, maintain-,  od at tbo high schools;'but students can  obtain stationery, etc., from the: ben dins  (proctorsY- As a'-fulo' howoyo.r, the students purchase their' Buppliba at the different stores. Correspondence with these  heiulles would bo of littlo or no valuo,  and .business relations should bo confined to business firms,y ,,,     -A'*,.A.',  Almost noxr. door to thia' Itom l������ an  nvtlcla regarding thef growth of chick  peas lii Moxico. Tli.euo, tho reader is in-  fcrniod; nro almost universally exported  to Spain. It is odd to loarn that Spain's  typical dish depends not a littlo unon  imports from Mexico,        .  NO 'NEEU['OV INTEHKififtENCK.  (Ciilciigo Tribune.)  The two neighbor'*- who were p,*.**Mn;*;  the littlo cnttupje henrd sounds a������ ������������f a  ti-rrWic conflict inaldu and Htopped U>  listen,.-'  Tiiisently. thoy heard a loud thump, a*  If somebody had fiill'Mi to tlio floin*.  "Giopnn i* boating l������ls wife agiin,"  they Hald.  llurstiug t-lin door opon thoy rushed  liilo Un"- house,  ���������'What'ij tho troulilo lioro" thoy do-  litniub'd.  satisfaction in life.  Sorrow is  heaven's  school  learn the alphabet of love.  A man is": to be known by tUie goal  rather than'by his genealogy.  The best evidence of loving heaven is  endeavor to bring it here.  ',It is���������easy for the man who amounts  to nothing to give himself away.  Deceit usually has a good start in the  man who boasts of his diplomacy.  Ttyt, soon loses all faitlh in the noov who  tries to feed them with fine words.  No man is uncommonly good lyho does  not help to make goodness common.  One of the blessings of being needy la  that there are always some who aro  ���������mne so.  Seme think they are standing by the  faith when they are but frozen in their  tracks.  Many a man shows his faith in the  wisdom of his Ood by offering a dime  to cover a  dollar sin.  It is no use prescribing the gospel to  a sick world unless you commend it by  a- healthy life.  People who run around in a circle  usually hire a calliope to call attention  to their progre*-,e.  Heaven ii going to be a strenuous  place for some who have spent their  lives running after rest.  There is a lot of difference between  the people who take a front row at the  feartt and .those, who hold it in the fight.  Some sinners clo not repent because  they fear there would not bo enough joy  in hcuven over the event to satisfy blicm.  --Henry F. Cope inVOiicdgo Tribune.  Electric SparlcsA  'largest   oloctric    transmission  'Tier' ain't no Iroublo, gentlemen,'/   |l0r* for advice.   Uho Mil jrutded  calmly answered Mr������. Grown,.who laid    thousand*   to  health   free of  her hut-band down and was sitting on hi* J c,i\n*it**    head,  "pwani" rrppew^prnw^l|i������W"Ff"'' f I  The,  lino in the woncl is that of tho Ni-  agam-Syracuse-Auburn line, which  transmits 30,000 horsepower a distance  of 1C3 niiles, The Colgate plant, Yubn  River, Cal.. coniiectB via Oakland and  MiRsioh San Jos������ to -a, lino 222 miles  in length. This plant has a capacity  of 11,260 kilowatts and thoro nro ovor  100 sub-statidrisAon li375 miles of circuit on tho system. s  \ Some, of tlio electric .light and power  companies of i Minnesota rent vacuum  cleaners to their: customers for a nominal sum each-day, ���������  Electric apparatus is used in Got-  many for producing    hydrogen    nnd  oxygen fory,braizing and welding with  an oxyhydrogeh blowpipe.  ^ A rnow invention entirely dispenses  with tho telegraph .operator in railroad work. 'Each train as  it pasccn1  4-- n    A������4.������������*������i������   .ovor the road automnticaly malum n  KX Jwa v,StiJS t   record ,011 a sheet in tho train   dia-  lng throo bottles I/pfttchc^.fl  office,   lly moans  of    rod  -- nnd green lnmpsj'nnd a gong tho dispatcher can ut tiny tinio signal direct  to tho engineer to stop, slow down or  proceed.  Ono pound ot IG-cnndlc-powcr tungsten lamp filaments costs $000, and  it'tnkofi 140.00d.of'thoso filamonta to  make a pound. In tho.pen lamp, tho  ���������smallest incandescent lamp made, 54,-.  000,000 filaments make a pound, ������nt a  cost of *?300.000!  Bnnv* slides, blix7.nrdfl" nwl rock  slides may. such havoc with,tho tolo-  grapli ilncK in the Yukon country tlint  wireless nystom will bo substituted  whore UiOiiO' troubles prevail.  A moiiKuro has boon passed by tlio  Connecticut Legisntturo providing for  thu compulsory" oxlonslon of telephone  lillOH,  New York city will have a now Jlro  alarm  Byslom costing 1100,000.  About 100,000 automobile--, nro now  iu uho in th'-yUnit-'d Stat-'***, of which  20,000 nro electric. About 00,000 of  tho totnl number r������ro owned in Hayr  York Stato.  to Lydia Bo Plnkham's  Vegetable Compound _  Rockland, Maine.���������"I was troubled  for a; long-timo with pains in my back  and Bido.qnd was miserable in ovory  way. I dbctorca  until I was dis-,  couraged, and  thought I should  novor; got -well. I  read' a testimonial  about Lydia E.  Pinlcham'a Vfigeta.  bio Cohipound, and  thought I  would  waB ; cured,  ...._.   __ noyor folt no well  in all my Hfo. I rocdminend Lydia E.  Plnkham's Vogotablo Compound to all  my friends."���������-Mrs.AWn-ii Young, 0  Columbia Avenue; Rockland, Mo.  Baokaclio Is n symptom of femalo  woaknoBB or dorangemont. If you  havo backiicho, don't neglect it.   To  Sot permanent relief, you must roach  ho root of tho trouble. Nothing -wo  know of will do this bo safely and surely  as Lydia K. rinklmnf s Vegetable) Compound. , Cnro tho cause of thene, di*.  Crossing aches and palna and you will  bocomo well and strong1,  Tho great volume of unfloUoItod  tostlmony constantly pouring in proves  coiioluBlvely that Lydia E. rinkliam's  Vogotablo Compound, made from roots  anu liorbfl, has restored health to thou*  Bands of women.  , Mr-vPlnkliA-m, of Lynn, Mats*  Invites all sick "women to ���������write  Jts>  '1  '"'W  ���������"��������� iS;  v  1  i  i  h  / -' -    ,\-"    "     ->7-   ;,;������   -���������.v,     _,-'.    , .    -    ^- ���������'   -,  ���������',������,.'     y-   {.*'-  i-t-'-n * ^ .;,���������'���������  .1 .'i *  THE  STON REVIEW  THE CANADIAN BANK  COMMERCE *  HEAD   OITTCE, TOIcOIsTO  ESTABLISHED  1807  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, Coaeral IIj.imIs  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000  Wild RovSK Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF   PYTHIAS  Creston, 15. C.  \!er*ts every o 1ht ?,1nnr)ny from .Tit no 20  it) October 4 at .*** n.m. inSpeors' Hall.  It. UT.   Ri*������id, O. C.  A. E. J-Viich, K. of R,. & S.  It. W.  Hi-van, M. of F  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Branches throu������iC'jf Can:La, end In tlie United States and England  f**\ g������-������** ���������**���������*���������*��������� ns-**./   fr-jj v ; ������">  **,{������"^'*%   I-'v-tv fnc'l'ty afforded to farmers and ;  ^ W       cthors lor the  transacti������n  of their  banking bus.ii"n*ss.     i'.::lv.*s r*. 'e--> \.u\ '. ������-��������� cashed or taken for collection.  BANKING EY MAI!  ���������way with cquai f.iciAty.  ! PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON- BRANCH  Avci-rrit*"*  may  be opened  by mail   and  n'.o..ie-3 dopo-ait id or withdrawn in this  122  CRES TON   L. O. L.    ,  "Meets nt 8 p.m. every 1st, aud 3rd Thursday in each mon lb,  Andrew Miller, W IJ.,  A. E   Mutton, U.S.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  This is hoTfr your zuife <ivilt find Separating if you buy her a.'  <&iiL'infLL&   iuuuLtUl ^LsHlfeHS  ���������lii  WORRY.  NO   HARD WORK.     NO  CLOSEST SKIMMER.     CHEAPEST  MACHINE.  ruM  IIHI ���������ifi o. uarnocc  ^**?.  ^nu*������ y  Jil^J.UtJjU.t.'JKii.  7?2������ Creston ^eviejfr  Published every   Friday at Croston, British Columbia, by tho Creston Publishing Co., at their oflLce, Fleet Street, Creston  J. K. Johxsos   -   Manager.  Ralvu G. Scrutox  Editor.  Subscription, $2 00 a year, strictly* in advance.   Xo pay, no paper.  No stand off for Legil Advertisine.       Quack ads.  introduced to waste paper  bi>fekefe; same with nn&igncd contributions.  80-Day Notices, ij*5;  00, $7.50; 90, *j>10  ev  *������  I  A"?  ���������^  s  at"  o  y:  rewerv  "We are here primarily to make a million and incidentally to advertise the resources of the town and district. Ic is oor aim to; see that Oreston gets a  square deal in all matters, and we shall scourge .the wicked and canonize  boosters. There are no strings on ������he editor and he alone wili dictate oar  policy and take the medicine. '"Everybody with "the pricey cna lake tWa  paper, and nothing extra is charged for-reading tho'ads. ��������� Tell ns ths gossip  and the scandal, we need it in our business.   Bring'in. yonr ads.  The remarks of Mr. Rodgers on the subject of Dry  Farming, whieli are based on information collected at the  Spokane Irrigation Convention, and are given at length in  another column, will be'of great interest to all practical  growers in this district,  There is no prophet*who receives so little attention as  the prophet in his own country;.'��������� but in spite of this rule Ave  venture to say that these pertinent remarks by one of our  own people are well worthy of -careful consideration.  I     MOYIE.  15.c, I  VvVVV  Manufacturers of tbo Cclul'i'titcd J,.'.*r-** Shore KxpTl*.  BOTTLED   BEER   A  SPECIALITY  Pure* Mountain Spring WhUu* w?c*d in tbo Manufacture  oC ouv Hot r.  MUELLER & HESSE, Props.,, moyie, B.C.  ttjgrt<&l4Pr'i������iljF'l&  i*.: -A;..- BV*'**-.^ ' x.u.x b  S  *���������  m  @  r&  >J.������������W.*ft^  ���������Xe������-3rJ������*p-**f7j  m  i  Ths Leading  ������  V*  I  -i  i  Hotel of ihe j  Fruit    Belt  m  ������-  i  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS;  j^j&jcsmj������ AND CI OARS i^g*^^^^  Our   Guests  Call  c/igain  *- x"*v&, jGSH.   jiSgfr. xSSK 9  \/OU will make no- mistake  B when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  tlie Creston Hotel. Travelling  men wili substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner, up-to-date^  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  ������  &  ^m  <2*  tan  &  ������rz>  n   -  Pi  rops.  immtm^^^fm^^^^s^m^^^^ts^s^^^sB  The full report of the Cranbrook Fruit and Vegetable  exhibit, which appears in this issue, is another Creston  triumph.  Early in the week the news arrived that Creston's exhibits carried all before them, but the return to town of the various local people, who have been visiting.the'fair, euable us  to even more than confirm these previous reports. In every:  class ot fruit and vegetable exhibited Creston swept the  board. Not a single prize has gone to any other district;  we got everything.  For a considerable time past it has been asserted in Cranbrook and elsewhere that although Creston might be all  right for fruit, yet when it came to vegetables we were riot  in it at all with other parts of the Kootenays. Our successes in this line therefore came as a complete surprise to  many. These doubters and knockers have received a nasty  blow, and the very mention of Cranbrook Fair will be sufficient in future to dispel any doubts which may be expressed  as to the suitability of our soil for growing the best class of  vegetables.  The photos which Mr, J. J. Atherton has brought back  are a striking souvenir of the exhibit, and reproductions of  these will be extensively used for advertising purposes in  the near future.  Our successes are only another proof of the fact/that  given a square deal Creston can more than hold its own  for classy products with any and all competitors.  The courteous manner in which our exhibitors and visitors from this district were treated by the officirls of .the fair  and the citizens of Cranbrook is a very pleasant memory of  their fair.  The fair and exhibits were handled in a very businesslike manner, and all concerned arc to be congratulated ; the  Cranbrook people on such a well managed undertaking and  the exhibitors of Creston on their complete successes in all  lines of produce.  L*aai������L������iar-wgrrjujiaJ*B  OR  SPRAYING  TREES  endray's Arsenate of Lead  ���������   ���������       :".'��������� "���������-. -���������'���������.���������..'���������'' ;       '"���������������������������       y  -  Whale Oil Soap5 Quassia Chips  jS .   We are Agents for McLaughlin %  \  iJlUC  *v<'^>**������/a  VJ*������.^/������JiW  f3-nir*J  C&.&Jl'bA  QiiM  UUl  ipiiun  CRESTON DRUG &BOOK  OHJJXJC--  *-.-������������i������yrt-.-  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  'IU*  ru_myr������rmmaBmcet.9*e&v������  7? ar   strum*, T^  A -^mrT r    TH t%j^\ r^ . ������s  CRESTON 1  IL-'UL-'ULJIA^J*'^  JULX  Tlie Astors made $50,000,000 in 25 years  In Rest! Estate Investments  Would you like to be a Millionaire ?  *      .-...������������������ ������������������������������������������������������,...  Then follow the Astor Plan  Creston Has the Soil  Tho proof of tho pudding is iu tho outing of it, It i������ littlo wonder tbnt tbo  p-eoplo of Oroflton bonut of thoir town  and tho country Burrouncllnij;. Take ������  trip there and boo for yoxmeVL, Ton  will find tho trecB londed -with hltat, jnioy  nppleHnnd vines' groaiiliiK -nider thoir  woight with red ripo tntnntooH, The  ptoplo trill toll of the hnndn-'ln of crntos  Of Btrftwh^rrif*! nrid oehfr i-TiiriU frultH  that wer������ fihippcrl onrlibr in tlir* ronnon,  ond thoy will show you tho li^uto* to  bitek np thoir HrotomontN.  dencos nnd cbnrchos -,'rcot tho cyoe of  tho Tieitoro. Orooton hno pnssed tho ox-  porlaiontal stngo nnd its resoiu'com hnvo  been a BnrpriBO to tho most optimiatio of  hor roiidouts.���������Moydo Loader. ''  39 .Lots ih Block E, Schofield Avenue in the Townsite of Creston. These  Lots are the regulation size and can be had now for $85 each; $25 cash  down and $10 per niouth with interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum  on the deferred payments. These Lots are all high and dry and in six  months will be selling at $125 each, Now is the time to get in on these  Lots '' ������������������ '  Three and a half acres of sub-divided laud into Lots. This 'plot is all cleared  and lies between the proposed Great Northern depot and tlie C, P. R*  Station.   $1500 will take this valuable property.  We bsve a Fresh Supply of  M  "JtqjLLS  'These are Boneless and  -   Ham Cured  Fancy Spring  Chicken  and  Choice  Boiling  Fowls  Fresh Meat of alt kinds  Always:-on Hand,  *w\+immimnim*m  Limited  CRESTON    -  B.C/  ���������"f  mmmmm,mMT,m,mmnmm  Ml tRpads Lead to Creston  Ah will bo noon from tho following ox-  tract from the Voiiconvor Province! n  Rovorntnoiifc trunk rond iu uooni to bo  built to nmko direct comiGctiousbotwcoti  Vw'ouvor ttwd CrCHlo/i;  Chiif Oominiimioiiir Taylor roturned  from nn cxtwiilodmiiinliind tour yoBtor  il������y, mid wimounood tlmt.  nrrungomontit  Thfiro nro nny number of t-inall fcraetH ! ������������*���������������   virtually  ooraplctcd  by  tho gov*  clonrod and r.et out in iruit irce������, find I "������'n������"f,������t   ������*   ������������������   "ont-truotlon   Of n  thoro i������ oonrtdt-mblo bind y������t to bo Imd.! tra������������k *������������������n roml , xtontliiiK from tho  _     ���������        , ,    ���������  ���������   ���������. ,      leoint lluough to Allifitii, to link up with  Ono flmi iilonc, tho C O, Ito������lKtrH Co.,  tho r0|M, mum of Unit province, Who  lll*V������   B.i'OO   tWlKH   l������id    4)tli    ill    J0-'l������*������   |������i4(l     tt(,l$t     Ctr.tiUlll,     Kllrit    Ivoutn'iliv,  trncti, -nud thofio ipro boitig Hiitippoci up  nt a rapid rnto,  Tho town of <>0Bton baa Jumped ahvnd  p.t a **rf*n,d*������*fftil rm.ii' Awripg lht������ *,Mt,yi-ikr,  pad authstftttMud bt���������������������to.fw how*of, jf*���������������}-  through tho, Crowd' Nont, is now bning  piiMhfirt forwnnl iuul ngoiioml otmuootiiig  up of i-oimIh in promlflml lo givo n olonr  routo from Vrifioouvor to OroHton to eon-  aid. T3Lc 'zazb nviJl t'-jca^y tcvwrJ  yftwr*.  Choice Fruit, Lands.        Call or ^rite for particulars.  umtmimimmam  Buy Now and Profit by the Fall Bush  ""*"*"* ���������"���������-��������� - --]iTT'HU'uiiriiniii  List your Property with us.     We can sell it.  mm*+l������*Mi������.������.������.,m.������.*������niimm������i',w*mi>inMmn>.i������n*mi,mti,.  ���������������������������������miiMiii in in mm ninn 111 mm ������������������������ii ������.������i������wi������������������������������..hiiiiiiiiiwii>iiii������i.  \miJ JL \ .3���������jj^J -A.    \xjrj. if       M^jr^M. -M- /   w m ..J        \ jj \jfj  *2Sox 35*  JXasrs, JOHNSON 3, SCRUTON  Y TV    4    i  iotel  A Home from Home,  Headquaiters for mining  meti.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R������ Depot,  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  :     ���������'���������&&IXXX"   .  ^urmW *VP*li*i.W  B* 'C  I  ,'V ���������;:������  :xJi ���������p''"f^;jy'!Sp^  SIXkM^XXX'i-^MW^X^X  ���������y..'^  W&^^iB';fMh&f^^������B^^^^&  A;;SS  \-JTi  &j>&<fy<&/&!&^S&> ���������^'^^^^S^^'^V*VC^^*2>^JiV *?VSi^^^i> ^^^/^/^^ ^  *  $  \  JUL--   _  W��������� K"  ���������= 7th Annual =      ~ JSJ &  \4 S3 Es  %FPV  <Jl~tJX JS. *  td & 24th  ���������Bigger and Belter than ever.  Cheap ^aies on AU Transportation Lines.  HORSERACES, SPORTS, FREE ATTRACTIONS  W3*JxzJz*BRi truwrmmjM'st .'jntrrnsrn xsr*.vuX*3aasiK^zx3x~sr~tzxiX2aBMi '  ���������   Do not tail to see the-possibilities ot Glorious Kootenay.  ���������P   C. W. Busk, Pies.       F. A. StapSet. AJgr.       D. C. McMorris, Sec,   r  ������ Box 95, "Nelson, B.O.    $  ������t/*^-*i*^*ijVss>v^^r������^-'^i*^^  3 Furniture | ������������������������ ������ ������������������ *  ������ Repairing g  ��������� *4+*+*++<!>&&g&  We cao Save you Mon  I And Up=  *���������������������������*.  Let us figure on your New Building.  "I bolstering ������    ��������� ���������      %  " ' "       i    ���������������������������������������������^������������������^������������������������������������^  The Wen Ic and Price will suit.       ���������  ���������*>  /'V     w*sBB������*>.  .jf**"**  UU.N I KACTO  <*������  ���������*f>  o . . <$*>  0 Shop S  1 Fitting      1  *W6 woke a Speciality of Shop Pitting, Show Cases, etc.  <***>  ***\  ���������*���������**������  7\m  ������|*vc*i ^ i i (������  The Leading Oreston Contractsrs  *���������> , X  o -   *���������������  | EsiiinatirjgS  ^ ^ j.uw uc.iuii.jj wicBuuusjuuiiamsiEi 9  <i><*>*3>^'������jXJ"*i>** (>���������<!��������������� ���������t>������*>^**>'*>'*>*������>* **<^'>O*>'OO^������-0-d^^^^^<������<>^^^4>^^^^^^4,^  AAMAAA>c^������jnA<*a^c%fai&CBa������������2uot9������*i3s.c<--i i  yckmart'l  I Tinsmith  and  Plumber %  i itv-co axe  Stoves  "Piping |  **-*-    * *"*-J   X..������,/iUWlU4M.^ACDSlUU   laglTGIi IO  the visitor to the Creston lumber mills by  the apparent universal omployment of  white |abor. This is a refreshing con-*!  trasfc to the coast mills, whoro the -work  is almost entirely donejby Asiatics. Indeed, this has become the case to such  au jtjilenfc that it is now practically use-  lens for a white man to try to get work  of any Icind, with the exception of en-  Cineer, at many of tho coast lumber  nulls. Tho tact that white labor is su-  promo in the local mills is a tribute alike  to the worker and to the business man.  agcmeut of the concerns, and a visit to  ���������Mtia-i miuwh-w  Hot Air andHot |  Water . Heating a &  Specialty.  ��������� %  As mentioned ia our  where, Mr. O. O. Rodgers made a full  report of bis doings at tlie Irrigation  Congress, recently held in Spokane, and  which he attended as delegate from the  Creston Board of Trade.  * After stating how by reason of tbe  postponement of meetings ho had been  nnable to present his report earlier, this  being tho first meeting of the Board  since his retnrn, Mr. Rodgers continued:  "In niy opinion the enormous prelim-  innry and subsequent costs of an irrigation system, sufficient for the needs of  this district, put thip out of the question  for us with our present resources, and I  will therefore pass on to the most important subject for us dealt with at the  convention, namely the matter of 'Dry  Farming.'  ��������� 'To me this heading was the most instructive and interesting portion of the  Whole of the proceedings. Here is a really  practical   and   immediate   method  which can be put into practice by any  and every farmer in the district, with  the best possible  results.    We do not  need to wait until we are iu a position  to undertake great irrigation works, or  stand still with folded arms until some  rich company has been organized and to  which we should have to pay large an^  nual tolls.   In the matter of Dry Farming we have something, which for our  needs is fully equal, if not superior, to  irrigation as a means of ensuring rich  and regular crops by a method within  the iveacb of every grower here.  "The President of the Norther Paciflo  Railway Oo. gave us statistics of their  experimental firm in North Dakota.  Two years ago this was dry arid land,  which would produce nothing; last year  after dry farming on this same ground,  they grew 39 1-2 bushels of wheat to the  acre I do-not esnect, continued Mr.  Rodgers. th:t the average farmer can do  as much as that, but ifc is proved ay similar experiments elsewhere that more  than average crops can be produced by  dry farming on laud which has before  been considered as desert waste. Continuous cultivation is the secret of dry  farming. Keep the ground well worked  up.  ��������� ' 'During my stay in Spokane I got intov  touch with several eminent dry farming  experts, one of whom was intending to  attend the Dry Farming Convention,  which i8 lo bo held this year in Biiliags,  Montana, nnd this gentleman kindly  offered to send me tho printed proceedings of this convention, and which cannot* fail to be of tho greatest interest to  all of us here, as I am convinced that  the Oreston district, with its largo rain-  foll.of something like nn average of 80  inches por year, possesses tho best facili  ty L//j>s I  Insure your Buildings. Household Goods, Supplies and Live  Stock af Once.     "We are agents for the  BEST BOARD COMPANIES  1 11  ��������� nwjm-** jji-iiiaWMa**"-**^^  *"  T '&iS^������  I .OSS  V-X  ������|--*������JttTIJMaMff.WWW^^  Watch the great advance in building and improve-  merits in our new To<ivnsite {Addition*  +*������������������������������  =** =  Investigate and be convinced* we <wani Jigems  to help us handle the Fruit Land Tirade,, l&hich  is advancing rapidly*  gaataH**^^  less^ figure, if co-operative methods  wero followed. The discussion which  followed was interesting, but in the absence of expert opinion a definite conclusion as to the cost of irrigation could  not be arrived at.  Fruit Expert's Opinion  sa&,iffi**a*'h*mTym<^**'^ f mwssessi  Ihe Riverside ierseries* Grand Folks,  v *  Are tho Largest'Nurseries in B. G., and the Nearest* to,CRESTOW.^  /   no fumigation: '  Our Apple Stock'-js grafted wii*h������# scions"cut from Bearing Tress  Address       :,.       W A LT E R Vl JACKSON, *���������������������*���������  CRESTON, B.O.  'Phone 9.  m MMMT* ������������������nWTT^ti'W  theso leiivfefl a very good impression on  the mind of tho visitor, especially if he I tios'for tho fnllOBt uso of this Bystem of  bo ono who stands absolutely for a White oultivation,  B.O.  Services Next Sunday.  As an instance of how fruit will gro*^'  in tho Crestou district under .unfavorable  oiroumstnncofl, it may bo Btatod that tho  41 aoresi whioh! If. BanaO reoontly sold to  "W. P. .Stfu'lc, an ISnglwh capitaliKt*, is  novr fairly 'groaning with fruit  of all  Kinds,' although ��������� no ono ��������� hns  boon  iu  charge of tho land,   Thoronro ton ncros  of thin laud uudoi'"oultivation, opplon,  plums'Mid fmitH; but tho moBfc romark-  nblo foafcuro ob6ui*i, tho whalo thing is,  that a quarter 6f un aoro planted in  tempo viuo about throo yearn ago, in now  loaded with fti-ripo-i, which aro oil rip'o  and veiy dblioiouH,   TIiobo grnpos had  uooaro whatever during tho;Inst yonr.  Mr. Baast was', tl*io������ Ursfc man A to pliini;  grapes in Ci-onlon dlstHcli < and ha has  '���������provedi\\t\bih^yfjyilif'���������gvp'vr'mid niatnro  iioro.,  rS'hiH ji)oi: iti ,ou)y ubout  ibm.--  ,quarters oC a uiilo worn town aud is o'ue  ot tho mosli att Vfictlvo.'spolB that ouii bo  -. found iiuywU'ero.*"���������' * '..;;  J. J. DonRuri, 'RO(*rotnry*TronKnror >i"  tho. British Columbia Am'onlatUm,of  , Kohool Ti'UHlecH,- \VrtH a visitor-In Oras*'  ton th'** foropnri; of (bin wook. Ih*, liko  itiany other vi������Uoriiy iih Wooplyiiiiprti-iHi-'d  with tha'Ci^iion". diis'frkt m o tmit  irrowloB'sootionj"''      * '"< ��������� *������������������ ���������  ��������� ,'-, ,.7'"/* ���������*,., ,'iy;,-,   ...; ���������,,.���������:;  ... ..������������������ , v .. ��������� ���������., ,     --v' ���������   '���������  Methodist Church  Sorvicos in the Methodist Ohuroh on  Sunday next at ll'n.m. and'7.80p.m  Sunday eohool at 3.80,  ! !C,.' ������T. RuTHRRFORu, paslor,-  Preabytei'Inn Church  Sorvicos will bo' hold in tho PreBby-  teriau Ohuroh oil Suuilay next. Morning sorvioo, li a.m.; Evening sorvioo,  ���������T.IJO p.m.  A   N.AB. Rka������, JPustor,  ��������� 'Mi',.i������ul Mrs. G. W. Fronoh expect to  lonvo tomorrow1 foi* Soafctio, whore thoy  will roiHido lor (ho future. Thoy resided  iii Snntlil-o for twouty, yours previous to  lnovitig to Croston, two years ago. Thoir  mu'iy* frleudB hero hopo thoy will prosper hi thoir now,homo.,  . MiHH.ITattioFroiiphnnd Mrs, Patter-  son uuulo a trip to ISrlclcBOU on Tuesday.  i  With reference f,0 tlfo C.V. B. foiling  to provide thopi'opor.jSuttibor of coaches  t'ov 'ho I'xcursiou. floin OranVrook ami  P.Toyio on Labor "Dny, h bos' iio'oH nscei*-  titiiRul Ihifc noloHH than throo 'societies  (iiulonvonrod to pi-ohvo nspoolal train out  ot.'(j������l������flry. oh Mint day and woro liusiuv  oot-iHl'iil, owlnjr   to  lnolr   nf   r������qri|pjnr*.nt,  cnutiofl by tho heavy tralllo on the main  Mrier/' Ko artcr'a^l, Cwslon did' not' Um  <*o budly iu the itinttor of tho oi������u*iio������,  'j  "���������"'.' "''" ":"  <' ' V---.     '  Reforring to the Reclamation projeob,  Mr. Rodgers stated that ho was well  received by Mr. Roodor,  who stated to  him that full arrangements had been  made to prooccd with tho work.    Tho  sobente had boon pronounced practicable  by eminent engineers and the necessary funds had boon seoured; but the  matter was, laid .'oyer as the old Roolatn-  ution Company, who own eight thousand aores in those flats, refused to operate, and Mr   Reeder's ; company woro  not. disposed, to roolaim this land for tho  Roolouiatlott Company for nothing.    If  theso diflloulties oould bo romoyod Mr.  Roodor stated that his company woro  prepared to start pporations'at oraco,  The Spoakor of the Idaho Houbo stated  thufc the Oanadiau snoverumonb' woro  ready to stand in witli tjhoiv share of tho  oj-poiiBO of draining tlio Hate, but Mr,  Fruit Inspector Cunningham, who,  recently visited Creston, has reached tho  coast, and in a communication to the  News-Advertiser, dealing with his trip  through the province, has the following  to say of Oreston:    fc  "One of the distriots that struck me  most forcibly as evincing remarkable  progress was Oreston. Seven years ago  I held a meeting thore after siziug up  the conditions, and advised tho settlers,  who wero engaged in outting ties for  the railway, to turn their attention to  fruit. A good many of them did so and  achieved splendid success. I noted tho  oaBOB of two young men in particular,  who by their own personal exertions  have mode splendid orobards. One of  them was offered $25,000 for his place  a littlo whilo ago, but he refused to sell,  "I was very well pleased to note in my  visit there that the departmental In-V  structlons regarding spraying; for fruit  pests had boon so well���������'��������� carried/ out.  Oreston orchards are fully as froo from  disease as any in the province., Having  plenty of rainfall, thus rendering irrigation ���������unnecessary, tho ranohers aro all  doing woll. Tho oasy marketing ^aoili-  tioa for shipping fruit(into Southern Al-  borta bag also aided them to ;a largo  extent."' '���������."',' ���������'"' ''"������������������   i"  21  2  A'  ������a.2^^B  nee  r acre cash and  Each Year  for Seven thereafter/  secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia .Southern; Columbia  and Kootenay and Columbia and Western  Railway Companies' Land Grants. These  Farm Lands are eminently suited for the  raising, of  Fruit, Grain  and   may   be purchased!  TERMS  from  THE  CANADIAN    PACIFIC   RAILWAY  who are looking for Settlers for this parjt.  \ "-  or  Stock  on   these   EASY  Timber Lands of the highest character*  situated in these Grants, are offered for amle  in blocks of from 640 acres upwards,  Rodgors said that while ho would bo  only too ploosod to bo able, to nooopfc tbir**  us correct, yet in his 'opinion theso opti-  nilstia statements re tbo Canadian gov-  ornmeht being rciuly^nverouotsupportetl  by kuown fnots.  A voto of thanks was tendered to Mr,  Iloflgora'for his ablo report of ������������������the convention. ��������� 1,     .>['".  Mr. Okoll xva������ of opinion that tho eest  of irrigation as sketched by Mr itodgort*  was a long way above tho actual ���������flgures.  From his oxporionoo, and uoortag in  view the lay of the dintdct, an amnio  irrigatiott oonld b������ provided **fc a mwh  lb is with rcgi'ot that wo havo to announce tho death of Mrs. O; W. Walks,  who died in Vancouver on the 4th inst.,  aftor a short illnois. Tho late Mrs,  vYnlkB wns a sister of Mrs, G. Jfy Northey and Miss "Woolley.  P. B. Fowler, manager of the droston  branoh of tho Bank of Oommorco, and  family aro oxpoctod back home toclny,  utter iv throo wooka fishing tour up Summit Oreok.   Mr. Oorbott, who has boon  aotlug-manngoi' of tho bank daring Mr.  Fowlor-s absonoe, will loavo at once for  Oranbrook, whoro ho will remain for the  naxl*. thrme weeks filling ftHwt*������W7 *������������*  oanoy In tbe Oranbrook baok*  Shipping Facilities Unsurpassed. Easy Transportation.  f  Apply  to   the   address   as   shown  on  the attached   coupon   for  Maps,  Application  Fortius  Regulations   aiid    Lit-  erature.   .,v:     :'.y.  \y  f >  '���������;,'' ���������*   -  ��������� '*   tAiiy1"   2  , ��������� *#^ v  *4V  6V  <r  ������  f  &  S / /  ./������������������/  \ _s 'i  --���������*i o-  \.  WARS GLORY.  Tie Real Straggle, With the Veneer  Robbed Off.  Those who think of war as a glorious  spree may be edified by the following  account given by an eye-witness of  Beauregard's retreat from Shiloh:  ".Fortune bad denied to Beauregard  victory. He was compelled to retreat.  An eye-witness, an impressed -New  Yorker, says: 'I made a detour from  the road on -which the army was retreating, that I might travel faster and  get ahead of the main body. In a tide  of twelve miles alongside of the routed  auny I saw more human agony and woe  than I trust I shall ever be called again  to witness. The retreating host wound  along a narrow and almost impassable  road, extending some seven or eight  miles in length. Here was a long line  of wagons loaded with wounded, groaning and cursing, and piled in like bags  of grain; while the mules plunged on  in mud and water belly-deep, the water  sometimes coming into the wagons.  Next came a straggling regiment of infantry, pressing on past the train; then  a stretcher borne upon the shuolders of  four men, carrying a -wounded officer;  then soldiers straggling along with an  arm broken and hanging down, or other  fearful wounds which were enough to  destroy life. And, to add to the horrors of the scene, the elements of heaven marshaled their forces, a fitting accompaniment to the tempest of human  desolation and* passion which was raging*. A cold drizzling rain commenced  about nightfall, and soon came harder  and faster. It turned to pitiless blind-  in**; hail. The storm raged with unrelenting violence for three hours. I  passed along wagon trains filled with  wounded and dying soldiers. without  even a blanket to shield them from the  driving sleet and hail, which fell in  stones as large as partridge eggs, until  it lay on the ground two inches deep.  "Three hundred men died during this  awful retreat. Their bodies were  thrown out to make room for others,  who, although wounded, had struggled  on through the stoivn. hoping to find  shelter, rest, and medical care."  PALE; LANGUID Gu  \  W?sk Bkod Dsnsg Dewebpssssl  May Easily Cause a Life ef  ranaAr   ������ta������  :    ������������������.���������"is-v-v               "~sa~^M-  A Teak Ssch as Dr. Williams* Fiak  Pills is Needed to Bolid Op  the Blood and Give New  Strength.  At no time in her life does a girl stand  in greater need of pure red blood and  the strength which it alone can give llss*,  than when she is developing into woman  me?" To Bleep at once? Oh, no," thnt  would have been too great a pity. There  was the fire to watch, the* crackling,  savage flames, -and the sparks, ever  'soaring as though "to reach the stars  dimly seen through the tree tops. There  were the nocturnal sounds of the animals to learn, as my Indian told their  names, often in his; own soft language.  Mih-oo, the squirrel, was continually  was continually waking his wife to administer a curtain-lecture, or discuss the  children. Kos-cu-my-nis, the kinf-fisher,  whizzed past to find rest after his, day's  fishing. Ti-ti-gah, the owl, with his  terrifying, ominous shriek, made me burrow deeper into my blankets, and be  glad I was not quite alone. The never-  wearying loons, Aquin, continued their  discordant vocalizing; Mo-ka-ne-ses, the  moose-bird, whistled sadly, because there  had been no meose killed for him.  jtu-ajr-jes, zae partridge, clucked a lullaby to her young; Moin, the bear,  whose tread is* the most quiet of all the  larger animals, was sometimes heard.  Ihe deer, Adook, walked stealthily past.  and the* great moose, Mo-ka-ne-wa, frequently came up near my bed, his hoofs  noisy as he drew them from a mud hole,  ms broad antlers thumping hard against  the tree trunks.���������From "The Benediction of the Woods," in the Outinir Magazine for July. 5      b  MR.   MAGOON'S   CART   ROADS.  One Great Achievement Due to Yankee  intervention  in Cuba.  "In the four years between 189S and  1902 aa American military government  of Cuba freed this island from the  scourge of fever which had played havoc  with its. foreign born population through  about four hundred years," says a writer  m Th-a World To-day. "The herculean  labor of cleaning Cuba, acoomplishe-d  though his sanitary department, is the  pre-eminent service the country remembers in connection with the 'name of  Gen. Leonard Wood, Military Governor.  "In the two and a half years which,  elapsed between the -'August Picnic* of  1SXX5, which made it necessary tbat tho  Unrietd States again assume 'control of  Cuba's affairs, and the termination of intervention in the inauguration of Pret,i-  ric-nt Gomez, the American Provisional  Administration of the republic* rendered  the island a comme-asurate service. It  met a demand for improved means of  transportation in the provinces, as voiced in vain by the producing classes of  Cuba tarou^h two fuii oenruries.  "The   system   of   macadamized  wavs   rJajmfvl   ������n,i   v.,-.o*~.,������j   *���������_ j  completion by his deDortment* of dudUc  525? i5 J^jS^2*fe������LLq"^Ao te  J^cSJfed- on^ention of the ffrne of  Judge Charles E. Magnon, Provisional  Governor of Cuba. Cubans call these  highways 'the cart roads of Mr. iJagooB;**  because formerly what made roads t*aere  were in Cuba were built for ox carts and  were therefore cart roads, the name be-  in������ synonymous with good roads, in  which sense it is still employed. The  building of these roads has b"eet*. of vas  commercial  benefit to the island.*'  Eminent Toronto  Physicians  Failed to Core Rheumatism  Miss   Flora   Chapman    Vividiy     Describes   Hor   Sufferings   and   Ultimate  Cure  With  -"Nerviline."  "After being an enthusiastic user of  Nerviline for years, I feel it my duty  to "tell you personally what your wonderful preparation Iras done ior me.  "I suffered torture from rheumatism  and heart trouble, tried scores of so-  called remedies, consulted for weeks and  months with Toronto's most eminent  physicians, but derived only slight benefit  "A friend insisted on my using Nerviline, and to my surprise a vigorous rubbing of this powerful liniment eased tiie  pains and reduced the stiffness in my  joints. I continued to use Nerviline and  was permanently cured. I am now perfectly well, an dfor three years have-,,  had no rheumatism at all. I  know many families where no other medicine but  I Nerviline is kept���������  I it is so useful in  minor ailments like earache, toothache,  neuralgia, coughs, colds, lumbago and  sciatica. I cail Nerviline my "Life  Guard," and urge all to try its merit."  Dec. 17th, 113 Palmerstou avenue,  Toronto.  Refuse  anything else offered instead  of Nerviline, 2Ec. per bottle, fivo for, $1.  All   dealers, or The   Catarrhozone Co..  Kingston. Ont.  FISHING FOR SHARKS.  .������ ������ a������  THREE DR.  CLIFORDS.  (Woman's Life..)  An amusing adventuro happened on  ona occasion to Dr. Clifford when he was  conducting a series of services in Birmingham. Arriving a few minutes before tbe commencement, the doctor was  rctuscd admission bv the noliceman at-  thtudoor.  "1 want to go in," said Dr.  Clifford.  "Are you a seat holder?" asked the  official.  "No. I am not."  "Then you can  "I think," remarked the famous passive resistor, "that there will be room  for me in the pulpit."  "1 am not so sure of it," retorted the  other.'  "But I am Dr. Clifford, and I am duo  to preach in another minute" and a half."  "O. are you?" said the incredulous  policeman. "I have let in two Dr. Cliffords already."  V  hood. It is then that any inherited^ iefi- "There's Something in the Engl tendency to anaemia or consumption needs  only the slightest encouragemc-tb to rapidly...develop. This danger is especially  threatening to girls who are confined  long hours indoors, in stores, offices and  factories���������girls depressed by worry and  cares. All these conditions quickly impoverish the blood and are among the  most common causes of sickness among  growing girls and young women. If at  , any time a girl finds that her strength  ' is failing anu she is becoming pale and  nervous, has no ambition and is languid,  it is a certain sign that her blood is failing to meet the demands upon it, be-  *ca*tfse it is Impure and thin.  It is at a time like this that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills arc invaluable to young  women and growing girls: They build  up the blood, make it rich:, red and pure,  tono the nerves and '**;ive new health and  T^l,^,.,*.!,    4-t.i*.,  Wilson's Fly Pads, the best of  all fly killers, kill both th������ fuss  and the disease germs.   ������������������������������  Btrcngth to every part of the body. They  have cured so many cases of this kino*  that they may truly be called a specific  for the common diseases of 'girlhood.  Miss Minnio Smith, Crelghton street,  Halifax, says: "I have proved that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills are all that is claimed for them in cases similar to mine.  About three years ago I suddenly began  to run down. I grew ao weak that I  could hardly attend to my Bchool studies. I suffered from headaches, my heart  ���������would palpitate violently at tho least  exertion, and my appetite . was very  fickle. I tried doctors' medicine and  emulsions, but the treatment did not  help me. Then I Btarted taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and after taking seven  oi eight boxes I was stronger than ever  before. I feel that I owe my present  good health to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  aud I gratefully recommend them to  other ailing girls."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills arc sold by  all medicine dealers or will be sent hy  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  *$2.60 by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.  NIGHT IN THE FOREST.  I slept In many places; in a grove of  pines,  in  a deserted cabin, underneath  n great white birch, and, most delightful  of all, in my canoe, with nothing but the  ���������spacious firmament above,   One evening  at dusk we decided to f-pend the night  on a broad beach.   This vms during the  reign of SU-phon.   I wns lazily watching thi sun sotting in an almost cloud-  lens skv.    Milan of water stretched bo-  fore ni������ lik������; Kluaa.   Tho jumping trout,  the  insects, birds and l-ea������ts hud a.i*o-  JuU'ly disappeared; then- was a deathlike Htlllnos, which to mc meant nothing but a calm night.   Stophcn, prcpar-  itt2   ������uppcr, squatted     before   the   fire.  Happening to look over hit- shoulder to  the west, ho excitedly cxelii lined i    "Do  Wind sho blow lak hell���������quiniw minutes  ���������want to go**"   I fleeted to stay.   H������  "hurriedly anrnr.jrr.l  his f|r/>,  ft**-"*  palled  the enno'e far up from tho water, sayings  ���������������Mah God, do wind she blow-  dnqu min-  tiles."    Thon,   far across    the lake,   a  Jwinrrt a low hum, ns of 1hm*������! th<������ surfaee  of the water inov������l  slightly, tho hum  iwrcimed  to a  savage n������iir,  I lie  waves  ���������ran high up the beach, and a verUablo  tornado swept upon us, while the sky  b*c**un������ hlfU'k an Ink.    Iu ten hilnutiii-s  the -wind Iuul pasaed, and we quietly nte  ftupf*')" In thr. gathering <iarl?nw*8.  flit at  lop were   thrown   on the fire, and, m  U*U*.I, I slW ir.tc tr.y rosy elee*s4n1j������ biff-  At* * ������i>" Right a?!*r flight l������*foi������������ the  Yin*) T asked myself Tliftr->������n'������ questiont  "What did I do while lWt������- Io-**** **������rm*--il  _, After AH."  I've been" meditating lately, that, when  when everything is told,  Th*'"������*'������ something in *he E*nrit������*l������  gy.  "ter all;  They may be too bent on conquest, and  too eager after gold,  But there's something in the English  after all.  and I won't exhaust my breath  By  endeavoring to tell you of them'  ail.  Yet they have a sense of      duty and  they'll   face  it   to  the death.  So there's  something in the English  after all;  If you're wounded by a savage foe and  bugles  sound Retire,  Thej^'s sajnething in the English after alii *������,  You may bet your life they'll carry you  beyond the zone,of fire;  For ther's  something in  the English  after all. ",  Yes, although their guns bo empty, and  their blood be ebbing fast,     *  And to stay by wounded comrades be  to fall,  '  Yet they'll set thoir teeth like bulldogs  and protect you to the last,  Or they'll die like English soldiers,, after all.  There's no panic rush for safety, where  the weak nre left behind,'  Por there's something In -tlie English  after .all;  But the women and the children are tho  first to lenvo  the wreck,  With the men in line ns steady no a  wall.  And the captain In the Inst to stand upon the reolinof deck,  So there's  something in tlie  English  after all.  Though half of Europe hates them and  would  joy in  their decline,  Yet there's something In tho English  after nil;  TJicy may scorn the Rcnnty numbers of  the thin British line.  Y������t they fear its lean battalions af*  (         ter all.  For they 'know that, from tlio, colonel  to tho drummer in tho bantl.    ,  There is not a single soldier In thom  all  But would go to blind destruction, woro  their country  to command,  And call It slmplv duty���������after all.  ���������Sim dwell. In Bn������ton Transcript.  ������������������   .,,���������-,���������  JT MUST BE Till" PI^UMUINO.  Old iMdy (first visit to innano anyhtm)���������  Don't tlierio people Blvo you a urottt'^tofil of  trouble"  Attendant���������It Isn't tbo patlontti tliat B'lvss  -iu  Ui������"< trouble.���������From  tho Jimo nohoimsn.  Trouble and Gray Hair.  "The popular belief that the hair of  persons laboring under groat mental  grief or terror changes color seems to be  '^founded,'-' said Dr. S. A. Fowler, of  Chicago.  "Under certain conditions of bodily  health," continued the physician, "tho'  coloring matter of tbe hair may consa-  quently become grey or white in a very  short time. In these eases, however, it is  only the growing hair that has no color;  the hair as it gradually rises from the'  root ia gray, while that which is outside  the cuticle remains its original color. No  well authenticated case of sudden change  j!*-.��������� ���������"*ny;s, in the color of hair is mention-?,d in med-  "kfal books of authority. The "Trans-  'actions of the Royal Society" extend  over a period of more than two hundred  years, and if any such elrcamstanoe had  occurred it is almost" certain it would  have been recorded. The case of Marie"  Antoinette does not rest upon evidence  sufficiently strong to warrant belief."-���������  From the Washington Herald.  Minard's   Liniment, Cures  .     - <*"������-&���������':���������-.  *- lb temper.  Large   Experiments   Caught  on   Lines  Along the Mexican "Coast.  The shark fishing season is on here  now and furnishes quite a pastime for  those addicted to such dangerous sports.  The sharks teem to be bolder than usual,  very large" ones coming into the bay,  while generally they keep out toward  the cntnuice.  "icsterday quite a laigc one was  caught from one of tlie piers, lt measured over two meters ia' length and  caused quite au exciting battie before  the fishermen got tlm second harpoon  into it. This morning another much  larger one was caught by some fishermen in a boat, lt was only subdued after a hard siiuyylo uuu liually towed  alongside thu sea wall and hoisted out  with a derrick. The animal was near  thice meters long and was still alive  after being hoisted out onto the dock  nnd it slasned aiound at a lively rate,  causing the crowd tbat had gathered to  see it to scatter in all direction-- to avoid  its enonuous tail. Alter being killed  the animal's liver was removed and it  measured nioio than three feet in length,  'this furnishes a very fine, transparent  oil that is used for many purposes.  Only a short time ago Capt. Washburn, of the Ward Line s <tug Neptune,  caught out* of theso monswrs, and came  very near losing out with him, as the  fingers ot both hands were so badly  burned bv the line which hold the shark  that he was laid up for several days  with bandaged hands.���������Vera Cruz correspondence Mexican Herald.  BE   AFRA3E2  that Sunlight Soap wiil spoil  your clothes. There arc no  Injurious chemical's in Sunlight Soap to b!te holes In  even the most dttlBcate fabric.  $5,000 are offered to anyone findhitz -adulteration in  Sunlight Soap. .,,  I  is the best* remedy  known for sunburn,  heat* rashes, eczema,  sore feet*, stings and  blisters,    A sldn foodt!  All XhrUQQl&ta and Storts.~S0i,  ROSES FOR PERFUMES.  Hi-A   il..    ������>���������... .4-'.(,.)  1,-vui   mo   w������0������������������*������...*.  den���������Require  ..     HE HAD SEEN A frEW.  The senior partner of tin* dry goods  establishment was freeing his mind concerning the stylca of headgear, that had  como under his observation. "The fash-  ions"in hata this season," he said, "are  absolutely the worst and most unbecoming I have ever seen in an cxpcri-wice  of more than forty years."       ,  "Oh, I don't know," said flic junior  partner, who was more tolerant. "They  have tlie charm of novelty, at any  rate."  ' ;.  "The 'charm of novelty!'" --xclaimed  the other. "Tom, have you seen anything new in this spring's styles that  you can honestly say you admire*?"  "Yc-ce, I think I have,' hesitatingly  answered the junior partner.  /Td like to know what!",  "Why, tho girls,"���������-Youth's Companion.  ������������������"���������    ������������������������<���������������-. ������������������' - .  Mlnard'i-i LInlmont Cures Diphtheria.  our own mmmisiA.  "Mistalh W-alkah, kin yo' tell mo de  diff'unoo 'twc-Mi a-r^tweon ono o' derm  revolvln* windjammers nm' a firefly!"  "No, Sotm; tlwvt'a a touch one. What  is tho difforenoo between a revolving  wludjarmmcr-���������whatever Mat is���������<ind a  fire-fly?"  "Jin ono am an electrical fan an' do  uddali am n lig-htnin' bug.'  "liudiofl anil gonilcman, tlho cclobrjut-.  od tenor,J3lg. llyt-u-p N. Howell, will now  warblo tino piith*wtlc ballad, 'I lica/poct  Him, Mammai Ilut I Never Could Marry TUm* Nose!'"  y. ' ������������ ���������**������       ���������  '������ "   <���������   .  WIY.UN0 TO WAIT,   ,���������.'.'  Mlaa Coy (nt tlie garden party)���������Let  you kiss mc, Certainly notl I'vo only  known you an lionr.  Mr. JiUBtlor (looking at his watch)���������  Well, then mippoBi* I como around In. an  hour and'a quarter.���������-BosIoji Transcript.  ��������� ���������       ������������������ ���������  ���������VVASTKI) KNDfiAVOK,  "W������M, Undo Zob" said his neighbor,  "your boy's ������omo back from college, and  I reckon bo's got a good ojjlcatloa."  "No," gron-ned Until-* Zob, "Thecm four  yeara I* plumb wasted. I, tried 'lm om a  railroad .guldfl the other day, att* li������  couldn't mako lieatl nor tall of It, any  moto'h tho rost of us oould I"   HP *" ������'" "V  NOT AHTfSTlO.  W������m������mldA*~(l������!!Offir������y Is mifth a liar I  (twuiiuvi'sn   I '-vottWa't mind that, if  ho oould live oonTincIti|*ly, '  pinuinre r,t the Gar-  a   Light   Soil.  Roses from which perrumed essences  are extracted are not precisely the same  as the beautiful flowers admired in the  garden, and when taking a walk about  the month of June in the rose garden  at Bagatelle the flower beds so pleasing  to the the senses of sight and swell bear  little resemblance to the plantations  specially intended to supply roses for  p-erfumSrs.  The rose of Provins and others that  are cultivated for the extraction of perfumes are mucli less pretty and charming. They are/cultivated in several regions of France, in Algeria, in the Orient,  hi some parts of Asia Minor, but principally in Bulgaria.  Such roses require a light soil and a  certain amount of humidity. The flowers should be" gathered in the morning  before the heat of the sun. They should  be buds or scarcely opened flowers.  When tbe petals are too widely opened  the aroma* diminishes. It diminishes  ���������still more if the flower*-, begin to get  heated through being lift too long in  -sacks.  As the season only lasts from five to  six weeks, it may be imagined what  minute care the harvest requires, together with the need of a numerous  trained personnel. The flowers are dis-  tilled the same day as they are. gathered.    .      .  Bulgaria is one of the principal  markets for essence, of roses. It produces an annual average of from 3,500  to 4,000 kilogrammes of essence, valued  at about 3,000,000 francs. Of these  4,000 kilogrammes, America takes 1,000  and France 1,500.  The price of a kilogramme of essence  varies considerably according to the  abundance of the flowers nnd the more  or less favorable circumstances under  which they are gathered. It varies from  600 francs to 7.00 francs, Bomc'times more.  Some 3,500 kilogrammes of flowcrB are  required for a kilogramme of essence. A  goal plantation carefully cultivated will  yield 1,000 kilogrammes to the hectare.  In Franco and Algeria the distillation  is carried out with highly efficient apparatus. At Grasso and Bonfariek jnny  bo'scon some, distillation works that ore  models not only as regards their distilling apparatus, but also for their installation of ovcry kind. Tho plant Is  supervised and tests uarriod out by capable chemists who rnako it produce as  much ub can reasonably bo anticipated,  But in Bulgaria modern installations aro  an exception, and In general the distillation processes are qulto rudimentary.r-  La "Vulgarisation Scicntlflque.  By tho Homeopathic Method.  "In5���������Bndctn still stage RtniokP"  "No j ho has boon ourod."  "How sop"  "Booamo a ham."  "<��������������� -      '  Don't experiment with unsat-  infaotory substitutes. Wilson's Fly  Pads ldll many times more house  flies' than any other known artiolo.  v  ������������������������������ ���������   .  ABTB.U THTO OA.MW.  *Wi*on t cash In. nnd thin poor rnoo is run,  my olioroB porformod, nud nil my errands  done; I know tlint follca who moolc my efforts here will woopinR bond abovo my lowly  bior, and bring largo sarlands, worth throo  Touclcn ti throw, and paw tho around in oo-  ������Uoy of woo, And frlt-nida wil woar cropo  bowUnoiu ou iiitilr tie*-, -while I look down (or  up) a million mllo-*, and -wonder why thot-o  peo-ilo novor know how Mnooth I was until my spirit flow. .Whon I csnU In I will  not euro a yon for all thn pruUo Hint's beat*-  ������d upon mo tlian: lei-ono una illant, In my  "rinndspmo box, I shall not hood the laudittory  talki), nnd nil (ha ponvp nnd all tho vain dlu-  pjor 'Will Jii������* bi* pomp ntul font'inm thrown  sway. So toll mo now, wuilo I am on tho  -Mirth, your ostttnnte of -my f-urprUln-*- wortht  O toll me what a looioo-blrd i nm, nnd (III  mo hill ot tuff-* and of Jam I���������Walt Mruon.  ,.   .     ������.������ ������ ���������  Wnnt Hlnth Prlcus, Too.  At Bltka this season tho Indians   aro  holding out for hl-j-hor prices for furs,  - ������*��������������������������������������� ���������    A ������Mh in the ongagoment pwnwnt   of  tnet Jnii^iitavv Icfcr.  Everybody Lucky.  (Sparc Moments.)  An 'Old farmer of the county of Durham called at a roadside public house  where ho was well kttQwn. The landlady  asked him to buy a ticket for a lottery  they had on there.  "Well," he said, "I hae nought in ma  pocket, or I might."  "Oh,  that's  a'reet.  John,"  she says;  j "take  the ticket,  and pay for  it    any  time."  Some time later John called ������%?i*t,  and tho landlady asked him if-ho knsw  who had won the lottery.  "No," he said. "Who won?"  "Well, I hardly durst tell you, bnt  oor Sam won. Wasn't he lucky?"  "Aye, sha was lucky," said John.  And   who  was  second,  then?"  "i durst hardly tell you. Who would  you think now?" she said.  "I   couldn't   say,"   said   John.  !   "Well, it was oor Sally.  Wasn't she  lucky?"  "Aye, sha wes lucky," said John.  "And who was third?" he 'asked.  "Woll," she said, "you would never  guess, and- I might as well*tell.' I was  third. Wasn't I lucky?" /  "You were," he said. "Did I ever pay  you for that ticket, Missus?"  "No, John,- you didn't." she said,  fawning upon him.  "Well," said John, "isn't I lucky."  i cro irr;  no: 3ivitfo5h  This is to certify tnat I have used  Mii.ard's Liniment in my family for  years, and consider it the best liniment  oa the market. I have also found it excellent for horse flesh.  .-"  (Signed)  W. S. PINEO.    '  "Woodlands," Middleton, N. S. ,  AGENTS WAM7-ED.  CI A">"VASSBRS:  Rti^UIiAIl    CUSTOMEUS;.  J     Irclght prepaid; samples Jree or roturn--  ablt.   exclusive  territory;   salary   or coiuhUb���������  KELP WANTED.  A Good General' Servant who*  can do cooking.   Small Family.-  HIGHEST WAGES  MRS. JOHN Fvl. EASTWOOD,  Hamilton, Ont.  E*3-  A CAST OFF WOMAN.  i (Detroit News.)  Partnership  in  evil   breeds  a niutuaL  disgust. No man ever   had or ever can  muster auy kind of lasting affection for-  a woman who is untrue to her marriage  vows and indifferent to the good name-  of her children. It is almost platitudinous to say so, but there ore many persons in this city who do not appear to-  know it. When a woman ceases to defend her own name; there is no other defence for her. Even .those- who revel for  a time in her looseness cast her off, and  of all outcasts the most miserable is she-  who is cast out by the man who brought  her to ruin. It is natural law that such'  should he. .  Gatsep Never Sears  whsn  SmaSlest of Railroads.  East Frisia can certainly boast of the  smallest railway in the world. Its entire length* is but'-.iive "miles, and'',the  breadth of -only 2^6 f������et- It employs  the huge staff of one guard,' one engine-  driver, one fireman, and only one platelayer; ������i 10s. is** paid in wages every  week. It has two engines, three carriages, four trucks** and a couple ' of  vans. -The engine and, tender together  only weigh seven tons. The fares are  in proportion to the siee of the company,  and average 3V^d." "all the way."  Red, Weak, Weary,  V^cry   Ey������s  Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. ���������Compounded by- experienced physicianst. Murine doesn't smart; aoothes eye pain.  Write Murine Eye Keraedy Co.,. Chicago,  for illustrated. Eye Book. At druggists.  ���������MM���������1^���������^*^fc^l^**>   ���������   'Ml      I���������     ���������������������������  HALF A MILIilON; ^     A  (Montreal Herald),  Thero are probably, half a million  people on the island of, Montreal now.  The directory gives 476,000 for tho city  and contiguous suburbs, but thoro is a  large population, riot included; in this  which is all but part and parcel of  Montreal. Tho gaps between Montreal  and Lachine, for instance, aro steadily  filling* up. ���������' * ���������  BEHERTHAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not euro children ol  bed-wetting. There Is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Out., will send  free to any mother her successful homo  treatment, with full instrutions. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  ohildren troublo you in thia way. Don't  blamo tho child, tho chances ore It. can't  help it. Tills treatment also euros adults  ana aged people troubled with urluo di!-  ficultieu by day or night.  GAVE UP STRUOGIjE.  (London Tree Proas.)  Mon aro Bcarco in the grain floldfl of  tho wost. It is so in this Province also.  Tlio difference is tliat In Ontario too  many, farmers havo given up tho striig-  glu to ur-ourc help, and thoro ia loan land  bolng tilled in conflctjuonco, /'..'.  "Is your new chaiiffour a onroful driv-  crP" "Careful P I should Bay ho ia. . Ho  con spot a blcyclo policeman four blocks  awny."���������-Detroit  Proo rress.  rarses uaisop  Flavor and  Preserver  !s Used  Thi*? Is a coaseatrated extract of spices-  that flavors and preserves catsup. It does not  darken tbe tomatoes like spices, but leave?  them their natural red color. Catsup made  with Parkes' Catsup Flavor never sours,  looks better and tastas better than tbat maAo  by ihe old fashioned way. "A trial *??ill con-  vlnco you. Sold at 2Cc by your grocer or sent  Drat paid for 30c.  Park������ & Parke  Druggists ,  HA8W1LTQN;   e    .   CANADA  Formol as a  Fly  Fly  Poison.  Formol has been tecommended as a  fly poison by several writers, who have  studied its action and the best method  of using it. It is necessary, in order to  obtain good results, that the formol  shall be swallowed by the insect, hence  the flies must be attracted to the poison  by mixing with it an appetizing food  and by spreading the mixture over a  large surface.������Honey has given,poor results. The -best mixture is that of formol with milk. Tho 'best' results ara obtained by using a solution containing 15  per cent, of the formaline - of-octaimer 03,  20 per cent, of milk,' and 65 per cent, of  water, placed in'large flat vessels. Most  of the dead flies fall, not' within tho  vessels, but around them, sometia������es at  a great distance.  '-���������*������������������     ���������    ...  Cow*-..  ���������*>*���������������  GLAD  TO  SEE tttm-  (Vancouver Saturday Sunset.),  "Mr. President," said the caller aff the  White House, "I do not vi'ish to boast,  but I thought you "might like to know  that I was the original-���������"  "Keally, you must excuse me, my dear  sir.   I have a pressing engagement." ':  "Ah, I am very sosyy. I merely ealled  to say that-Ivam the first man that  ever������������������" '���������' :X ''A: ������������������'������������������;;��������� ..A.-  "I am sorry, sir, but really I muat beg  that.ybtt.will excuse, me."   :  "Certainly, Mr;" Presidehti certainly; i- /  merely wished to say that I amy the  first. golfer, that ever made ��������� s.-. 275.-*,,'ird  drive with n niblick,"'  A "Oh,'I thought you were going to tell  me you were the first man that ever  supported ; ino for tho presidency. Sit  down! Sit down! By the way, can't  you have lunch hero and go out and  have a game with mc this afternoon?"    .  ���������'��������� .    ���������  ������������������ ���������> ���������*���������> ' ��������� y������������������  Minard's Liniment Cures Coldi, etc.  ������������������    ���������������>*������,���������-  TORONTO'S  WATERWOWtS.  Owned by city since 1872..  Bought for $200,000.  Now worth $7^000,000.  Consumption of water, 40,000,000 gal-  lonii daily. ,  18 pumpa  have  104 million gallons  capacity.  Extra firo persauro, 20 million gallons.  Capacity of reservoir, 33 million gallons. V  , MilcB of water, mains, 350.  Electric power soon to supplant steam.  Civic ownership and operation ayauo*  CCBS, ...',.   - .  .  Average man paya ono cent dally for  water. '������������������'''������������������..���������  Now rating, 50 oonta por room, goouc  into forco in Sopto*mboip.v  -���������������������������;���������'A   ,,-   ���������,-;.-*.OBJl������^B*S^. .-'��������������������������� A':: ���������������������������  ���������Mid mlHonailum yrtui about to iwfrivof  "But [wo don't w"*t it, wo toll yoai,"  proto^wd a groat* many promlnwut oiti-  *son*s. "It wijl *lnirfc.6ttr**bualrio������a,M~Nwiiir*"'.  ivrk Nowa.  .,'"''". X -v  ��������� ���������������. ,.-, <������i<i^i    -   ' 11  Tho plumbor wok* up and said   that-  his vision of wealth was nothing   but ������  pipe dream.  THE BESTWO0DEN PAIL  Can't Help But Lose its Hoops and  Fall to Pieces* You Wont Some*  thing Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pails and Tubs Mode of  EDDY'S  Btdi Om ��������� SofH rUnfen^it. Ham* mm  WMMMt h Hoo0W StMM  Juat mm Om4 W-  ������mm*m^mki^'������r'^im,ni *mJ  mmmmmmmmmmamm  X'Jx.- *-7*V-A'"C;'v...  AlKSHir* i  rB*Jrf"V������������������*-|  CHRISTMAS     TRADE   ANNOUNCEMENTS ALREADY OUT.  ���������P.n   Clajoraie   Layout   of   "Teddy ,in  \rrica,"   With   Camp     Followers,  Uoirtted Animals, Tents and Scenery���������Floating      Toys     Shown     in  Many  Novel   Designs.  JlJhiistinasttoys of this year have already been planned. Thoy will reflect  in many forms the general interest that  has attached during the last six months  to arcempts at navigating the air. Samples-are now being sho\vii by importers'  agents. , "'  One of the novelties is an aerial policeman mounted on an aeroplane, with  dangling legs, in his novable right arm  a drawn sword and his left arm stiffly  extended in' the direction of the malefactor he has'spotted. The policeman is  a favorite figure and in the toys this  year he' will be found following and be-  .stridin'g aeroplanes' and airships. The  German toy makers impartially follow  bbtlv-Zeppeun' and the Wrights.  The fact that Roosevelt has gone a-  hunting in Africa is responsible for a  pretentious toy an American house has  ������ot out; "Teddy's Adventures in Africa" can be faithfully'or imaginatively  followed by the lad' who gets- one of  .these. Jointed and indestructible toy  representations are "furnished oi Koose-  -velt, the doctor, the guide, the'photographer, the taxidermist and the naturalist who accompanied him. They have  .the new elbow and knee joint, so that  they may be posed kneeling to shoot,  sitting on horseback, lolling on, the  "round, etc. Some of the larger sets  !add a choice variety of figures of AM-  cans co poruray me ������ciuauiue������ w������. -.���������������-  party. There are also jointed animals,  rhinoceroses, hippopotamuses, elephants,  .giraffes,, lions, hyenas, warthogs and the  like. * There are- tents, flags,- horses and  -camels and standards from which the  captured'game carcasses - may be. suspended. Sections of African scenery  lithographed op muslin and mounted on  folding wood .frames are', also sold with  New things in aquatic floating toys  Are to be "shown. There are swans, ducks  jxn'l fish that arc wound up by clockwork, and thus' propelled speed about  .quite naturally and gracefully. There is  a whale that tosses a stream, several  feet into the air'as it plows through the  water. A tip to inventors is given in the  hydroplane, a boat propeiiett by aeriah  ^crews, moving on the surface of the*  water. Submarines are presented in new  forms. One modelled after the actual  submarine floats on the surface for a  short distance, then dives, proceeds un-  dervwater for a way and then bobs up  tto the surface. A new model is that of  a fire engine, under the management of  ' jsl uniformed- man on the bridge, which  has an automatic pupip that spurts a  stream of water in any desired direction.  " A collapsible water tank,ih which these  toys may ,be floated is another of the  '.season's new things. It has a valve at  the bottom by means of which the water  may be let,out, the -tank folded up and  ^put away in a-box.  Among the new metal toys for street  .sale is a motor'car with a door that may  be opened, .an armored motor with   .a  .gun- in front so fixed that it may   be  tiained in any direction and a street car  -with a-conductor, motorman, passengers,  Aair brakes and wheels.   .These run, by  means'of the familiar 'clockwork.    Another street* novelty is'the hen with an  egg., -By pressing a small lever on one  .side of the toy the hen moves toward  the,-egg.   Touching .it with its beak: the  xegg-opens' aiid a small' chicken ^appears.'  Several novelties are shown in the way  of miniature moving picture devices, and  these  toys are  booked as  big sellers.  These are nearly all models of the various motion picture machines in general  UHI* and are real practical toys.  '     In   recent  years  American  manufac-  turcrs have been taking away a part of  ���������ihe big trade of Nureraburg in the-jwk*  ing of  wooden playthings, and  so CM  have found very few rivals in the fiWP  of  electrical  toys. ��������� The  present great  popularity of postcards, which from a  ���������fad has become' one of the staple businesses of the country, has led to the putting on tho market of various storcopti-  -con devices tliat reproduce1 tho natural  colors of tho cards and do away with  the  expensive slides which have mndo  snngio lanterns slow sellers.  There aro many forms of children's  ���������banks on tho market. Ono of tho oddest'  id a koyless bank of copper moulded, in  ���������basket shape. As each coin is dropped  in, it is registered ou tho face .of tho  bank. It automatically opens whenever  ffl in silver has been deposited. It will  hold several times that much, but: can  be ���������opened/onlyon $5 ov; itsmultlplo,������������������  A'-New YorkyStuvA-'y- A-yA.y'-y ;��������� .y^- ,--. ;..  ������������������ . ��������� ���������. ������������������I I-* ������ ������" ��������� ��������� ������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� * ���������. *  yDIEf  FOR  THE  FAT.  tion  in the form of ^ butter  and salad  oil.  The belief that the' drinking of water  makes fat" is erroneous. If one eats juicy  fruits, such as apples and grapefruit,  s*"������ auSuviona the use of sugar, there  will be a natural reduction in the amount of water taken, but one should  drink all that is needed,to quench tlio  ������-i.-^������'- ���������v���������.. ���������.-������������������.������,.   Companion.  ���������*���������">���������*���������������   thirst.���������Youth's  SHE BUNYAN MEMOBIAL.  Wostminstor to'Havo a Rich Window  in   His   Honor.  It is somewhat of a surprise whan'  one"-comes to think of it, that England's shrine of her greatest dead contains tto monument of the man whose  writing, next perhaps to tho Bible  and Shakespeare, has most profoundly affected tho thought and aspirations  of English speaking people the world  over.  Even" that statement, broad as it is,  says the Outlook, does not cover the  whole of John Buriyan's . influence.  The "Pilgrim's Progress" has been  translated" into almost every language and has thus passed into the  general literature of the world. In  respect of his influence upon religious  "thiught Bunyan'a masterpiece may be  said to have influenced the thought of  English speaking peoples far more profoundly ' than Milton's "Paradise  Lost" and to rival that great epic as  an expression of the poetry \of Puritanism,. - '  Perhaps the fact tliat Bunyan has as  yet no-monument in Westminster Abbey may be "due to the manner in  which his fame grew, spreading at  first only among the lowly and the  deeply religious and giadaally compelling the admiration of the learns i  and the great.  ��������� The movement to plaie a Bunyan  memorial in. Westminster was be*������ n  by Dr. Clifford as president of the  Baptist World Alliance, but the request he drew,* m> -has "been siened by-  leading men in8"������"! denomination-* and  ���������Walks of English life and the request  for the admission of such monument  or ��������� memorial in the venerable Abbey  has been granted by the Dean. The  form the proposed memorial is to  take is that of a stained gloss window  depicting scenes from the "Pilgrim's  Progress."  ������������������������.,. ...  A  Cruel  Sport. -  Queen "Victoria of Spain, daughter of  the English Princess Beatrice, showed,  many thought, at the time of her mar-  riuge, too great a willingness to conform to the ways of the- country., to  which she Avas going as queen. ��������� for example, she renounced the Protestant religion, and became a Roman Catholic.  Ilo*w far she was justified in doing so  there was some room for difference of  opinion. rBut she has also been in the  habit since her marriage of attending*  "bull fights, and ;ve can well understand  that such exhibitions were repugnant to  one brought up as she had been. At the  lafrt one she attended the sights were so  revolting that a desire to bring the horrors of the bull ring as a national .sport  to an end has become, we are told, a  .fixed purpose. She has. caused Jojbe revised the memory of - the^ fact-tliat  Queen Isabella, when she returned from  conquering the Moors/ declared that -it  was her wish to abolish bull-fighting as  a cruel sport, which  she asserted, had    j���������* j.. j i ������..  wzizi.   iiii,iuuuia;u   vy    1.11c  and which was unworthy of a Christian  race. If 'the Spaniards of to-day are  reminded that the queen whose mem-  01 y,they adore was only prevented by  her death from puttjting down, the cruel  sport, it is hoped that they may allow  their present queen to make it at"*, least  unfashionable for ladies to attend on  such sights'.  Bull-fighting has so long been a na-  L ******* %i  ���������tr*  Q^r-aS-r*-  ttjutA a n���������  0 to 4$aj.,.���������.  Q ^0 r&&W\Q  D'eTv������rKi'*\*>C>  .?%  *���������$  ,'vM  }  ' *-"   - '.  W ir4  r  j n  "*$  1 -*  --At'i  -   *,  - ,,>-, L  * ;  "; V  ���������**  - <  j  "1 r  \ \  <   A  x������  -.    ������.  -*&  ���������c-  ��������� *���������)  *tU >-  VALUATIONS PUT ON MEN  IN F1TTSBURQ.  , From' the   statue   "The. Puddler,''   by   Meunier,  presented  to  the  City  of   Pittsbyrg   by   Andrew   Carnegie.  The following are  actual amounts paid by employsrs to 27 workmen  permanently   injured   in   Pittsburg  during three months.  For loss of an eye, $200   $150   $150   $100   $75   $50  AS50   $48   0   0      0  For loss of an arm- $300        ,0 0  For lossAof 2 fingers ...$100   $100 0        0      0      0  For. loss' of leg  ...$225*-'$175    SI 50    $100    $55       0  THE CIGARETTE.  550 Places is the* Capital Where  Thev Can be Bought.  ������r. and Starchy Foods Are to bo  Avoided, .,:'-:������������������  It in popularly boliqvod that all   fat  .persons aw gross feeders, but this   is  not true; iiidccd, tlio rovorso,i8     often  tho oaso. Obesity may bo a'diaoaso, or  rather a prominent symptom" of ono, the  ��������� tiouulo being with tho internal chumiu-  r try of nutrition���������a dlsonso of ���������mctabol-,  " ism, as'.it ii.colled. It is uomnarablo to  dlnbotCH���������nonrly related to it, in fact. Tn  this disease sugar is formed in. cxcoub  'In'tliosyiitoni ������iveiv whvHV,.v*,vy lliitlo js  Atdlcon with tho food, aiid bo In   ���������'*������*i'ltv  thero ia a tendoncy to tlio 'formation" of  fat in tho body* ovon if little fat forming food is eaten. In moat cases much  >nn lip done by a regulation of the diet.  Tho amount of mont should not bo'i*u  ���������croaaod, but the quantity of sugar and  '( atarchy foodn slibuld bo ripduoorl, their  ���������placo being tftlcou by non-starohy voge-  tnblosT   ftttcli    liaaplmioh, cauliflower  ���������and salads.   Tho foods to lie avoided < r  . Ttalten  in  great motleratlon  aro  tluuo  iwlilch contain much otrtrch, khoIi na r\a  and potatooH und all bwooIs���������plos,   ptiJ-  dlngs and candy. Toa and ooffoe should  "be tahen without *ujyt\i*, iftnlren at ������d.  ���������and chocolate should bo omitted entirely.  Bread I*������ fattening*, but for moit per-  aona it nccma an tndlaponimblo article  of  diet. lis amount earn, howwor, b������ Un-  and it ahould be to������*nlSd,  difficult to put a..stop"to.it, but if the  Spaniards'- have any regard for their  queen they should respect her wishes.  We trust that Queen Victoria will have  firmness enough to persevere , in hor  humanitarian desire till it is' accom-  ������������������liftlied. She has already succeeded in  putting an end to duelling.���������Dominion  Presbyterian.  , . . .,.���������������������..,...������������������  THE   PICNIC. I  (Lnurana W. Sheldon, Jn New York Times.  I   went   to  a Sunday School  Plclnlcj  I'm   nover a-gola'   as'ln!  lit I  hoo"  a-gueaaed  wot  wuz eloln'  ��������� ��������� I'd   flagged Iti    I wud, sure ns sin!  Thcr must have bin five billion babies!  You .never jlld see such a lotl  An' I wuji the goat!   I wuz Jolmnyt  Yopl Johnny, ther guy on thcr spot!  ���������'Ycb' carry them rugB, will yor, Johnny?"  That's   teachor,   an'  *onrso   I  mtts'   jump.  "Hero, Johnny!  do hqlf with dor baby!"  That's Ma,  nn'  it's mo for ther hump.  "HI, Johnny!    Itun after thor JuiioIiob!"  Tii or    doncon'n   a-hnndln'  mo   tlint!     '   .  "Como lioro. .littlo boyl Tnko thom bunobos  Ot swoot torn!"   "That's old Granny Sprat!  "You'd boat hold tber homo for a mlnlt!  You'ro big enough, Johnny," eo*: Pa;  "That bag's got an orfwl 'liolo in iti "','������������������-���������: ;,  Ketch hold of It, Johnny!!' bo*ji Ma.  ,..:-  "Now, boy, bring thdr watcrf" acs toaclier',  "An' holp build thor flreplaco," eozaho,'  "John, -bring mo a drink." ao������ tlior proaohor,  ������������������An'' .Ploaso. bayo.lt fresh fti, kin bo!"  I wciit to tlidr Suintliiy Sohool  Plonlol  I ain't novor goin' .no more! ,  Thoy didn't do.nothlh* to Johnny,  /; An' mobbo ,ho, ain't  foolln' jjorol      .   i,,  An' wuflt of It Is, Ma Itdops uayln',  "Now, Johnny, you'd ortor bo good!  Wo took you a liuU day a-playln'   y  An' plonlokln' outyln tlior woodl" ,      i   .'���������  "."' ���������.������������������- ������������������;.,' i������ ;���������������  (Ottawa Journal.)  The efforts ot* the Women Christian  Temperance Union to perbuade the City  Council to increase the amount of the  cigarette license fee is altogether commendable. The object of the several  branches of the union in Ottawa is to  minimize and in the end entirely prevent the sale of cigarettes to minors.  They think, and quite reasonably think,  that the increase in the fee-would largely d-ecrease, the number of places at  which cigarettes would be sold, make it  increasingly difficult for boys to obtain  cigarettes and in every way tend- to  stamp out the evil in Ottawa.  - Por it is an evil. Cigarette smoking  by boys not yet out of knickerbockers  ������ a common sight in Ottawa. It is a  sipit that tries the human sensibilities  oi anyone with any. experience iV ������r  Knowledge, of the matter. Where an  adult may make a practice of smoking  cigarettes without" any visible impairment of his energies, physical or mental,  there ,s only a negligible proportion of  c-izoren in tueir teens immune from the  deterioration which follows the use of  tobacco at an early age. It is' a common  arpment by the defenders of the cigar-  ette that the tobacco in a good cigarette  is tobacco m its. purest form. The  cigarettes within the mean&<of tlufaver-  age boy who falls within ,the hooks of  tho habit are not composed of tobacco  Z'll* J)UrC&fc form* Thei>* fui������es would  poison even a tobacco-proof adult.- Inhalation, the highest ambition of the  ������?������ c'^tic ������mokcr, applies the nar-  Shi t e,nCrTO, CCntres nearc8t thc  brnm    flie b0y who smokes cigarettes  pt pltys-tcal   nicntal and moral decadon.ee.  i, ^!S"������fc R L,-Cory; ifc is ft frtct ft^i"  tained m experience.  Now, pttnwa charges only $1  for    a  fo7t2A������a ,M Vfc""-    In    To^ito  tec of $1, for tobacco and' cignrs it is  *o, nnd for tobacco, cigars nnd eioW.  ettcs m, or in otf,cr^vor<K L Zo  sale of cigarettes ������20 is the fee. In  Winnipeg the retnllow of cigarettes  pay an annual tax of $r>0. ' In CoS  and Winnipeg apparently the object is  to placo tho right to sell cigarettes only  in the hnnd������ ot persons of unqueslionc-u  substance, wl.o will bo tho more cautious  to obacrvc tho law In nil respects.  It is wild thnt in> Ottawa there nre  no lesfl than 550 lieoiisos for tlio sale  of cicnrottM. A boy under the legal nno  .would . find it difficult and probably  ;inipo������3iblo to obtain cigarettes from an  exporlcnwl tobncconl������t wlioso . timo Ir  Klvcn onlirHy to the sale of tobacco. But  he niiglit find It not so" hovil to oMain  them from porsbiis to whom tlie Rule of  ciffrtvottes is a side; line.  However that ,ihay A be, sniokhig   of  elfiiirettcs by...small hoys in Ottawa has  l     nm ��������������� .iiii    mi' inn    ii,i. ; i.i'.im'.n,,!.,.! mi I, ""���������"���������?'  attained formidable dimensions, and the  City Council would do well to accept the  proposition of an increased license fee.  Tlie police have a duty in the matter,  too. Under the law they have the right  to interrogate any boy" under ltf with  cigarettes-in his possession; this interrogation with a view to ascertaining the  identity of the sell-r. If the police do  not see the boys smokin" cigarettes iu  Ottawa they must have their eyes  closed. If they were to exercise a little  more vigilance and secure a few convictions on these linas they might help I  along a good cause. The cigarette  should be effectively forbidden to the  boy.  QOCXDCXXJOOOOOO OGOCOOQOOOr\  The Wizard Germ  ���������WOQCX^^GOCCQOgO^  (By Stuart B. Stone.)  The young bacteriologist looked upon  the vial of colorless liquid and sighed  his satisfaction. The uninformed iay-  inau might well have taken its contents  for ipecac or rose water.v But the bac-  tehiologist fidgeted about, ran his slen-  d-'r Thi'vC fingers through his long, tousled hair and hummed a tune. A demure, petite young lady entered the  room.  "Ah, Miss Newton," said young Mars-  den, "the new Philippine culture���������the  discovery of the emisient Dr. Papaz���������  the infinitesimally little white wonder  worker! Do you marvel that youvjbe-  hr-ld me in frantic, childlike joy?" "  "I do' not wonder," answered the  young assistant, with a sigh. She was  of striking blond b-pauty and her blue  eyes did not leave the enshusiastic bacteriologist as she sank into the nearest  chair. *  "But,*' pursued Mr. Marsden, "you  do not dance about���������you do not sing  and  shout.    Surely you do not under-  tempted to describe the* impulse-s,ensa-  tioi. as that commonly but erroneously  dt-sc-ribed as love "  A pair of inviting red lips, tilted upward, interrupted the professor, and the  pitifessor, bending over, saluted. As he  raised bis he**d_ he saw that- a <bo*> of  'Mr  Lapaz stood upon his owi hand.  "Well, I declare," he ejaculated. "I  Know juOVy* the functions of t������io ut**������v culture.      Bless    me, if  it isn't the love  (rp/vm *n  ���������*���������*��������������������������� '   ���������   -  tV3y Creed.  This is my creed: To do some good,  To bear my ills without complaining,  To press on as a brave man should  ��������� For honors* that are worth the gain-  To seek no profits where I may  By winning them bring grief to others,  To do some service day by day  In helping" on my toiling brothers.  This is my creed: To ciose my eyes  To little faults of thoserfaround mej  To strive to be when each \jaay dies  Some better than the morning found  me;  To_ask for no unearned applause,  io cross no river till I reach it;  To always have a worthy cause,  To fearlessly and fairly preach it.  This is my creed: To wisely- ohun  Tho sloughs    in    which    the    foolish  wallow.  To lead where I may be the one  Whom weaker men should choose   to  follow;  To keep niy. standards always high,  To find my task and bravely do it;  This  is my creed���������I wish tliat I  Could even live half way up io it.  ���������S. Ft Kisei in Chicago^ Record-Herald.  ���������~        ������ m  / Individual Drinking Cupa  Sinct* the days when the mosa-covercd  bucket that hung in the well was con-  aidorecl the type of bucolic-inspiration  ami hcalUtfulncs**), timo has wrought  ninny innovations in tho customs of  thu olden days and the hand of the law  is.now wielded to protect people from  Clll������<>l'S    flint'. f.llOif (n.kn.M __.._..  dangers that  thoir     forbears     never  .itod, ........  ... ,t  -- ���������--���������"    ���������.,,  "C������������������  ���������*# *)���������*������ tin WW** ("ul  tbtlM ��������������������� i������ ���������������*���������'' <t till  ���������ftnrcli. and may b# allow*-! In modm-,. about, rulnt m������.������"  WHAT THE- LORD,*HAP' DQjps.  Senator R,';.L., Taylor, of /iennossoo.  was apoaklng in tho Senate: "Our country had boon decimated by wnr, humiliated by,'reconstruction anil weighed  down by tho highest tariff taxation this  world has ovor known, and wo woro in a  Imd plight. Wo ���������woro In tho condition of  the good old piayimr member of the  church, whV'ivns" flfflitifcciY all nt onco  with ovory dlaeaso in tho eatalogua. Ho  had rhoumatlflm and aneurlam and curv*  ntiiro of tho splno, and wan finally  stiIftl'on with paralynlnj -but after  montliH of Hufforliig ho got bettor, and  wont" shambling one- -avonlng to prayer  meeting.,. Tlio old proaohor rose and  said: 'Now, brethren, I "want, m to,havo  a good time hero to-night. X want ovory  ono of you to got up and toll what tlio  T.nrtl ban ���������Ion*** for y**". Th������*ri'i \n ltrot.li*  oV* Jnnoa, Oi>4 bloHH .himI Ho ha������ boon  afflicttul and hasn't been with i������a fov  many montlia.   Brother Jones, get up  and toll un what tlie Lord has dono for  ������    "ditiimed of. For instance, the State  hoard or health of Kansas has Issued  an order wliich forbids after Sept. 1st  next the uso of common drinking cups  on railroad trains and in railrond stations, in public and private schools and  in State educational institution**!. Tho  offocf of such an order will bo to iioccr-  sitnld'thc carrying of private cups by  'Iravollora and by school children, unless  In the case of tlir* schools aome provision  enn be miulo to have, individual cups  kept in the soltppls forAtho use of the  hundreds and thousandsA of children.  . Such n provision would iiivolvo quite a  problvm of- -mivnagomunt.���������Nashville  .Baunor.. .'....���������: ��������� A.'.:-������������������:,.-;,;;*������,*'; ������������������/;;,; *. .  -, ��������� .-���������",."' ;���������''���������ii4 ��������� ���������'' ".''���������" " ��������� ���������  A Even whon a woman,-'thlnlcfl sho is  worth,lior waight In gold slio would hate  to got too stout.    ,    .-A;  *-������������������������J    T*   :^ it���������   T t_.:ii    ard culture of "  "It is a nasty germ,*" interrupted the  girl, "and I hope it does not kill you."  The��������� professor smiled in gentle derision and shook the little tube, "which effervesced brilliantly. The girl came over  an* brushed a rich accumulation of lint  and dust from his slanting shoulders.  ** O/1-    "*ir/*������**ii    l-���������������-*��������� rviir   ib}-ia4-     1*^*������      T t-*-r\rtr#    V****������-������i1_  lus can do?" he asked.  The pretty assistant'shook her head  and restored the red bandana that had  almost fallen from the professor's  pocket.  "I do not know, either," persisted  Marsden, utterly unaware of her ministering attentions, "nor does the great  La pa-** himself. But I will tell you some  possibilities'3  The -j-iri sadly shook her head.  "lt might.wipe a race of men from  tin* globe, Hiin out the surplus population of China, - annihilate the mosquito  psst, the fly scourge, *the pla^e of the  slimy serpent. Properly managed and  directed, Mr. Lapaz Bacillus might  piovc tbe friend instead of the foe of  man���������free tho earth of the deadly  pncumococcus, lay waste the entrench-  A DYSPEPTIC IN SEARCH OP PLEASURE.  Sim Watson  had a  liver,  a laot which, ho  made jjlaln  Forever and forever, again and yet again.  Ho lived oa crusts and gruel, his looks betrayed distress.  Ha fought a ceaseless duel with hope and  happiness :  Ho left  his  bed complaining- otid  -sought it  in despair* t >  Ho growled when It was raining and when  the day was fair;  When others leugied he grumbled, &e hac!;^.,.  no heart for song; -T--^      ,  No matter where he traveled, hia liver went  along.  Because  he  was   dyspeptic   hia   brow    was  overcast; ������������������  Ho was   a,, constant' skeiitic    where'er    Jss  paused or passed; ~      .  IC others looked with wonder at mountains  capped with eao w ~~  He wondered   why  in   thunder  cold ������������������ cliffs" -   /  amazed them so;  Where foamy-rivers hurried, and sweet wild *"���������  blossoms bloomed ���������     j-- _ *���������  Ho  looked*' on   and was   worried  -by  things  he   had  consumed; .., ���������>   ���������  While ���������'there paused expressing their pleasure    > ,��������� .-���������  and their awe --  Ho merely  lingered  frowning,   blind  to  tho 1  ihiass  ������*2SW  e^w *,'  O'er  boundless plains   he   traveled,   through  thrifty  towns  he sped^. X ''  An-.1,   constantly- he  caviled   and.    doubting1. /  shocic his beadt                                           - * S.1  Whero oohers looked, believing ths fair rs- -v.  ���������porta   they   heard  He lingered,   listless,   grieving,   and   doubt- - "<���������  Ins every word;           , '- '  Hs went la search af pleaaura wSere sthesB ,*'. *  found displayed '  Ia fairest, fullest measure the wonders God". '   ���������  But all he saw was common or over-pralssd     -  ������������������*  or  wrong. I   4  Because*   he   had   a   liver  he  always    took 7-  aton������.  ���������^. E. KiBer, in Chicago Record-Herald.           ' ^   ������������������������^������   Peanut Plants.  Five cents' worth of roasted peanuts  can be made to last a long time if y<m  ave not too hungry, but did you ever  think how much longer they would last  if you planted fresh ones.? Try. plant,  ing' a few kernels in a pot or" box of * f  loose, mellow earth.-   Keep in a rather  Wf-rm  niello    nml  -wotA*.  mnJ���������M,^.u    .hi.*  -----   j-~���������-~,   ������-..������*    ....*������,������,,.     ...*..������... t������v<������������^.     JLkVS -.^  kernels will soon sprout and the plant  grows quickly.    As the foliage spreads-  gracefully over the pot you wil be sur-*-" "r  prised to find how beautiful tho plants  aie.      Indeed,   florists  grow  them   for  sale. They nre well worth tho slight care*  they require, and the plant has some in-  torestine* habits   that   sharp-eyed  boy*,  tiiid girls' will enjoy   watching. ",,---  ������������������������.������.���������  The chronic borrower always hna  sti iking personality.  you/   Brother JoiifJi aromo and hobbled  I o^it In thn nUlo, and aaldi 'Well, He'������  HADAHUMMAME  MOTIVE.  h6r.  Butumor Bonrd������r���������Po you kmp a oowr?  Parmer���������Suro.   8ho'i  wm  Iu  tho  pasture  But  don't you  ���������������}  noar  Summer Boarder���������-You fear tha w ill chana map  i'tiiiii-ui���������*'������-���������, m.Hii. 1 mwii'v wMui.iior iu i"t"i. uvuriun.  "GIVE   ME THE VIAL!"  COM3IAKD-  " ED MIS NEWTON.  ments of gcrmtlom, attack and utterly  destroy the pamsitca that feed on you  anil mo. Don't you see���������don't you real-  iV.o the vast possibilities���������both good and  lii'i'iiifnl���������of tlio Laptiz: bacillusV"  "1 see," nnsworcd Jths Nawton. Then,  after n pause:    "Can tho biiclIliiB feel?"  Mnrndcn ahrugged his ahouldcts. "I  should Hay yen, In his blind, blunt way.  "Can he think and ponder and crave  that which cannot bo* obtained?, Oan  ho long, nndy'pationtly desire, knowing  that, his dosiiMV cannot bo?     Can    ho  love?"       ,y:..,..    ;���������.../, ...J. y  Tho professor ;took a. dobp breath.  "Yoii open lip a' wonderfully interest,  inp; field of r6aearch,w ho declared.; "Wow  I should say, y withy J^Bnlio and Dnmp-  ster, that tho liorvo functions of the  Lnpaf, aro bv no moans utterly negative.  But I-ahould hooltato .to endow , tho  bacillus with ,-a aolf-doflncd sense of  cmvlnff, bucIi aa~r���������'*  "Givo mo thb'vlail" commanded MI������a  Xewton.'r "Wo sliiill boo wliab tho germ  will do. At Inab I shall bo or somo u������io  to you.".;-    ���������'','.'.!'������������������''.''>-',"���������  Moradcn Rlngevly handed tho Mat to  the girl. Mian Nowton uncorked tbo  tidio nud dipped It* Marndoti grabbed  nt the precious glass. "Are yon mad?"  he cried.   "What."would you do?"   .  "Mi-rely the bug'route to whatovor  liappnnfl," HhoAaiVaworod, with a rocklcaa  sluug. "Thoro la", ft drop upon my finger,   lie. you caT**?'*  Tlio bnctcrloloalat, In great agitation,  grabbi������il up nnother ��������� bottlo nnd poiirod  a foaming liquid upon her aoft, warm,  ���������hand. "How would 1 ov->r geL "along  without youV"   ha *niittVi*rm!.  ���������'Would you euro if I hhould go fo������  o'.vy'."' (leumiiiled Mi������������ Nnwlou.  Tlio iirofesnor ceiiacd tho -work of disinfecting and    ,ncrutlnlr,ed tho exdtod  glil.   "Hlnca tho prnblom lu thus, thrust  upon mflj without tho timo tor reaenrch  and InvoRtlgathm    usually allowed for  complex rtietnpliyalcal quostlonn, 1 mu*t  Nay. not wholly on lingovemeil Impulso,  but with    Pennine, unmlntnkable,   real  I fMlIng that T fcnuw I would cat-"*,1' h������  I di'clar������*tl,   ���������"In fact, wero 1 not a telA,  ciiicuinviiig man ui sconce, i uugia i*u  Produces  Vienna Sausage  A Is distinctly difiereiiit from any,  other aauiage .you ever  tatted. < ���������  Just try one can and it is sure lo  become a meal-time necewity, to  be served at frequent intervnl������i; f y  ��������� RJblhy'G ���������" Vienna' Sou*''';  BOfJO Just suits for breakfast, Is  fine for luncheon and tatlifies at; ���������  dinner or aupper. Like all of  Libby'aFood Products It is care-X  fully cooked and prepared' UAiiyXi  to-acrvc,  iu ZIbby'G  QptiiXt A  Whlto ' Hi to ha n^-tho X  cleanest, moat sc-entific kitchen inti  the world.' '':'':^-  Oihier popular,  ready-to-aerve .  Libby Pure Poods are:���������-  Oaokod OornodBoot  Vonlloaf  Evnporatod Milk  Oakpa Cosmo !.;;.,  Ohaw Ohow  WrJw for fret bbokIei,���������"How  to make Good Thinga to Bat";  Imht on Llhby'm at your  groccri.  BJhhy, MoKoltl & ttmyi  OMomoo  VbiS  imXSUlut'  .'/���������' '������' i **.  i --  V      -    -/  THE   CB.E&TON    REVIEW  S*������|rr*������j^i������*���������  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  .Fire*, Ijife and Accident Icsuranco  REAL ESTATE, Eto  T7***   1 TT  1 i.*WV������ Ly  I  J-">.*w  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Land Surveyor and Architect  Plans aud Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - 'B,-  J.  D.  ANDERSON  British   Columbia   Land   Scrveyo*  TRAIL- -     ���������       -  B.  OKELL-, YOUNG & CO.  Beal Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON  B.  w  F.   GURD  Mr. A. Hibberfc, oCl^nplo Bi nlr;i-, Derbyshire, Eug., who v us a le-itli'iit of  Cro&ron some sis ye-ii*-ng-*, \v.t-. amopg  tne uiuuy arrivals in CAi sum ill's v.ock.  Mr. Hibbort is on a sunrivr v.'.i'niiou J  nnd ju*st arrived from iCou-.l.tin1. ���������*������������������ horo  he had been visiting Iris bro*l,. r Hu  owns 40 ucrcs of 1 uid no.tr  l'.' st< n  nud  .t. l-i'tr'-ilv nlvnca/l  .*.. t-1%   I.-. . I, ,1 I     ���������  *a        111-  cideutully he subscribed for th * li ������vii������w,  as he wishes to keep in clo*.o lo i -Ii with  this district. He left ou Wi-ini-'day's  noon train for the east and i-xi-cUb to  sail for England on tho 2-ith las';.  O. P. B. agent Beid says that it had  been arranged to have a coach i-it-tched  to 84 freight passing Croston at T.80 a.m.  on Tuesday ,to take excursionists to  Cranbrook; but instead of that the train  was run as an excursion at 5.5 a.m.  Parties intending to visit the Spokane  Fair should note that a round trip ticket  can be obtained by the C. P..R. from  Crestou to Spokane and return for ;���������*"'*.Oo.  A change of cars will;be made at Cumin  to the Spokane International. Leavin-*;  Creston at 13.13 nooni passengers arrive  at Spokane at 6 p.iu.'- the same day.  In last week's 'issue the name of Mr.  E. L. Ohudleigli ���������was mentioned ns being  district agent of the O. P. R. at Cranbrook. This was an error and should  have read acting superintendent of the  C. P. R., at Cranbrook.'  Say, Johnnie, can you tell  me V&fcere I can hire a. Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure I   Try the  f  Ik  'It's- the BESTINIOWN.  i nere s a vrooa Isray ana  Transfer in connection,, Also  Green and Dry Wood,  Cameron Bros*  p*Orto*p**r'jv-ir><'  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  RESTON      .-.      -  B  In attendance at Creston CfSce  On Saturdays.  A.    C.   B OWN ESS  "Wholfsale Wine and Spirit  Merchant-  Cranbrook  B.C.  .'���������������������������"���������  W it.fc t Iccrllavor f  "I  2S*5   ������<?"���������������   <;'������,**������   jtsa evi   cgaij  OTEL  CRESTON -.-    B.C.  T T9TJ?  PARTICULARLY IF  IT      IS.    PLASTER.  ? You can tell me your needs  j with confidence because I f  I can fill the bill.  i . :.* -.���������;���������;.* *;,���������_  i  *. t ������������������������  i  f  3 *���������������*������ *������*������ *������*������<>������������ ���������������������������������*���������������������  ,T. H. Lane, of Kelson."was in'..town  doing business this *week.  Geo. Prichard, of Port Hill, -was a visitor to town on Monday last.  A valuable, calf, belonging to Fred.  Hurry *waa killed by Monday's eastbound  passenger train on the C. P. R-  Mrs.- C, P. Riel left on Monday on a  visit to her mother tn "Winnipeg. She is  expected to be away several weeks.  A. S. Goodeve, M.P;, was a passenger  on Tuesday's eastbound train. He was  on his -way to Cranbrool*: and Fernie to  attend the meeting'of the timber commission..  Fred. Hurry made a business trip to  MelBon this week.  Mrs. G. R. Northey is expected back  home this week from Helena, Montana,  -where she has been visiting friends for  some weeks.  Geo. Munro is back in town. Hefauud  things bettor in the old home than he  had dared to hope, and his mother is  now well on the way to recovery.  The next meeting of the Board of  Trade will be held on the second Wednesday in Ootober.  Don't forget to try Merrill's harbor  shop when you have any clothes to clean.  Attention ia called to the advertise,  tnent of the Creston Mercantile Oo.  Tho work of installing a wntor works  system for tho ranchers on Block 812 is  well under way.  Among those prominent Orestonitei*  who took in tho Cranbrook Fair tills  week wore Brock Moran, S. A. Speers,  J. J. Athorton, O. Merrill, J. W. Dow,  O. P. Riol, nnd nbout forty othera.  A ball gnmo, Creston vs. Erickaou,  is arranged to tnko placo on Sunday the  10th September, on tho Celebration  groundB, commencing at S 80 p.m. It in  hoped that the local fane will turn out  to support thia matoh.  Thoy alwnya havo Rometliing now.  Who? P. Burna & Co. See thoir now  ndvortiaemont in thia week'H iaauo.  Twonty-ono onions, weighing 35lbK.,  ia tho latCBt record breaker acboivod by  T. M. Edmondsou, ono of tuo vegetable  wiwirda ot tlm Crcaton dihtrict.  According to arrangements, V, Mftlonc.*  started the erection of hia private rciii-  doner* thia week on Gu������d avenue. It Ih  stated that nrebitect Mike ClaBorhofttho  work in hand.  Mr������. M. Reid, mother of R, M. Held,  HUd MiHB M. Kinnaird, both of SumtW-  laud, Ont., arrived hero ln������t Friday nnd  will rnuialn tho gneata of Mr. nnd Mra.  E������id until next spring.  ^���������aw���������At CreBton, on the 11th iaifc,, to  the wifo of J. J. Atherton, a iou,  Ed.  Fulljanies  LASTE RE  \  I  TEJET  KS rr ju*  And Go to  IVIERRI  ''������������������������������������'������������������B^'R'BER'SHbP  ^DAYS  ftmisx  ao-ro -as-Esrc.  i i '*^  s   a onavs asiu  SMOKES'!  "OLD  SPORTS"  Plf? A'O.C'A'riL  |AK IKl/AEffiBMPISB  EVERYTMB. *CBB,fir-Br-_  NI6HT "W'-^������B*"iHBfOF  SlTlOftl  0   400  PEOPLE  & tkia-1-jrtt.V  ���������lr������lrtBIIWi*"r������"-  WONDCRfUL^j  G.  "30I0  Every- ���������"O.'i*"-^./-**! ivV> ~j;BSS  where - * ��������� Havana  Practical Watchiriakei-  Ensriisii  W&tches a Speciality  Jewelrr and Watches in Stock  1 Store, 1 own C'ock, Creston  *iVi*V,V^'\V������s������V������V^''������*^i^VVVfe^^  5  C    .'   A     THE   CRESTON   BARBER  ���������?* ^^ ��������� ���������.   - ... ���������    ���������...'.,���������...      <*���������  I"��������� ���������-1-"   ': ���������-'���������" ^ "    ?  n:  writs: for FP.es ill ustpated  program to Roaracoswove.  afQHi/TTOA/   BLOCK  SPO/tAME, WAJA  , ���������������������������S,*g|g%l IJ WPglU  pieiaa  Fine Cigars  and Cigarettes,  I Hot and Cold Baths   |  ���������>A*^AAAAA**iAAAA^AAi^*iAi*V^V^M/  ^taaaauajtat*taaw������*Jaaaa*ar<a^ rwa-ataataawaaaaiwi*-^^  I'^^rAAAA'-A^Ai^iA^AuVSi^iVS^iAV'V  The Only  Shoe  Repairing  Shop in Creston  Best Workmanship  Boots and SIioph mndo to' Orilei'  A Speoinliby  Shingles  Brick "  Lime  Doors  Windows  Mouldings  ��������� Osterm oor Mattresses %  | ^jlron xBeds j  | cMorrs Chiirs %  | *Bed Lounges %  Frilrfinn Cn+x  ���������Homes completely furnisheoX  Creston Furnishing Co. |  iih  TKC  CHOEMAKEB  5  CRESTON     -    -     -     B.C.  ^AAA^A^V^A^������V/Al*^AA^���������^^���������^^  IjAM) A(3T,  Nnmon r.nn-1 PlNii'K>i~i)i������friet ofWoat  KiiuiiJiiiiy, *>  Tnko Notlm* Unit Vi'llliiiin Hnrlon. of Crnn-  iiriioU:,u.aralhvay*'������iiiiliii'tiir,1iu������intiatooppl>v  inr pnrnilHNlon lo piii-i'liiittti tlio folinwlnv iIi'm-  itIIici] intiil: Cf������niiiH'ii"liiir nt n ivmI. pltiiHiut  nt iliti nortl������w--������it*ri'niiT or.I. O. Htojilitin'r*. \\y.  j.iii'ttiii.ii   1"  pui'ii'ii-������������������ .   lull.','' ,1.j(>I   Kn.  fitw.',  U. 1,, llllitiun WtlHl. M   I'lililnn,   tllilltOO   IMOIItll'M  '���������"ililllH, tllOllCII fllHt  I'l <'lllllllH, lllt'MICO IIOI'lll 20  iliniriN it������ Hm i������>liii ui iiiiiniiuiicujuunttuiiil  tiomulntnuT fid arnii- inui'i- or Ichm,  Uuuia tnta win uuy i.r.uuy.iooo  NVJU.IAM lltTltTOM.  Seven Rooms are now  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All    are     furnished.  I  ���������-.-ii  j  FRANK   BAAST  ���������i m ���������**i>>wii***iw������������*HI  ^a^SS^ii^^KAA^aifasS^i^^i^m^SS^^ak  KiiTK.'I'J.  IN VUK MATTKI! (iK AN* AI'in.TOATfOM  for Mm t*Miiiiin*'i ������>r u ili)|illciilii (���������'ii'lltU-'ttn or  ritln to Lot. IMiif l.til Wi,. (Iiunp 1, KO'lUiiuiy  <1lNlrli!t(itiiip)'l*H),  Niitlro U hcreliy Klvon Uml M N'ttiy Int^nl-  ion Ui Inmhu til lliw i si'liiiiiini ..r -jun Jiji.liih  afinr tlm firm. imlilli'itU'iii linrcui', n thiplliui.i  ���������.film ''-iiMfl-'i't'irit 'l llln tn iiliiiv'iv|)Mjl������l,!������iiinl  irflt 111   th"   IIHllll*  ������������l   fMiill   ^������CH������i.|>,   Wliui.  <.'.-rilili;ii.(it iM-uu'il iltti iiiNttli'-/ <-(' Jul*;', J'.HJD,  and munlifrua i������Km.   ���������  u  >1ortANa  DlNiiii'l lu^iwirnr,  Ijmr.rt lu*gin\.ry i'irtlc<*, Jfclwuit. II. C, .Atttliliil.  V01U,1VUI,     , l-MU  v Five-Acre Blocks and i  *'     One=Acre Blocks  In Townsite, with and ���������without;  Buildings  Houses and  Lots for  Sale and to Rent  ALSO  53 Cleared Lots in  Townsite for Sale  Improved Proportlea nCM* CreBton,  all ready for anyone who wauta  an income-produoinp: fruit ranob,  Houses built pu them, Oroharda  and Buiall fruits planted and bear-  iug    Areas from 10 aoroa up.  Unoultivntod Lnnda, near tvana-  portntion���������from 10 norea up.  Also partly cultivated lands moot  Oreatou.  "Foi* fui'thor purUoulars**-  APPLY  TO  OKELL, YOUNG  I II D   ll������'tili'nnMW������>Wi  UUi a  ������tatRe^ & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  I  Gen-sral Goznmleal<->n Meich**,nt������  NELSON  Be C������  JKJJQ  PRINTING  . At Ihe  REVIEW   OFFICE  THE VILLAGE  BLACKSMITH  HorHOHhoiung   nud General  Rlnel'RniUhiuK. Shop at vent  ���������of Wiolcoy'slintn.  ^7a5"b ao"l by  mum ihi.iimiww'*."  KASLO, B.G.  ^ Winners of all the highest awards in the  Interior ^  of B,C. for the season of 1908.  Come and visit us on the  16th and 17th  t  <���������  O  Prize Lists and Entry Forms can be obtained  on applibation to*���������  G. H. BONNOR, Secretary.  HM-iin'm1*"****  **tnixiiilaati|i������itf*i  a-M^KiaiaM'J^ii&Ai'ttj: n iti'aaj",iiwa������i  ummmiimmmimuit0imm<m������mimmmii������mm)miimmmiiii>  Bold at tho Munro nud 8am EnWleld'a  y    Ublou'OoodK  \4  SURE!  Kalsctnntng and ;���������/  uuniDiiiiwiMiiwwir.ii.i MgrTiHotiriT^-*-**-���������-^*-****-*  tpaperhanging  *Ba|lBW*lB*BlilllWa^a*a^  Are in my Line of ^Business  gftftwy PatteruSooka foi Wrilptpftrt  JAS. ADLARD  j^^^ee, .yiotoria, Aye. ������ow AddlUoii  :X')X^:X ���������  ;:r������n-n!ai!-������:::i'.;*i  ,������'.i.; l'  ;..,'y-.M'j;-'.i"j*-';yy;.yy,,.A'.-. -,  ' 'Jll';,! '^l,uXA,i^J'iiiiii*l!^,'ik^JiLi^i^iiSu....

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