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Creston Review Oct 1, 1909

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 pttyw������^^"tf8&&:'t  ;^.-V.'i-������'-WV'i'i-^iii'iM"'i.''?  ^r-������Si������SEAj  lFW  SSSB!  ss  ?^^^4SS^??"*M'S^^"*3S5;  wflM..t.>;.-......,������ryrti  ';-'-i>^@|?|ia|A,^;;:^  Addr������w ?or  No. 7.   3Np Year.  CRESTON, B.C., .FRIDAY, OCT. i,   1909  SlNGLB COPMSS 5t,  i  'C'.r'-:'-/'jjg.r^ ':';'->-���������������..������������������'--AA:'^vj--������AAtt^ .\*r;;.''A*^ '���������--��������� ������-.':  ^i*  :������-  2  v  TO SfiXL rag  WELL-KNOWN  Hevoson fs  aervoear  ' ��������� Which are Guaranteed Pure Wool and Unshrinkable  And will replace any Garment not giving Entire Satisfaction  OUR SHOE STOCK IS COMPLETE  Do Not Fait to see our Fall Ranges*  Gesera!  Merch  TQ A "Q  B ^"*s ������ *fe ^������  i  ���������  > ������   ^  Creston^  BC  Road to Bayonne Camp.  A movement ia on foot to build ft good  ���������wagon road from Creston* to the Bayonne mineBvso that that mining onmp  can have an overland, outlet from the  sainee and a moxe direct supply point  than at .present.    It haa been learned  that a wogon/ioad can be built at small  r  ooi-t from Oreston to Corn Greek, a distance of five miles;' then on to Summit  Creek, a distance of three miles further,  and then by to'dowiag ths "Dswdaey  *- trail the camp ess. earls' be reached,  .Oiily a moderate Aasaount   0? grading  need be done all Mom? the road.   'The  . '   *���������   * \      ,' -!������ v  completion of this rondAwill mean much  -for^the Bayonne oamp ?fcs *w-eU,|������i������ the  Wn of Oreston.   It' is dsSned that the  residents of the Bayonne camp-mil like-.  ly help to some extent/in -she building{ a*er?ttfing  of this rood, and a movement is' now on  foot to lay the matter before the proper  government authorities at onoe, so, that  the road.can be completed before the  oold weather sets in."  Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers, -who have  been visiting the Spokane Fair and the  Seattle Exposition, returned to town on  1  Tuesday.  Interviewed by our repreaentive,, Mr.  Bodgers gave us the followi-a*"* inform*  ation as to ihe Spokane Fair:  - ,   ;  "In my episite the fair -was not so  ���������succeaaful, either from the point of view  of tho vssitlng public or as regards the  grower in respect of the quality and  quantity of the exhibits, as compared  with previous fairs whioh I have visited.  v "Oue reason .was that the recent state  lawn, regulating bookmnking and betting seriously reduced,tho number of the  entrieBin thehorseraces, and this tended to keep away a Jorge number of the  public, who ore interested in' hbrarj* racing. Tho l'flcos were a long -way bolow  tha usual standard, thoro being very  small fields, only about one-third an  many starters.as was tho oaso before  these regulations wore introduced.  *'One reason for the falling off in the  fruit and vegetable exhibits may have  been that many of the exhibits had bsen  diverted to the Washington state buildings at the A.-Y-P. Exposition.  ���������'From observations at the" Spokane  Fair I am convinced that in Creston we  can produce sampjlea of orchard and garden produce, superior io many of the  prize ���������winning exhibits at the fair.  "The Spokane "National Apple Show  is to be held on November 30th, ~ and I  hope that all our fruit growers will bear  t.1- J <. *t "*i_  this in mind and prepare in good time bo  that Greaton may be adequately represented at this important exhibition.  //���������'As to the Seat-tie. Exposition, I-was  ���������'���������rary favorably impressed with the jOan-  adion building. It ia" in charge of very  able and courteous officials, who dp  in their power *to spread  abroad, the good news of the resources  and progress of the great dominion.  "The Canadian building is a thing of  which ths gorcrsssdntsnd thepso������I������jpf  Canada may'well be prond.  "Seattle is -full of Visitors, but the  authorities are emphatic in their state-  -    .    '"*      T "*'      -    k  sssfiis that th*? ������"riginal date pet for the  closing of the Exposition, namely the  15th of October, will be adhered to."  esse S%9*)'i'������0*v  n beat Cresto  Samples of Creston/ Fruit to  Be Sent to England  In response to an offloiol communication from the Minister of Agriculture,  to "tV. S. Watson, aecretary of the Ores-  ton Fruit and Produce Association, that  organisation will hold a meeting on Saturday evening to make arrangements  to ship some twenty boxes of fruit,  grown at Creston) to the old country, to  be uBfld for advertising purposes. It is  expeotod there will bo a largo gathering  of fruit growers on thia occasion, The  fruit must be ready for shipment by  potober lath. ' ,    s  /       ' *     **: ��������� 1  "  Thos. Dnnn, of Vancouver, Was registered at tho Munro Hotel Wedneaday. ���������  Wt XrXXi'X'X'Xr' yliXy AA^'A: ���������,.'������������������',,:-'��������� x<>' ���������'.:������������������: :X:xxX A AA ������������������.".'���������.���������'������������������' 'AA':"A'  ,���������'. \^Hmf ���������/���������-',-\- '!,;y,.'v-. ���������',���������;".<*���������'I '.''.���������.'.-''��������� i'vi'-' ���������������������������':'.���������',���������!.- Maw.... ���������:������������������* V,!.-.1.;;-, :������������������! y^'v''.. ','.���������'" ���������/���������������������������':;  Complete    Stock     of  ROUGH   and  PRESSED t-UMBER  ���������' ia,,,,,-.,,;,,,:���������,.,���������''������������������'������������������ r..j:........'.:���������'��������������������������� f.  _ -..:..���������. ���������������������������>��������� ������������������.. -.^ ,-,.   ^ ���������,.���������,���������  ������hhipt-^^0X:;].������������������ :��������������������������� ���������.':   S^fKtlofi GisartnUtd  "Lei., 'us. ''^^e'^Uii-you:mf^��������� Bailt/mg  ' (From our Correspondent)  An interesting display of ball was given on the celebration grounds on, Sunday last, when those irreconcilable  opponents, Orsefcon and Erickson, met  to settle the question of superiority. ^  The Creston line-up consisted of J*.  Cameron, Bayle* Patterson, Ryokinaa,  McPeak, with FAMalone as pitcher, and  O. Husbrofc, catcher. *   .  The game commenced at 8.30 p.m.,  having taken a considerable time to wind  the teams up, owing to the'* absence of  winder-up-in-chief Mead,*>helii^ng;Icisfc  his key -while celebrating at Nelson Fair  It w^uid be impossible to detail all the  brilliant plays which were pollen off by  both sides, .but it is enough, tbat after a  glorious struggle/ -the Erickaon team  won the victory by three to one.  P|trb������? jjfalrtTifl -wia-- snlfej-biG- from a  wooden arm and his deliveries were  therefore a little stiff.    MoPeak frequently fell adeep at second base.   He  seemed to be mors or less iu a trance aud  when called to order hy the umpire for  neglect of dot***-, he was overheard to  remark "Mine's a beer." In oonsequence  of his conduct at this game he will lose  his job as cscond baso man, and with it  his salary of $1,000 per game, whioh he  has been receiving during tho past season.   The excellent base running of D.  Johnson,was a feature of the gamo; but  it should be explained that he had previously greased his boots with  buttor.  He also distinguished himself by his  oatohing ability.    Young Corbett, the  terrible, put the second batsman out  with a low one, bnt the umpire deolared  this a foul and at the beat of tho goug  tho game went on.  J. Long was suffering from sore' feet  (not oold ones as was at unit believod to  be' the oaso) and was unnblo to play, It  was rumored that all his money was on  Eriokson, but wo cannot oonflrm tbis.  , The Creston team nre a nieobunob  When thoy let an outfit of pino oats from  Eriokson rub it in liko thli.  ���������*  , 4 Wo havo it on good authority, however, that the temporary domoralizntiou  of our home toam will soon boa thing of  tho part,' a* the |80, -won at tho colobra-  tion will, soon he ull spon t, We all know  it Is hard for the boys to got down to  work wbou thoy havoenshin thoir jonns,  but when thoy have got out of tho ���������millionaire, olnan thoy will got down to business, and tho next time BHokaon piny  thoui thoy will .ho hard np ngnlnat a  hard-up bnnob. i Thou tho foathora will  fly, capooifilly if thero is'another thirty  dollars ou tbo game.  oosiing Creston's Products  GRAND DISPLAY OF FRUIT AND  *    VEQE"TABLES TO BE SHOWN  AT CALGARY  ^ i  r Creston has many enterprising citizens, among whom ia Mr. R. Lamonfc,  formerly of the Bank of Montreal staff  at Rossland, and well 'known throughout the Root-mays. Mr. Lamonfc has  individually and at considerable cost,  this week shipped a large and moBt  elaborate fruit and vegetable exhibit to  Calgary to place the same on display, in  that city and show the "people* of the  middle provinces what the Creston district can produce. The fruit exhibits  sent by Mr. Lamont consisted of six  boxes of apples, being one box of Weal-  thys, one of Beatenheimers, and one box  of Alexandras, as well as three other  boxes of other varieties of table apples,  also four oases of assorted plums, as large  as ordinary, pears. There was also one  cose of Barcletta pears and '0219 c&bs of  Flemish Beauty pears, besides some boxes of assorted crab apples.  The vegetable display ^jm? xworesented  by a quantity of onions, averaging over  two pounds in weight each, and also a  case of tomatoes grown in the open air  and pioked off the vines juat prior to  shipment.  Mr. Lamont individually owns over  two hundred acres near Creston and is  interested in eighteen hnndred acres  more. He has had a long experience in  the Kooteneya and has unbounded faith  in the Creston district. His sole object  in sending such a magnificent fruif. vnd  vegetable display to Calgary is sin*; -  to prove to the people 01 Alberta ������ "  the Creston district can and does pj -  duoe fruit and vegetables, second to none  in British Columbia., t       *;   r-  This ������:raitand* vegetate exhibit" witf  be placed on display in Calgary* on-its  arrival there the end of this week.   "   ���������-������.  IWS8U  n  as Shaug-  Pml  o  breston  i iuiuuu  !  PRESIDENT OF O. P. R. STOPS AT  ' ORESTON ON HIS WAY  *\ ���������    TO ORANBROOK  ���������x  It has been truly said that when the  history of the industrial and material  progress of the American continent  comes to be written it will be found that  it will be merely the life story of a cerfe-  ado number of prominent men, whose  lives, inseparably bound up with the  great industries they controlled or created, will thus become the milestones in  the history of the progress of industry.  The heads of the great transportation  services, which serve as the arteries  through which flows the life blood of  commeroe *will be prominent among  these captains of industry,- and among  them the name cf Sir Thomas Shffng-  nessy will have ������ foremost place. However much persons may be swayed by  socialistic ideas, the progress of great  individualities will always be a source  of jsiudy [and emulation, and thus the  pronouncements of such a leading man  as the principal of this interview, occupying as he doss the highest **j������e<mtive  position of the greatest corporation of  the greatest dominion of the British  Empire, are of' the greatest interest to  us all. The fact of hia "occupying such  a commanding position, especially when  ,' * <- considered that this position'was  Niched by the sheer force of 'abiulty;  ('"without aid of birth or influence,' adds  additional force and weight to the remarks of/euoh a man.  "- On ^^ingifkfati Six Thomas^Mto  pass through'Creston on a tour of in-  spebtidg, theABoard of Trade, with com-  *i -*  medium height, young looking .gentle-'  man with a slight Imperial and the keen ���������  intellectual face of ths business msa.'  After the introduction, Sir Thomas  said: "Yes, I have ihe apples, bnt I  have act jot hs*J tisae to sample  them for myself. If, however, they are  as good euiaj-ig aa the!? locks -would lead  one to believe, then I am sore X ehail be  more than satisfied. I know yonr fruit  here ia almost unequalled," "Yes,"  chimed in Mr. Whyte, "I think your  fruit is better than any we nave seen atv  Nelson and other places." tfAh.i" said  Sir Thomas, with a smile, "you did not  aay that when yon were in Nelson.'* t Mr.  Whnte admitted the impeachment amid  a general laugh, and Sir Thomas, after  casting a keen glance nronnd. which  took in one moment the town, the flats  in the distance, and the little station  with the water tank, where already the  engineer was throwing off the pipe aftes  replenishing his engine, said: "Weil,  gentlemen, X am glad I was able to stop  here for a few moments and thank yon  for your kind gift. I would hked to������  have spent������longs? M=25 hsre, bnt am  unable to do so on this 1 occasion. I aa  going now."  In another instant the signal was given, and the train pulled cut, Sir Thomas  leaning over his observation oar, shaking his hand iu a fciendiy, manner to  the little group on the platforms Fred. -,  Little keeping pace for a moment whilst  he was handing np a copy of^tihe.Be-/  view.   Then the train steamed1 ont of '  the station.1      - ~\'  imi  a*"*!?  Sport on Thanksgiving *Day  Somewhat extensive arrangements are  mow  being made for a Thanksgiving  Day Shoot by the dreston-Erickscn riffs I.  club.   There will be an all-day ~~ prize,J  meeting at the rifle range on that day, *  <A Popular Appointment  x f   Provincial constabls E. Jensen, of Nel-  *.        V  son, has been appointed provincial-con-  stable'at Creston and will,,shortly-be  appointed deputy mining reorder, '-both  of those' offices being made ypoant by  the recent death of the late Jos. Wilson.  Mr. Jensen has had a long experience as  a police officer and a soldier, having  held^the position of sergeant in the Royal JSotpe Ajrtille*ry for seven yews. He  has also had several years experience as  a police officer in the old countries, and  has been on the provinoial police force  for tho last two years. He is regarded  as a good officer, and .his 'appointment  meets with general approval hero.  A  Two valuable dogs bolonging to R.  M. Reid, and another valuable dog bolonging to A^ Mirabelli, wero poisoned  last night by somo person or persons  unknown. Tho Provincial police aro  working on the oaso and 'it is expected  that moro light will bo' thrown on tho  Bubjeotshortly.   ��������� i>  ���������'j ���������    ,. I...........������ ���������-. 1. -1,..  Monday, October 25th,*. It "is. proposed  at a-in-odera^rcharge of 25 cts.,'the pro-*  ceeds of whioh will be devoted to the  mendable business foresight,   held   a|prizQ~fon&,.v A special feature of the  toys^wgramvnUbe'the" ladies* prize#  subscribed by the ladies of Oreston. and  Bnc"ksou\ A omall entrance fee will bo  paid by.each iaay, who 'shall he isprs-  sentad>bya member taking part in the ,  j-j^    - -      - , .   "    ���������  oompetjttipn. "^      v     /-  A^meeting ii being called -for Tuesdayl  evening next at S o'olook to' ���������flually arrange the program. This being the (first  prize -meeting ot the Creston-Eriok^n  rifle olub, it is hoped that every member'  will subscribo and endeavor to moke the  day u success. This important meeting  will be held on Tuesday evening at that  m  meeting, and it was decided to present  him with a box of Oreston apples, as  some proof of the^ products of the district in which his company are so heavily interested., ���������."������he��������� presentation* was  kindly made by Mr.\Chudleigh at Kobt^  enay Landing, on behalf of the Board of  Trade. ���������   r '. ' ,  ' In anticipation that the special train  might stop st Create** s&rotnl menibsra  of the Board of Trade,*, together with  our representative, were on the platform  when the special was due through, and  just whoa it seamed wo woro to bo disappointed, the train' whistled, slowed  down and then came to a stop* at the  platform. " 4  ���������  From tbe -steps of a aumpfcuouly appointed prirato oar come a party of three  Or four gontlomen and advanced rapidly  towards us, Mr. Mallandaine very kindly ^introducecl the members to Mr. W.  Why to, second vioo-prosidont of tho O.  P. R., who in turn gave the party agon-  oral introduction to Sir Thomas Shaug-  noasy, and in a moment all, headed by  Fred. Littlo, had shaken hands with a  mz  office of Ohas. Mooro, at 8 o'clock.  ss  Soveral important land deals for frnit  lands in the Oreston district -were made  tniawoek.      , '1  Mrs, Geo. Mead, accompaniod by Mrs. ,  Fred, Malone and family, arrived home  on Saturday from Toronto. Mrs. Mal-  ono onme to join hor husband who has  juflforeoted a neat residence on Gurd  avenue. '  J, X>. Fink, mayor of Oranbrook, was  a visitor to Croston this week.  3SM  ���������:v^-;-:^^i��������� -jif������������������ ��������� -���������*n��������� 111'i���������"n������������������ ��������� "in��������� >**������������������"��������� ���������!��������� r'���������'."';��������� Ii*>��������� i'.'.iA'������i"��������� ji ."'""ii iwiiniiwiiMi-w a.:-\':x.n'^j.xii^'ujji'^X^j. t;_XelXlXe.:' X!:���������<.:tXH.'Ai-j''"-^i*//''**!-; .;;'������������������ V.'  ������.0,BOXM  Mai  ':^^^^^^j^^*y6^^ Fruit and  Prodwdo Aasooia't^ in tho  ofllao of: 0, 6. Rbdgoir^, on Saturday  ;evoning,A'v;Ay';'������������������ ^ ���������"���������;;';;'': |',;;.';/:.'..!;  M������irl nnd LadjF X^^xt^^A, throiifili  b^eto'fit'' on ���������", Wc'dncBdfiy ;on ��������� th-Mr ��������� w������y  coat. Thoir privato oars wore attaohod  to tfa������-M-^^ train.  ', .WANtTO.^A'ygiril for light home  work and to act aa companion.  Suitable  iTcac  It's a matter of business to look ns  well 'as  pos&tbte*   * v,  It's a matter of Business to be as comfortable  as you can.  &'s a matter of business to get full value for  yovr money.  Therefore U'ss a matter of business  to  wear  WAZK-OVER SHOkS.  And it's a matter of pleasure for all.  WALK-OVER SHOES  '���������ASB'siAJpE FOR EVERY DAVBtTHE WEEK  &) FOR EVERY WEEK.  auCfCdtlttle  asilt  i  v.,jim. ujiii |.u muv ������������������ OOIIiptlHIOn.     ("JUltttOIH I ^Bk ) ,      *-!    . . '  wages wJJA be paid.  Apply to Mr������, <iod-i ^ ^ d  aaa ^^^^^^^g^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^L^^A j*,*������ ���������-��������������������������������� ���������a������������������������������*������������a������"������������*i"������oo8 0 8"������  The  Art of  HELPING MOTHfeR PUT UP THE JAM  X  BY AN EXPERT  MAKING JELLY, BLACKBERRY  JAM   AND   JELLY   PIE.  By   Alice   Gitcttell   Kirk.  In preserving, canning or jelly making, iron or tin utensils should never  be used. The fruit acids attack these  metals and gives 'both bad color and  taste to the fruit.  The kettle should be broad rather  than deep, and this niay be porcelain  lined, enameled or aluminum. As in  any other work, the proper tools or  utensils are necessary for the best results in' canning, preserving and jelly  making, such as preserving kettle,  steam cooker or large kettle, skimmer,  colander, wire sieve, wooden spoon,  measuring cup, sauce pan, scales for  large fruits if possible, wooden masher, cheesecloth jelly bag and plenty of  clean cloth or towels. The regular  kitchen pans hold tho fruit and sugar.  When the fruit is purchased, keep it  where it will keep cool and free from  dust or flies until ready to use. System -will dn niHi"h to lighten the work.  Have the kitchen swept and dusted  thoroughly with a damp cloth, to keep  down all dust, and thus have less danger  in  keeping  fruit.       A  Have kettle ready for sterilizing the  jars as directed in. the previous article, and ail neeessars** utensils and  sugar at hand. Then with a moderate  amount of fruit to put..; up at craetime^  the work should be a pleasure. To  each quart of large fruit about one  pint of syrup is necessary for canning.  Two-thirds of a pint of syrup for a  quart of the small iruttsA Oue pint  ���������of sugar and the same of water, put  over the fire, stir until the sugar is  dissolved, bring slowly to the boiling  .point and boil five. minutes: or "longer  if desired richer. This makes a good  sirup for all canned acid fruits.  A light syrup may ' be . made .���������'��������� from  one  pint  of sugar and two  plnt3  of  I *-  *���������_  WITNESS  Hew Witaesses Are Swam in In  Mrs.  Alice  Gitchell  Kirk:  water boiled 10 minutes for canning  blueberries, and proceed precisely the  same as for canning raspberries, cherries and currunts,' given in proceeding  article.   " ���������'-,;;..-.,���������:.,;  '.*��������� Biack   Raspberry   -Jarrt.  Measure  the  fruit  and sugar  and  ��������� allow a pint of sugar; to each 'quart  ' of' berries.   Rinse ������ho preserving ket-  , tie with cold water, so as to have a  'little moisture on the sides^and bottom.   Put in the berries ana mash  them well.   Cover the kettle and bring  slowly to the boiling point, stirring a  little-   Press through a sieve.  Return  the pulp and juice to the kettle; bring  , tQ tho boiling point and add the sugar.  Boil  rap-illy 20 minutes, or until it  jellies, when tried in a gaucer.   JPoui**  into sterilized glasses, sot in the sun  until cool and cover with,melted para-  ffino as for jolly.  Cherry Pie.  Make a plain pasto of one-fourth  cup of lard and butter, two cups of  pastry flour, one-half, teaspoonful of  salt and one-half cup of very cold  water. Roll and cover a perforated  pie tin with half of this pastry. Two  cups of cherries, one tablespoonful of  flour, one-half (or more) of sugar, ono  egg and one tablespoonful butter.  Mix flour and sugar well together.  ,Mix the egg well in this and then the  chorrifcH, Pour into the bottom crnst.  ;. Dot with bits of tho butter, and put  on top crust and bake in a moderately  quick oven about 35 minutes.   .,���������������������+.  ������  How the Japanese Safeguard Against  Earthquakes.  A remarkable  fact  in Japan i-i  th-.it  Iiii,i.*-i*iiIiiM   liiiiit  htiililrciU   of   yeiir-i   tig i  -jMiihndy the principle of the* - modern hci*.  mogruph, which m to minimize tin* effect  .of '.'iii'tht-uaki* motion  by tin voiiihinu-  ,','.:���������   tion of an inverted |*--.*iidirium with nn ordinary pendulum- or, in other -v.mls, by  A    the union of a ntJihlo ami an iiusiiihlc  turuotiii'i* to produce a neutral -������Uli:lily  which ri.'iiili.'jH  tins whrile building k*:i*Tt  ���������Hciiilbh*  to  e-irtfKpi-iku  -di'-ck.  In tli������ hollow twll of every five-  storeyed pagoda a lie-it vy ma***' of timber  in sit*pi*tt(l������'il fri>������ly, lik<* im i'X,t;i,'.''riit'.\I  tongue, from th������ top right, to tin.*  ground, but uot in contact with it rand  at tit-* nil nek of ait cai'tln-uuk1*' thin largo  ]-t'inliiIiini -tlo.siy awing'*, tin* ������trtictun*  ���������Mw-iy-t, iuul Liu'������i*Hi*ttIi*^ buck s.ift-ly upon  itH biiMf.  This H jiIho llif principle followed In  th*- c-in-ttruetlou of all U-ll-towers  throughout Japim, wlicr-* tin* bfll ������et*  ns pendulum, ������"o<l the roof, MipporUnl  by |)i>-l,-i, (.mm *������������������������������������ 'ini-ri��������� il j- u)u)u:u,  in J*t tlie Hf'inmoeinpb',  Wlifti it ti f>iiitli,i'*ak" reo-.tri, ���������* pigf"d"t  or ii bell-tower m.ty !><' rotated <,r dU.  plneed. hut it niirui'it lia ovUnnvd -*<*  a whole. In Slrtil-.i t'ie notion of the  ground on April 4th. |00,*������, wi. about  two Im-iV-. nnd It would rertiiii" h u������o.  lion of ������f*--*r-il feet, to overturn u hia  lu'dv.-'L'ulv l.iWHon in tlm Augtirft  Wide World  M-ie*"/"**"'.  EASY TO ANKWKH.  ������<afty/������ queried tlte city f-tttfn T������. "������*jiu you  ���������HI mo h������nv to make a nlow liorw* faatV"  ���������'8iw T kin,"' replied tlm old farmer.  "Uon t ���������T������������������l ������i������i-i." . .   ���������    .  An!  It wnn������ trt^nrly *It lioura twfore  the Innocent <?. e> ������aw the J^e.  JThere; ase as many, forms of administration; of the oath in a court of law  as there, are������������������religions.-':-,:  ; Th'e twenty-sixth annual report, (Ontario) contains a very interesting eon-  "i-ribution oi Mr. Jas. AV.yMallon, inspector of legal offices, Osgood Hall,  respecting  the  oaths to   be  adminis  : I tered in  courts of law to. p-srsoxis of  .;,\I various faiths.  ALLOWED HIS CHOICE.  The common-'-.law requires the administration of that y pMticular forih  of oath which the person himself declares to be binding bniiis conscience,  while he is always allowed to adopt  the ceremoniejs oi; ynis own religiori;  It must, however, be according to  Some . religious "ceremony or other.-  Here 'is'-what- SiEdwA VII., c. 12, secJ  29 (1902t).;;says*^*" A A  If anyApersbn to whom an oath  is  administered desires  to  swear   ;  with uplifted hand, in the    form  and mariner in which an oath vis  usually    administered    in    Scot"  land, he shall be permitted so to  do, and the; oath shall be admin-A  istered to Him.:. io such form j^ndAV  mannar without further question.- ,  A Christian, is sworn on the gospels  or the whole of the New Testament.*  JEW'S HEAD COVERED,;  A Jew i&ysworn upon the Pentateuch, withA his head covered, though  some swear with the head uncovered.  The form of oath is the same as to a  Christian, except that the' conclusion  is: "So help you Jehovah."  There is much ceremony when a  Mohammedan is sworn. The witness  first places his Tight hand flat upon  the Koran, put his left hand tbybis  foreheod, then.brings tho top of his  forhead down to the book, touching  it -with his head. He then looks,for  some time steadfastly upon the book.  Asked what effect that ceremony' has;  produced, he answers, solemnly, that  lie is bound by it to speak the truth.  OBJECT OF OATH.  Mohammedans object to taking an  oath. In India they are, with Hindus, permitted to offirm. English  authorities suggest the proper way is  to take their affirmations. Vide AR.  S.O. <1875), c. 73, sec. 13.    ./  To Occidental people the form of  oath of the Chinese, when about to  give evidence, presents many interesting features. A Chinese should first  be esked if ho is a follower of Con-  fucious or of Buddha. If the former,  then the oath is ns follows:���������  HHI3AKS CiriXA SAUCER.  On entering tin* box In* iiniii-*dl*itely  kni'i'ln down, mid a chin-i Kiiucur .having.  Iw-'ii  plii'-i-d oa liis  hand,  hi* break*-' ii;  into fniyiiieiits*.    Tho officer then a-iyns  "Vou  shall   tell' the  truth,   tha ��������� wh'ohv  iruth   (the  anueer  is  erneked), and   if  you do not tell the truth your soul will  bo cracked HIco the suueer."  A BUDDHIST.  If he be a follower of Tluddlia then the  eeieiiiony j������ ns follows i (The witnot**1  repeating after tho officer) "I doolaro  ai in Iho presence of Bmldlia, that I am  mijirfjudu'ed, and If whnt {. shall spenk  "hnll prove ralae or If by colorl*"/** truth  oiln'ii* shnll Iwv led iiHtrny, then may tho  tlueo Ifol v KxUtcnoisH, Ituddhii. Dlutnimti  and I'ro Siinaha, hi wIioho Kijfht I now  ���������"'iiit.l. Io(xethor with the devotees of  I lu- nventy.lwo flniiuiiii'iit.'*., Dtmlsh me  :iinl n'-io my niiuriilin*! *��������� ml,"  THE I'AllSKK.  A Parwen upon boliiK luiiidcd a copy  of tin- J<i'iidivvo������ta,' jiliiees bin Innd on  It ntul ri|k'iit������ nftor the officer tho foi-  lowliitf on tin  "f Rwi-jir that the evhli'iiee J MnlJ givo  hIiiiII In- tlm truth, by foul. Ood Omnipotent, (loll Omnipotent, t)i-> fjod Almighty."  since n cony of I he Xi-iidii ventu mny not  1... firoi'iiruble he mny be -nvorn hy nnv  'illKf form of oath thnt lie declares ia  liindin-* on hi*' coiHclence.  .*. f-'I'KClAlj I'Viu-xr  ��������� Then there In a upcclnl form ������if oath  where tin* Crown or Attrirn-,y>flen*i*rrtl  ntn ������'onrerried itn "mrllen In eivll mat-  ler������. It follow*!t "Th������ evidence yon  ���������.hail give lo Hit- four I  (a;������d jury) It'  twoeiv -oui'-'.Sovereipu "Lord aud King (or  between His. "Majesty's Attoniey-Ofii-  ernl); and .'A. 13.' bhflliy ele.  Here is the interpreters' oath: '*Yju  iWill well aud truly inteipret any explanation made to the eourt (and jury),  "iad the witness of all such matters and  things -is shall I*? Jeqitiivd of you to  .the best of your skill and understanding  ������������������So-hdu iue God.*'  THE SCOTCH OATH.  Defeated Premier  Ii  In view of the fact that many of the  better .class of witnesses refit--.' to kiss  the court Bible, mainly for hygienic 10a-'  sous, aud that the court-* are now favor-  s-   in-*; the adoption of the Scotch form of  Jf"  Oilth, it is ot interest to know of what ic  .CODSSSts.  The Scottish method is at once far  more solemn and impressive than the  ordinary- form of oath. Tha witness  with uplifted right hand lepoats af-  ''ter'the judge, who also raises his light  hand, the following adjuration: "I  ���������swear' by the Almighty God, as I shall  a-iswer to God at ths great d:tv of judgment, that I shall tell the truth, the  wi Die truth, and nothing but tho truth."  ��������� ���������**���������*>���������   yy   y   AT THE BARBER'S.  A"Ybu  are very bald,   sir," said    the  ���������������������������barber, to little Binks, as the latter took  tip his position   in   the chair.  AJ ^"What's that you say?" asked Binks,  pjeaeantly.  yA'IAs&y  you  are Very bald,  sir,    related the barber.  i y?Who is'!" asked Binks.  "You, sir," said the barber.  .A.."What paper   did you see   that in?"  demanded Binks.  "What paper, sir?" asked the barber.  "What newspaper?" repeated    Binks.  "I read  the Sun,  Times,  Herald    and  'World, but I didn't'sec   any reference  to this.   Was it in one   of the   early  editions of the evening papers?*"  "Was what, sir?" queried the puzzled  barber.  "This thing you were just telling  nic," said Binks. '  "Why, I don't   remember telling you  . " began the barber.  "Aboiit my being bald, you know,"  Eaid Binks. "You said I was very bald,  didn't you?" -^,_-  "Yes," s-miil the barber, "but I- didn't  mention the newspapers, sir. Why,  should it-bo in the'newspapers, sir?"  "Why, because it's iiew.'i**" isn't it?"  said Binks.  "I shouldn't say that, sir," said the  harbor. s   -*  "Well, if It isn't 'news, what in thunder did you tell mc about it for?" demanded Binks. "I suppose you had  read about it in one of tho papers and  had reached thn conclusion that I did  not know it. If you find a mole under  my-left'..ear .while shaving mo, break  it to me gently, please, and you may  omit all mention of the fact tltat my  , beanl is got ting grey.,..! am trying to  stave off a roaliyatinn of tho "  But just then the burlier aecidcntally  ran his lather brush over Bhik's  mouth and tlm coiiverHiition temporarily  ceased.-rJJppiiH'ol t's.  ��������� ,..     ^ t ���������>  , .  HOW  ARROWS WERE  POISONED.  refusal of- the Versailles^ government  was a .prime cause of the' uprisingv'of  the Commune and" the wild disorders  that filled' the spring months of 1871.  Again, by a sudden transformati</n, /  we find Clemeneeau denounced by the  Commune and in danger oi arrest and  violent death. And later," in 187*0, we  find him in yet a new role, pleading .for  amnesty for the Communards, 50,000 of  whom had been imprisoned, while twice  that number were in exile.  After the invasion and the Commune  came the Ion*** parliamentary, struggle,  when for eighteen years no Ministry  lasted more than a few months. Cle-  nionceau's integrity and .force brought  about many a sudden transformation in  this time of change. The chief cause  of this extreme instability was the fact  that the Frneeh Chamber contained no  less than seven parties oiiti by a sudden  alliance between t*.yo or three of them  a largo majority might molt away in an  1)1. Ul".  *   ������   *  C'omenccau was the ablest leader of  t'U' Uadical Republicans, and his policy  w.'.s entirely clear nnd practical. First,  he *-tood for a realization oft the hopes  of the great French revolution, most of  which had been thwarted by Napoleon  I., or the restored Bourbons.  lie pointed out, in debate and in ���������the  press, that France was still living in the  frame made by Napoleon I.y-and had  hardly advanced at aii'in^three-quarters  of a century. There he" stood for' the  development of French resources as  against Ferry's wild sclimes of eolonial  adventure in Tonkin, Madagascar, Tunis  and Egypt.  Again, he consistently opposed the alliance between France and. Russia/ being  too good a Republican \o wish to see  his beloved country behind to the destinies of a retrograde desootism.*' He  strongly advocated suck an nnderstand-  ing with England. r ���������  Yet perhaps the strongest claim of  Clemeneeau to the gratitude of his-coun-  try and the admiration of the world is  the splendid stand he made for justice  and tiie honor of France in the famous  Dreyfus case, when, for month after  month, he wrote ringing article in defence of Dreyfus, calling for justice  against  conspiracy   and     organized be-  , ������   #   ���������  In the scandals which grew out of the  Panama Canal. Clemeneeau was himself  fiercely assailed, and forgery and conspiracy were freely used against him in  the Chamber, in the press and in the  courts. There are few finer scenes in  modern history than that of the Chamber of Deputies when Paul Deroulede  stood up in the tribune to denounce Clemeneeau, and in denouncing, in spite of  his passion of hatred and torrent of invective, little by little reveakxL the  weakness of his case, and finally,  shamed and put in confusion, alnjost  fled, from twhe tribune and the Chamber, while Clemeneeau, who had still as  a statue from the beginning, burst into  Homeric   laughter.  From 1893 to 1003 Clemeneeau was  out of politics. He wrote many brilliant  articles���������a work on the philosophy of  nature, "Great Pan." and a nov>el' of  social life. "The Strongest," a play laid  v i 9 v ?**?*-'���������>��������������������� y-*- ������ ������ ��������������� ������ 9 i -i i 0 o o a o -a--  ! What the G.iT. P. |  ! "Means I  w ' *���������       - K  t :..���������.-..-...*  M. Clemeneeau. France's defeated  prime minister, made his first bow to  the public as Minister in his sixty-fifth  ycai. He was described at the time by  a -.Miter in Harper's Weekly, as Ciemen-  ceat;, the king maker, lt was he who  put Carnot into the Presidency, on the  fall of M. Jules Grevy, whom he himself  hud pulled down. It was he who  bi ought about the election of M. Lou-  bet. He onee confessed to a friend that  he himself could not re.;ne:nbay how  many Ministers he had driven out of office, how many individual Ministers he  liad deprived of their portfolios.  For instance, it was he who     upset  Julea  Grevy, "the  man of  Tonkin." it  v.as heVho drove Gen. Boulanger out of   at the court of China,"and some admir  office, when it was found that "the man   able criticisms.   Then, in' 1903 he" was  Indian. Says Thoy Used to Rob Rattlesnakes of Thoir Virus.  Ar. old Ohoroltcp Indian rocontly told how  thu ludlnim of olden timoa hhoiI to polnon  thoir arrowJicntla for war ptirpofloB or for  Itllllni" beam Awii'-llngly to tlio Denver  Kiolil nndsl'-imti, tUoy tool*: a froHli door llvor,  fiu-tetiod It to ft Ioiir polo, nnd thon woatto  certain plac-e-i wln-re they luiow they waula  find rattJCBnnlceu hi nhuntlanco.  About .uilddny Uio rnttlora nro all out ������  tht'i* don*, colled u-, in tha nunalilrio. Tbo  buolcf would pokn tno first rnttloi* with tho  llvor on tbo lotu* polo. A rnttlor, unltUo  rnmmot. -i-rinkAa. nfwityi* shown fluht In pi*o-  roruuuo to ivu*ap''i>".  Tlio nnnko would tlitm rcpantottl** Rtrllcn fit  tho llvor with lt*t fnnitH until IM pninon wan  nil ur-fifl up, whorotipon it would quit. **r������trllc-  Ini" imd nlowlj/ move on. Tho biioltu w������>il'l  tluii hunt up nnoUitir ntUlor and ropout tho  nnrformnnco, koopinx up tlio work until tlio  llvir was well noii'���������������������������rt with unnho pot-ion.  Thon thA polo wuh enrrlotl liomn nnd frtsten.  nl Hetnowlii'ra In mt uprliilit position until  tlio llvor booutnii im dry hm a bona. Tlio llvor  wn*. tiountlcd to a flno iiowilot* nnd pliiooil  In a biicl-ikln brt-j*, to bo used an noodod for  tdi'lr nrrown, TJiIm powdnr would vtlok liko  Kluc to nny ro*\l**tc"*eil *������������rr������f������,  '   ^--ir <���������*������"���������+������������������������ -  "Ray, ma, who did tlio baking to*  day?" nuked Farnwr Wheatly, ",ti*������i*,  my do������r," -nniiwflrcd Mrn, Wli������������tly,  "irumphl" (wortwd WliMtly. ''Do you  know I'vo Jtoivril a goou" deal about that  uuli*.<g������ ]>-������-!, but i xuu.i ������w> ������ ut������u"(.  thlnfc xrith it !t."���������D<*tro{t ft**'*Pt*������i>,  on horseback" was trying to bring back  -the Bourbons as Gen. Monk had brought  bt'ck Charles IL, of England. And M.  Frcycinet he overthrew at'least .three  times, to say nothing of lesser untstiwo-  ni&ts- disposed of.  v Hardly less Picturesque is the figure  lie niakes as a duellist. He is one of the  finest swordsmen in France and has  beer principal in a dozen notable duels  and second in as many more, lt was he  who supported M. Floquet iu his duel  with Gen. Boulanger when the first warrior of Frnnee came within an ace of  being killed by the elderly warrior. A  dozen years earlier he had stood second  to (Gambetta in the famous duel which  grew out- of Afar sha 1 MacMahon's attempt to bring back the Bourbons.  Georges Clemeneeau is a true son of  the French Revolution. His father was  imprisoned by Napoleon 111. at the time  of the coup d'etat which destroyed the  Second Republic. Georgesj Clemeneeau  himself wns arrested- and imprisoned,  ten years later, for crying "Vive le Ke-  piihliaucl" nt a demonstration on the  anniversary of the revolution.  This waa in 18(11. On his release ho  took up tho study of medicine. For tho  doctorate examination he wrote a noteworthy thesis, "On the Generation of  the Anatomical Elements."  Instead of taking up practice, young  Clemeneeau elected to spend Borne yearn  in travel in tho lauds of liberty, and af-  ���������U-r-tho American civil war vi&ited the  United State3, remaining until' tho Prus-  fliou invasion and Sedan tumbled Mapo-  leor III. from his throne.  ������   *   ���������  Very dramatic is the next change of  fioone. From tlio midst of hia paBtoral  life by tho shoro of the Sound, wo find  "Jiini tu.ddonly trnimported within the  walla 6f Pui'in", hemmed in byxtho l'rua-  hIou uriuicH.  IIi'h old friend, Arago, very influential  in tha government that, deposed .Napoleon 111,, who waa organizing iivinod ro-  HiiUitnco to Bismarck ami JUoitkc, had  him, appointed ma yor of tlio Nightoontli  KI'-oLovnl District, nrnndiRRomont of  Piirih, tho qunrtor of Montmartro. Thin  lUsti'let wiia ono of twenty in tho city,  and Clonioiico'iu had about 150,000 to  or re- for during the alege, for whom!  dally rations ho waft Immediately re-  Hpniifiililc. Tie madfl a strong and effective* official, and ovon In those early  tlayft waged a campaign fov tlio i-iopara-  tfntr'-hf Church and Htato In Franco.  fipi'ing ������aw tha aiogo over, tho Prim-  Man armlet- gouo and thn government of  M, ThiorB infttalletl at Vernolllos. There  wid an initial coiicuhhIoii botwean tha  government nnd tho popular fooling of  Pai-ia over tho national camion on tho  hill of- Montmartro, nnd two Frnnoli  f'ciioralti, TlmniaH and Looomto, woro  rtliot by tho populaeo. <T  returned to the Senate, this spring he  took a portfolio in the Sarrien Ministry]  and a little later became Prime Minister.  OLD  GARDENS.  Often at a Distance From the Ho-qse  and   Enclosed   by  Wall?.  In rural communities there was ih the  early days of this country an odd custom of isolating the garden, from the  house and surrounding it with a high  stone wall. Why it waa so is "not apparent for the small inclosurc was difficult  for the farmer to work with a team, and  besides was not easy of access for the  women of the household.  At my old home,'says a writer ih the  Rosary Magazine, the ���������'garden,'- so-caii-  ed, was at considerable distance from  the house, with a wide lawn or "yard"  and one field to ci--������ss. Xo one seemed  to know its origni, save that it could be  traced back*������a> hundred years or more to  a great-grandfather  ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������?��������������� ���������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������-���������>  When considering what the completion  of this road means to' Canada., any  argument directed at the' cost appears  ridiculous and un-Canadian. What does-  it mean to Canada ? -       ���������   ,  It will' double the industrial and productive area of the country, and "roll up  the map of Canada 300 miles to the  northward.  It will provide competition in rates;  for farmers ,.of the West and the manufacturers of the'East.    ,  It wiii be ihe only ail-British railway  across the continent under one management. /  It will develop vast coal fields in  Saskatchewan" \&thabasca and Peace  River for the supply of fuel to the  prairie3.  It will give to the most northwesterly  part of - the prairie region, which is  further from the Atlantic, a short outlet  to the Pacific. *��������� g  It will connect the railway system of  Canada with 2,000 miles of steamboat  navigation on the Athabasca, Peace,  Laird and Mackenzie Rivers', their great  lakes and the Arctic Ocean.  Iti will develop mining and lumbering  in northern British 'Columbia, ������ind provide frCcilities for profitable interchange  of mutual necessities between the prai- <  ries and the mountain regions of the far  : West.    . '  It ensures    a third    outlet from and  through   the    great wheat field of the    ,  West to the* lakes. *    - -  . '���������  It will * develop a thousand miles of  Kothern Ontario and Quebec, at present  unknown and inaccessible. i  It induces the investment of $150,-'*  000,000'of British eapitaljn Canada, and  correspondingly interests the British investing public in Canadian affairs.  ^ It-provides for the co-operation of the  v>ranu. xninK. Company, thus ensuring  business from the start, and secure^ the  Government from paying on its guarantee,. ' ������ K  It places all points in eastern Canada  in direct connection with the West without extra cost.  It transfers the through traffic interests of the Grand Trunk from the United  States to Canada.  It provides shipping facilities-for the  thousands of farmers who were compelled to locate land outside the land  grant of the Canadian Pacific Railway.  One might enumerate manv other  advantages which 'will aeerue * to the  country from the building of this great  I ranscontmental line, but a perusal of  those mentioned above will give some  conception of the importance and 'magnitude of the enterprise. ������  Moving   Picture  Shows. ,  Whether  or  not interest  in   moving-  picture shows has become so great that  they  always   deserve* to  be called   the  people s theatres, as one of their reformers; ��������� has asserted, it is true that thev -  occupy, a,, large share of  the. attention   '  once devoted to the cheaper playhouses. ' '  \et these devices do not plav nearly so  large .a part iu .the. life of *the people    '  nerc as taey do abroad.       *       , ,  A foremost Italian dramatist has just  signed an agreement with   one   of the  srX?"    ������Reru*ato**;ia:ph    comnanies.    )>*���������/  winch it secures the right to represent    "  ah the dramas and the exclusive use of  his future works. In the same country  tuihriele  d'Annunzio  has  declared - that  .his next tragedy,shall be for presenta- '  ..-on  oy this  device.    Here  our dramatists arc still writing for the theatres,  and the dramas that have been trans-  foi red to the moving, picture halls have  UMially been  appropriated without permission  or  have  outlived their usefulness in the better tjieatrcs, which have-  not been in the  least affected by this* .1  cheaper competition.      * *���������      ,,  Tn tinrip nf the o*l".hi*'r countries of bluv-  ope has the victory of the moving picture shows been so great as in Italy.  The modern dr'aniatisss of that country aro psychological and analytical to-  i an -unusual degrcd/ and their works  might soem^o Jw tho least adapted to-  ���������pueh artificial representation; but thev,  Clomencoau did everything In hia power  to (nava thoir Hvo������, and W nearly two  hour*** ran tho gauntlet of the mob In ii  hemic offort to atop tho execution ->f  tht'i gonoralai ho waa too Into, howovor,  and only by a miracle OMeapeil a liko  fntu liiniMt'lff, That h'tig Mlriig^-io Ui rough  thu howlWIg uml frnniilod mob ha lia������  callcfl hlA "Wny of Calvary"."  Next wo meo Mm utandlng for homri  ruld far Pa rim agiilnid thn national gov-  ornment nt VenMilllcii, and Rpponllng to  ��������� **--"���������������������k-iU  Titi-JK", iini rt������n������t-iMii|X ia Vftiu,  for th* r'-sl1'^ of h!������' Vlov1*-? olfv. ; Th***  It had not been worked, even in, the   .       . ,     ,   . , ,  ��������� ...~.���������  memory of the  oldest'member of the \to.l>> have been powerless to resist tho*  family, a more convenient garden having   "^n"00 ?f tIlc popularity of this mean**  been hiado  directly behind' tho  house. J nr Aversion.  But to us children a few square rodn of*  neglected, bush grown, walbinoloaed land  whereon we had never seen a flower or  vegetable grown, was always tlio "garden." .,  At moro pretentionb places there was  often a roso garden tliua inolated, and  perhaps -unrounded by a liodgo in addition to tho wall. Even now half wild  descendants of some of the roso roots  may bo found in old neglected gardonn.  Joining these enclosures and separated  from thom hy Iiodgom wero usually tho  flower garden proper, made up montly  of hardy shrub1* and .herbaceous plants,  and thf- kitchen garden, whoroln may  Pllll ho found occasional ovlilonco"of an-  clout rhubarb and "aparrorgraRii" beda.  A NEW GAME PRESERVE-  Buffalo Park at WninwrJght.', Alta.,  with its 108 fequaro miles of woods  and lake and open 'Bra-zing ground,  is oxpoctod to'become a groat brooding around tor all aniimnj ljfo common to that, country, Alrnady 12 finer  havo boon countod in tho park on-  cloauro and ducks'And pruirio oliick-  onB nro plentiful. No person will bo  allowod within tho park onolofluro'  carrying ilMormu. Tlw 550 buffalo  from Montana, which have boon  placed in the.park Boom. Quito contented In thoir now homo, nre feeding  and waxing..-tho'-fat.  RUBBER I'ltKFlSimKD.  Real EHtato Agent (rattlhig off do-  wrlptlou of' lioiiaa to Mi*n. 'l'VacUay, >��������� a  piohpoctivo totiant)���������Hoi'to'a tlm kitchen  ���������hplendlil room���������all '.modern oonVoril-  -"licen���������liardwood nobr���������  Mrfl. Fratlloy (Intovruptlug)���������-Oil, it  won't do at all. My prcneut kitchen ha������  a Hoft wood floor, and the breakage of  dlHlicn .even on that i������ oomothfng frightful.���������Brooklyn Life.  ,        "in,   , ^^-������. - -i������.u.  Ev������rv Saturdfay Night.  Suffragette���������Wo belhive that a woman  should   pet a man'n wagen. ..���������',���������  Married Man--Well, judging frorn'riiy  own ex-ptrJwf"*,, the d*Hl-"-T<n������iir**si *Tf������w������.  ���������crlnt.     ��������� '"       ''���������-'���������'���������;,���������. ,;..',;...,,  The  fact  that many  of tho picturof*  flhown here arc imported mny account  for   their     unsuitahility   to   American  taste,   and   it is chiefly   againit thoso*  vJcwk that the reforniera nro now pro- '  li-rcp'ting.   It might be better if Anierl-1  can dramatists wero devising tho playar ���������  for these spectacle;-.���������Now York Sun.   . *>������������ ,  THIRD DEGREE "JUSTICE."  (Halifax Chronicle.)  Thevo nre oauci* on record in the United States where innocent poraoiif" a conn*'   '  ed of crimp cufforod piinlijlimont, in con-  flcnucneo oXAhJa method of tho "third'  degree;"    fiomo yearn ago a man wa������. '  acoiiHod of murder in Chicago and, hanged.,  An Important portion of tlio ovl������  donco agalnat him wuh an alleged confefl-'  ",'!,?.n,!uh\hy him of giilH-,, oht^lpod under - operationa  nuch nrrhad boon    Jn  '  vogue \n provioiiH eauoH," It tranaplreil'. *  Bomo time after hia execution that ho-  wiiBinnocont'of tho evlme, and the cir- ���������  cunistoiicort of tho alleged /'oonfofi-ilon"  ���������tyem'tiovevoly cleiiounond,   In fact.'pubHo' '  opinion wum ho-nib mil Dud the ht\if on  the aubjeet of confeflatonn of prlnoneiw  waavaltered In tho State of Illinois and',  it iwuh provided that'thereafter no con-  fuA-uVu* of guilt would bo reecivable in'  evldenen unlcfi-l ymado formally before a-  magistrate or jiidfofal bfficor,  '���������,*'���������'.''* ' "*< >���������>���������       ������i'  *'; ,. WICE A OIOAR.  '(Bystander.)  ,-,"A I'?(ty.'-. w-Miai-kefi  1 hi   thmUkil [  manajcror, "|������ Jlko a olgnr."  ">V*lint'*������ the answer?' Inquired tlio hi-  wirent rejiort-"***.      '   ''',-A'  ' ''���������'"> .���������",">���������.���������..,���������������������������.!���������.���������  '���������������������������������������������If:,lt'������.ffood,w explained the liiaiiiiprei'.  .''t-ytirjuno.'wavt������ a boy.ond If H^ Iri.l  no amount of puffing-will make It, flraw."*  WORSE AWD' WORSE. "  Katie���������Say, auntie, i\car,; you're  an*  old WMbl, ain't youV  Auiitltt���������YeH   (hoHitatlngly), iiiit      II.,  i*n������fc nlee to auk Mtioh' qtfo������tt6n'������  K*itifr-X->vr. dent b* jn&d, r*m������tK r  know It lun't your fault���������Chicago He-  ^orrd*'"���������*"*  ^���������'i '> lmmmllt*t4Pm         iii~.������,i������iii������ *,     ..  T'i* fet!**s**r ' vr*!***.*-}  p. n*?t''tf������,nwr  ������julr>t oool: (renttnetrt, ' '  ^i,,ry-.i.:v;|v._y,y.,$,-yyl:y...;:,y'y./ .,;::- y.-  fV '   111"    -*���������  I    '*,    %' '*       ������  > "J/ J'. V  y" p  i -. .. i  i i  KMSlf^SGtJABS I -9 91! **������ ; gg ass  *** "r  -       *   ^^ *-*F^g,w*������������*ifc* J    jfou can painlessly remove any corn, eifcei  J. %*&%  yw    i.���������  - v  AfaiTf*.B*������iJjr*.*������,iv������ a. e  SO.CDO   PIGEONS ���������". ON   ON***;     PENN  SYLVAN.IA  FARM.  Their Cuiput From 60,000 to 70,000.  Pair a Year~Cat'efui^Housing and  Good Feeding Necessary���������More  Profitable ,. and Less Vexations  Than Poultry:  inn*  /-���������  ������  "When imnienaei flocks of wild  pigeons abjunded 'in( the American,  forests of a century or two ago it was  perhaps no unusual thing to see ,20,-  000 of these birds gathered together.  But faucn a sight is rare to-day. Indeed there is* probably but one place  in the entire United States where so  large a flock of pigeons can be found*  and that is oa a pigeon farm near  the little town of North Wales in  southeastern Pennsylvania.  The birds afre> housed in a series of  large,. airy, buildings .and provided  with clean and comfortable nests, au  ^abundance of choice food and a sufficient screened outdoor space wherein to exercise- their wings. Ail day  long the gentle cooing or the thousands of,birds gives musical proof of  their contentment. In return for their  , board and lodgings they are expected  to hatch out as many squabs as possible and rc-ar them until tbey nro fit.  for the market. From this farm is  obtained the greater proportion of the.  squabs that go to the markets of New"  YorU"'-Philadelphia and the various  winter*'and summer resorts of the  East...,,,.        ,  Pigeon raising, says E. C. * Cum-,  mings, the man who founded and developed l this farm, is more profitable  and less- vexatious* than poultry raising, provided the man who undertakes it thoroughly understands the  habits and the needs of pigeons.  Almost -every one knows something  about raising chickens, or thinks he  does,..and four town dwellers out of  . 'five like to dream of a time in the  future when they may own little  , places out in the country and raise  chickens and supply eggs for the city  markets. But pigeon raising on a  larce scale and solely for profit has  been "undertaken in few instances thus  far, notwithstanding the high prices  which  squabs, command.  To begin, no incubators are required  in raising pigeons, .and thus an important item of expense necessary on  the -poultry farm is saved. Pigeons  are remarkable for their monogamous  habits, slid when o������ee the cock and  the hen are suitably mated they remain firmly attached *to each other.  Both assume equal shares in the  duties of their household, including  the incubation of^the eggs and the  care, of the young.. However, the matter ofVmating must be well studied  to avoid losses, "for in. a_ mismated  or ill assorted pen the1 cocks, unlike  the proverbial dove of peace, are likely to create "great havoc, destroying  .squabs and eggs in fighting for the  possesion" of nests.-" At the Cummings  farm all is harmony, for only well  mated , birds ore introduced into 'the  pens.   ' ^  As each pair of pigeons rear si5s or  seven pairs of squabs in a' year* and  as the wholesale price of squabs is  from <$3 to' '$6 -a dozen it is apparent  that thejie is^opportunity for considerable ^jorbf it on a farm ..where 10,000  pairs'Of pigeons are expected to devote themselves * solely to the breeding oi souabs.' .  ���������*-..,���������      ���������������������������*���������,  Tbe squabs are naked and helpless  little ��������� creatures - and  require    careful  attention.   ��������� Almost   in variably.-there  are just two in a nest.   Their method  ot feeding is unique.   The squab inserts it beak into that of either of  tbe parent birds and from the lining  of tho parent's crop the squab obtains  & creamy eeoretion.   After a few days  the food that the parents have consumed is minged with this secretion,  and thus nourishment is provided for  the littlo ones for About nine days.  When they are twenty to twenty-five  days old they aro ready for market.  To reduce the death rate-of squabs  to a minimum is the chief concern  of tho pigeon farmer.   On tho Cum-  ���������mings farm success has been attained  through proper construction of building and strict cleanliness.   The roofs  nre impervious to rain and snow, but  thero  is  abundant  ventilation.   Concrete floors keep out rats, a particularly  voracious   foo  of  squabs.   Tho  floors aro covered with a thin layer of  sand and air slaked lime, and once  a weel*-this is'raked;   The buildings'  are divided  into pens 8 by 10  feet  in   dimensions.     Compartments   for  nests - aro  built iu  six  tiers,  giving  each pair of birds two' nests, and at  tho weekly cleaning air slaked lirno is  - sprinkled  into   tho  noats.   lu  ovory  pon is a quantity of tobacco atoms,  refuse.; from cigar,,factories,, "and with,  ''-".these tho birds contract thoir nosta.  *��������� The tobacco stoma keop uwny vermin,  which1 would;abound if hay, or straw  wofOyutllizwd in thb nosts,   y ,;   ;     ,,:>,  A Plenty of oloan bathing water is sup-;  pliwl.A In winter a i hot, water> heating  wyflteih maintnlps an ovbn temporaturo in  tho buil'lingsraavlhg many a squab that  .������������������lOlhorwUi) would, perish from tlio cold.  Miit' at feeding time all the windows aro  '...' oponc<ij '"ao'inn^tor how oold or wot tho  Aw-datheiv; For a ''fly'Vthorc is a yard  yrunning.Jilio length of ������4<rit building and  enclosed with wire nottlng at tho nUU������  ntul top, fiixyvoubIo foot of apace being  allowed for each pair of bh-ds,  With such care It in buty natural that  tho pigeons should 'thrive .and rear largo  '.and healthy squab**, The W. birds that  nuconmb to ������lokno������fl aro amoved ���������. to a  special hospital, building - W. treatment.  MryOummlngii began to a experiment  with pigooniii uoyoii years ago,, parting  with BOO pairs of blrdn.tm his    farm;  ��������������������������� about ajnfla.wmth of North WaU% in  Montgomery county, since thoii h������   ban  ���������', fnlavgod hi*������ plant from year to year,  until at prceoiit idx commodiouB build  .. E  .������������������-,���������.- ������������������-. uy corn, eifcet  nam. Soft or bleedlnor. bv annlvlnff Futnain'6  Com^Extracto?. it never "burns, leaves no scar,  contains noacids; is harmless because composed  oniy ox.nettling gums and "bairns. .Fifty yeaw in  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  26C. boitSes.  Refuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  - CORN EXTRACTOR *-  proportions on his farm in winter are  about as 'follows: Corn, 40 per cent.;  wheat, 15 per cent.; Kaffir corn, , 10  per cent.; screenings, 10 per cent.;  hemp, 5 uer cent.; rape and millet seed,"  5 per cent. Iu summer less corn is fed,  but more peas and wheat, together with  hulled, "bats. Green growing things are  not necessary for pigeons, though they  eat the biades of grass growing in the  aviaries.  As to the "how and when" of feeding  Mr. Cummings says:"  "The object of proper feeding is to  keep the old birds healthy, not too fat  and lazy, and to produce large fat  squabs.V'We feed by hand three times a  day, except July and August, when two  feedings ar.*- made to suffice. Each pen  is visited three or four times at each  feeding or as many times as the birds  show a disposition for more. In this  'Way they get just^what they will consume and no more"; consequently they  will be hungry for the nest meal. Thus  the birds knowing that more is coming  do not fail to feed their young.",  Of *the many varieties of pigeons Mr.  Cummings confines himself to homers,  dragoons, runts and their crosses. Homers crossed with dragoons or show homers produce the most desirable squabs  as to numbers and quality, weighing  about eight pounds to the dozen- although a runt homer cross results in,  squabs weighing a pound each. * Tlie  runt, contrary to what its name suggests, is a giant pigeon and some of the  runt cocks on the Cummings farm measure more than a yard- across the wings.  Mr. Cummings estimates that the cost  of feeding a, pair of pigeons is *������ 1 s .year,  while other expenses of running the  plant average 55 cents a pair- ~ Each  pair * produces five to seven pairs of  squabs for the market yearly, the wholesale price of which varies from $3 in  summer to ������6 in winter. Expressag *.  commissions, ice and boxing material al-  bo add to the expense, but the profits  have been large enough to encourage-  Mr. Cummings to continue expanding  with the hope of eventually having 100,-  000 pigeons on his farm.   ?���������������*>������������������������������   y *���������*** *������ ������*������ 4 +������������������������������ ���������M'-'IMMMCt'SO  ?��������� -TO.*  **  - ��������� f  **GiISra*c6jp6r |  mm  '     BRAIDED UNEN DRESSES.  .Pin two bath towels, one upon the  other, smoothly over tne ironing boaitl.  Do not sprinkle, but put the skirt upon  the board wrong side out. Wet a yard  of cheesecloth, wring it tightly," and,���������  putting it over the goods, iron from hem  to band 'until thoroughly dry, using  heavy irons. In this way you will av/oid  'rocks" in the skirt andVdust fiom tho  floors upon'wet goods. .  *^\  LAUNDRY Ba&S.     -. - 1  A handy laundry bag is made as foi-- '  lows: From denim, ticking, or heavy 4in-,  bleached muslin cut a piece 20x30 inches;  cut another piece 22 x .'JO inche**.     This  latter piece is the front and is slightly  wider to make a pouch.    The back,w  longer than the front, the extra length  falling over the rod, forming a flap. The  bottom is buttoned together so that the'  clothes mny fall out when tlw> buttons  are unfasteneu, instead if taking out at  th* top.   Fasten the top to a cnrtiin rod  whieli may be placed at the back of the  closet door.  ay  *^=������fc:  A neir  Tortures  Quickly  ' Cured  by  ig a k a mwTim  lift i ftiinnuluiiE  i������r  ��������� ���������    ���������������    >��������� ���������SiSSS *������? as ^f? S 9 ESS  TO PRESERVE COLORS.  To wash delicately tinted fabrics and  have them retain their color, make a  large panful of thin flour starch. When  sufficiently cool, take one-half of the  starch to wash Ihe garment in, rubbing-  carefully by hand, and when all the soil  ha-i been removed, rinse in the clean portion'of starch, and hang in the shade to"  dry. ������  Stenciled curtains are nicely laundered  in this way, wbieh would fade if wu&hed  in.'the utual way or sent to ba dry  cleaned.  Rev. Mr. Blanchard, of Claremont,  sav.s;   ,  ''For two months ot every year'I havo  been for ten years a sufferer from, Hay  Fever, and after a long experience with  different remedies, I am convinced", that*  Catarrhozone is the only absolute cure.  It cured me, and I know of many other  chronic sufferers in this locality that  were similarly benefited. I can conscientiously recommend Catarrhozone as  an absolute specific."  Catarrhoi-one is a -powerful, penetrating germicide that instantly destroys  the Hay Fever geim. It is , pleasant  and perfectly safe to use. We guaiahtee  permanent cmes, and will refund the  money if it fails.-* Complete two months'  treatment, cost $1.00. or tiial size, 50e.  Sold by Drusrgists and the Catarrhozone  Comnany, Kingston,, Ont., and Buffalo.  N. "x. '  '''when I���������when I left home this evening  only two- people on this earth���������my father and myself���������knew what I was going  to say;* but now���������now���������well, now, only*  For four consecutive nights the hotel  man had watched his fair, timid guest  fill lier pitcher at the* water cooler.  "Madam," he said on the *ifth night,  "if you ..would ring this would be done  for you."- A  -"But ivheie is xay bell?"* asked the  lady.     ������������������    -"  "The, bell 'is beside your bed," replied  the proprietor.  "That the belli" she exclaimed. "Why,  the boy'told me that waa the fire aJaris,  and "that I wasn't to touch it on. *ny  account."���������Success Maaizine,  TO REMOVE IRON RUST.  Wet the spots of iron.rust with watei**-  nieii cove, them thickly with cream of i  taitar. Roll up the garment so that the  eieam of taitar will remain on the spots  and pla-ce it in a ve*jse3. with cold water  and bring to Hhe , boiling point. The  spots will have disappeared. -This method  is quick and-effectual.  tance apart.- Crochet the edge and when  done .pull out bastings and hem will hold  /and still have a neatrfinislf not ^obtained  by hand hemming.  SPARROW HINT.  To  keep sparrows  from  roosting  on  your pS-fch take an old paint brush and,  some tar and late in the afternoon paint  the top of the pillars and the birds will  not come back.   <���������������>������   Tire new *Bsaff carrier on the- rural free-  delfveTy route glanced at the name on  the-letter box by the roadside, stopped"  his horse, and! apoke to the- roughly attired! farrnier with the old slouch iia*t,  who, was resting his sunbrownedi artm on  the gate- and looking at him,  f'l   see/'   he     said*,  ''your*^ame     is  Koime3."  ' "Yes."  "Beverly G.?"  ���������HVee., I'm the man tliat lives here."  eAny\relation to Sherlock  Holmes?"  ISrasoi ThSras****'   Em****   Raur* r  bfSW SS������Sg������9gg?5  cfoij yaj *  Aopetite was Poor. Dizzy, faint, ���������  Week, Continuous. Oruei Bacnaoni.  Another Casa in  Or. Hamilton^ Pills Saved a Life i  fh3t.PisysSGSans Despaired of.    ;,,  What a pitiful sight it is io see a  handsome, able man being gradually^  robbed of good looks, health and ability  to woik. Such cases are frequent r���������  the one here described being that of E. -  P. Lascelles, a well-known Printers*  Supply man, residing in - Hamilton.  ^Ahout six months ago I begas to  notice a worn, tired feeling coining over  me. I was unable to snake it off. Ifc  was not the fatigue that follows hard  work���������it was sort of an unaccountable  laziness tha*t assailed meAl was anxious ������.  to 'work, but didn't have the energy.  Something was dragging me down, robbing me of my health and spirits. I  got tired of taking prescriptions-^that  did me no good, and used^Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Their action soon proved  to me that I was suffering from a terribly congested liver and acute 'indigestion. Dr. Hamilton's Pills brought back  my appetite,   cured the   heavy pain in  . *\.  ���������*,*  my side and back, gave me a* new grip  on life. I gained in weight and-jnow I  gravely asked! the carrier.  "No, sir," answered1 the farmer, "but  I'm* detectivee xiough to know that you | on life. I gained  are not a very "good judge of human na- j am stronger,  look  better,  work  better  '    " '    *"--  *---" " "           than ever before I was taken sick.  If you *want to get back the vigor and -  spirit of youth, if you want the"sparkle  Says,  WHEN (,RA:**DPA I'LAiS.  I doif t know what makes grandpa**tired;  he's hardly done.a thing  Except to put some hamn'.jcks up an  help us children swing;  He only' came an hour .".go. and we've  ��������� been here all, day.  He says we're most too much for him  and thinks he'll hardly stay;  He  just  played  drop the handkerchief  and blind man's buff, but lie  "uly! we've got him out of breath  and tiled as he can be.        *  He says it's most too much for. him to  play leap frog and balj,  But we've been here all day long, and  we're not tiied at all." ������  He started to play hide and seek, and  firdt lie hud to blind,   , -  And then he ran with all his might to  1   see who he could find,   *  And Tommy Whtkins beat--him in from  there behind a tree  Till grandpa had to give it up, and*say,  "All's out's in free!" i  And then he sat down bn a stump and  said he'** tired to death.  He had to hold ms sides a while till ne  could catch his breath. "   f  He said he'd like to shake, a tree and  ' make some apples fall"',,    ,  ���������v  But he's too .tiied, and we boys here are  -hardly tired at- all.   .  He  only ran in  under once when we  were in the swing,  Aud then he had to rest because he's  tired as everything;  And once he showed us how to climb  a great tall tree, but when  He only got a few feet up he slid right  down again.  He said he used to climb a tree, O, very,  very tall, *  And sit across I a branch way up and  never tire at all,  But now he's out of practice, and his  legs won't stay around  The trunk and ho feels safer when he  - stays down on the ground.  And sometimes when he goes back home  *���������>  and holds ub by tho hand,  All wringing wet and out of breath, our  ma says, "Goodness- land!  1 think you are the youngOBt boy of all  the boys in sight."       ' ���������, *  -But grandpa' vubs his' logs and arms, and  '   limps and oays, "Not quite 1"  And sometimes in the parlor, why, ho  1    nays ho was so strong  When he was Just oM>oy they used to  take him right along  To lift  tho heavy  things and do tho  hardest work, you'know,  Hut now us buys'll tiro, him putAIu just  ',:-���������:��������������������������� ���������������������������"������������������ *ah''hour dr-ub.���������.'-,'*���������'   x:";.-f.J-���������'���������...y';  ���������J. W. Foley In New York Times;  X u ^  hpuBO/thoBb few innoconUdOKWig;  house flidB may cause u. real tragedy any dayi' as they are lmown  to too tho prinoipal agents for tho  spread of thoao doacuy diseases,  typhoid fever, diphthoria and  Btoallpox. ,-*.': ���������;y'':'.A'''-:'  No other fly killer   compares  with Wilson's JPly* Pads.  mi.ihi' i.i.i   i  .JMi #.in '-  Faroe Inlanders.  "A"party of Faroe Islanders has boon  visiting fculnbwGh.   Many ot the vn������n  were nttirod in native drous, which  while it is picturesque is not showy.  On: tho head is a rod and black cheek  oloth cap, somewhat roHembling a tain  o' flliantor in shapo, tho coat is o"  serviceable brown wool, while black  breeches with silver buttons at tho  knees are worn,   The vost is fastened  -*-.-.    ������������������-������,,  .    ������������������,-;.,:���������.,.-- .,--...,.-   by moans of a;number of small sllviir  lag* are in ttw.v-Tho'lavflt������������ta^^ ������h6os, tho iat  Jtli.i.   'LiJ.il    At* ������*JM.        y-.-MMMlJJti*l       M,t*.      M      JAM..*!     *>.������      SlJfl   Ml Art 1    .."..       _. ~t J. V..    '     _"'l*l ^ . ^ ...        II    .. X ..*1.������ _. _'     '    '-.i.Uu.ll m.X ^.       a\*m  STARCH THAT WILL NOT STICK.  Dissolve starch in lukewarm water,  add enough bailing water to make it  clear, stirring briskly while you* pour in-  thu boiling water; add one teaspaonful  borax and shave in about one tablespoonful of paraffin, then bring to a boil  for five oi ten minutes.  TO MEND LACE CURTAINS.-  A fine way to mend lace curtains i������ to  remove the feeder on your sewing ma*  chine ,and, placing torn part of the car-  tain under the foot of the machine^ swing  back and forth until hole is filled. By  removing feeder the floods will not draw  i>nd will make a.strong twisted thread  iliat cannot be distinguished from tho  curtain itself. *  Short Stories  >���������������  9 nn tn  \y tsooa MeuefB*  ^TOt CLEAN SCREENS.  Scrub with gasoline .and soft scrub-  bing^brush, then apply varnish. Mend  holes with pieces of old screen: cut a  piece larger" blian the hole, unravel aii  refund the edges, and weave.in 'instead  of sewing the patch on.  CLEANING WINDOWS.  "When going' away for eeverol  weeks  in^the s^immei*, take,,out your- screens [ me���������I am your cook."���������National -Maga-  ovwl     i^hA/t*���������    fl-iom    11*.    it.     +.ti a    KfL.f.-..n      Tl-    ill-      *A  aiyl Sljftck them, Ju'p in .the house. It is'  the** ram pa^ing^throujgii dusty seheens  which makes'windows,-so dirty'hr* the  summer. If-the-screens are taken * out  the windows look -much cleaner > to pas-  ***3TJa-by, "and aa blie window������ are down'  -nt* flics can gctT*ih,- -anyway  IN HANGING A HAMMOCK.  In hanging a hammock havo the head  hook at a height of six feet four inches  ^aud tho foot hook five feet seven inchen  from the floor. This gives an easy swing.  v ���������   ...    ���������   IN TRAINING VINES.  In training vinoB on walls,'or houses  of stone and shingles or in forming a  'rockery slip a hairpin over tho branch/to  be securcdrj-thon, into a nearby crevice.  TO GET BID OP PLIES.  To get rid of flies, sprinkle all breeding places with a mixture of crude petroleum and wator.  M*n,ti*>**-*}i>*imi".*>>>*ni������  A noted' divine in Washington was  constantly urging his flock to be more  sociable, and to give a he-frty welcome  tc "the "sti anger within the gates," not  forgetting to maintain a proper interest  in the members of their own households.  After one of his most effective sermons  on his pet ���������theme, he went to the door i  as usual and began to shake hands industriously with the people passing'out  after the service. r        ,  He was much inteiested in a well-  dressed and intelligent looking r young  girl, apparently a stranger, and greeted  her heartily. "*  "'I hope we' may see you often here,"  he said.   "'We,always have a warm welcome for new faces. '    r ,  *������    "Thank you, sir," she replied modestly.  >"Do you live hereabout?" he. went on.  'The girl looked at Inui with a puzzied  smile.   "Yes,' sir, I do."  "Will you kindly leave me your ad-  drp-*q. and my wife and I will call on^you  some evening?" he said. >,  > "You would not have to go far to find  turel You took me for an ignoramus  beeuse I've got my old working duds ������n.  I'm Sherlock Holmes enough to look at  a man's face and eye3 before I size him  up as a ���������  Some   mail    for meV  Thanks."���������Youth's Companion.  > -  An 'almusing story is told of a man  who had been attending a memory class.  On meeting a friend he was greeted with  the words, "I hear you are attending  1 this memorv'class. What do you think  of it*?" *  "Greatest discovery of the age," remarked his friend enthusiastically. "I  toll you it's a splendid thing. Why,  a short time ago I couldn't remember  ar-j thing for fl ^ay. I couldn't remember names and,dates at all; and now,  since I've taken ������p this system 1 can't  foi get anything. No, sir, I really can't."'  "Is that so?v I must look into the  thing myself. What's the teacher's  name 2"  "Oh, his name���������um���������um���������let me see.  vvhat is his name? I know it as well  as I* know my own. Odd sort of a  name, but common enough, too. It's���������  it's-r-I had it at my very tongue's end  jusx. now. It's something like���������like���������  hanged if I remember wSat it is- I'll  find out and let you know. I never  could remembpv names."  of robust health on your cheeks���������U3e  Dr. Hamilton's Pills regularly. They  cleanse, purify, tone, strengthen���������make  the sick well! give this grand medicine  a faithful trial. 25c. per box, or five  boxes for $1.00,  at all dealers, or Tlie  Catarrhozone "Company, Kingston, Ont.  ,  r^^     ,  CHANGING THE   PILOT.  isme.  "The -first,time a man speakS'in public  he probably suffers" more agony in a  shorter space of time than at a'ny other  part,.of Ins career. Young Pranklington  felt .'the truth of this very keenly- the  o< her day, when he found himself facing  an audience of free and independent  voters at an election. He had prepared  a very fervid oration in support of his  father's candidacy, but for the first tew  moments he could do nothing but gut--.-.  Theii, in response to an'' encouraging  cheer,'he began to speak.  "Mr.���������Mr. Chairman," he stammered,  TO MAKE JELLY FIRM.  If jolly is not oufficiontly firm, place  tho 'glasses in tho sun for a day.  e-tttl'" VO-JP thW, ���������flt^e't-^d nt a en*.'j,-*f ftM/Ton,  Ih 630 feet long, idxtecn feet wide and  it"*-'' ifartaa biprh, and in It 7,00a bird*  a������ ln<j*a������i*-l, On the farm of ������flven,ty*two  mum all ".the feed required .for -the  Mt*H$ in growa.  pjwiVIWj* <vf 'th������ f#wllw*flf of -pl^nn,*  Mr. Cumtmittgii *ny������ that if common  ������������ir������iie,i"������ nMHi it h u������i nwailji m. i'moo:**  UnkiWh'M* in M m how-and whew, Th*  UMBRELLA CUHTAINS.  O)o noL throw away old silk umbrellas.  /Wliton badly torn or worn cut tho silk  from the ribs; Cut Into thin strips aiuout  oi'o-half inch wide., Sew liko carpet rags  and havo thom woven into a silk curtain  >'r;:'porMe^w:^;;���������;���������^^oy������������������������������������hii(ly alfto b**. used  fe.coitali cover* and baby afghans. Any.  colored-Mlk* and umbrella may bo used;  \XX\ r^o^mi^^^&AtiiiS.  'Foi'; oiio who, lias fiio' ciirfcaln stretcher  If.you \vlll leave;the polo,lii one end of  onrtalii ���������': and pin> the, other end firmly to  cloUieslino. you will be .'surprised to flail  bow'.nicely your' curtaitw will look?  '   i -. ' '> ,'',' '!'   ��������� '���������   ..,���������> ��������������� w y, ���������     '-,' [ ��������� '  -.*"���������*:'���������. -a; To'BMtsH'iiAm"'  Clilorido of lime Is litfalllblo} It should  Imi put tlqwn tlio rat hales and spread  about -wherever' they/are'likely to ap-  iw;.. '.;���������.i,...a;"���������;:'aa*���������..���������,���������.. "."���������' -  .    . ;, ;ANT. EXTEWMINATOtt.     ���������  PuibliliiAo 0 ctMite* worth of tartar  ewetle from your .-druggist. To one tea-  ftpooiiful "of.-powder'' aud ono-ttiird tea-  spoonful /of sugar and moisten with a  little water; Put It on alfalf or any place  whoro ant* are /oiind, ..A few*,will eat It  and Inave arid will not return, Powder  will dry, but can ':b������ molKt.-uted again,  and left in, place unt'l antm ���������entirely diw*  inppearA Ono \lay k sufftcloiit.  YEARS  GROWTH  Removed by Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  Winnipeg, Man.���������" Eleven years ago  I went to thoAVictorla iHospital, Mon-  troal* suffering with a growth in the  ttis, Tho doctor������������ftid it yi  utor^R  The Right Rev. Bishop of     Delaware  teli.-. the following story:   - ,  "A young man cime to me one day.  and said: 'Bishop, I vani you io^marry  me on next Wedcesday.-*  "All right, young man; I'll marry  ycu,' T assured him.  *' 'Well. I want the- bell to ring,' he  continued;,.  *' 'Very well, you can have the bell  rur*;.*'  '��������� 'Well, I want tbe organ to play.'  ** 'All' right, you can have the organ  playedl'  " 'And I want everything else that  n i.j body ever had at a church wedding.*  *��������� 'Certainly,  you  shall have ifc'  "���������Veil, the night came, the bell rang,  the organ played', the church was,  erowiipd, and everything went off as^  the young man wanted it. Wlien the"  ceremony was -��������� over the young couple  waited, instead' of leaving the chancel.  So I held out my hand, shook hands-  with the bride, and' then held out Ay  li.ind to the brid"sgrooini He had' - l'iia  hand deep in his trousers pocket, nnd  as I stood with my hand out he said,  somewhat impatiently ond in *a tone  that could be "heard all over the church:  '���������'Now, don't be iu such an all-fired  hairy, Bishop; "I'm getting the money  out just as fast as I can.'  "And everybody in the church giggled."���������Linpincott's Magazine.  Mr. Newcirr (about to start on- His  first trip in his recently purchased!  motor car���������to Ms new chauffeur))���������  Now, William, I want it thoroughly  understood���������I will not have fast drlvingj  Atways keep well under the legal limit  ���������#ot as close to it as you can. Ten  miles an. Iioun* Is fas������ enough ft?r me.  What I want is'comfort���������not excitement.   Do you understand'?  Three days later. "Er'er, William, I  must lie back to the houso by 7 o'clock.  This rond scorns very straight and wide.  Don't you think you might go just a  little faster, without danger?"  Two days later. William, this dust  is very uitplea-Mint. If ydtt eould pass,  that car nhead. It seems to bo going  rather slowly." ���������  Next day. "Put on a little more  speed, Wfllloin. There's no uso in  being a crank. This road Is- too gpod  to low* the cliance."  A week later. "Open her up, William! -,, 7.'h3ro nre,,,no pollco within five  miles, I'U bet; and if thero aroy who  t������rc������l, rmont/iory-funr 'Lot; her isli-vl  Let her tsipl Tlild lsvno steam roller.!,;  Let's have some speed !"-r-Llfc.      ;:  Under'the Shadow of the  iron Chancellor, in the Wilhelmstrasse.  i t  Chancellor Von Buelow's exit from office is attended by mitigating   circumstances.   Iu the recognition of the'Great      - -.  ami the sympathy of all, there is balm      '   -'*���������  for his wounded irmbition.    The fourth    -   **- -  Chancellor of the German Empire    had        <, '< ^  not  the Titan nature of his illustrious   "  '*  predecessor, gthe   founder ���������"bf   the great  office.   His exit from it is not marked*     \* V  bv   the upheaval that attended that of       .   '  Bismarck.    They call him the philoso-    **   '   l  phei."      He   will accept  his  fate  with*  piiiiosopiiicai resignation.     r .,      ' ,,      ' X  Since Bismajrck, Buelow is the great-       ,    "',  'es-t man who has Jived and worked 'in f  the historic house in the Wilhelmstrasse, * ���������  where still rests the shadow l of the "* -gl  lion Chancellor, inviting to "comparison. ^ A *>/  Bi-elow has oftt-n placed himself within * ,-,*������������������������'>  this shadow; more often, perhaps, than" ���������'' p />  was good for him, assuming himself'the ,- ' \~  position of challenger.  Now he has gone *  hhi way, and.still the world marches on;       C"*5  new daj's, new ways.   Nine }*ears has  ,  Buelow worked with the Kaiser. If he     '.'"'*  ha.*s not always measured upto the full        't-o  mark'-oi'the responsibilities of his high  office, it must be remembered "that    he-   '    /"^  had alwavs to adapt himself,to the ar- "s.    '*'  bitrnry nature of William 11.     * <" -     *'.   * *-  __ In accepting the Chancellor''* resigna- v" .< - *A^  tio'i-1 the Kaiser expressed full recogni'-������ v^^' ^ ~t  tion" and sympathy.   The decision -wa!*H" ^  brought to a head by the deieat m"3?ar->"������<'\,i-  lianient, and this suggests the idea of" / "'"*    "  an enhanced'influenccof the' Parliament, .  bntT Buelow's service     was Hearing its ,  ^na-iural  end before his-financial policy  ���������     *    "  "failed'in.the Reichstag. - j      "ft**|  . Tito-labors of the fourth "Chancellor"* \-\?-'  Ojfttbe German Empire was not titanic, ���������'jvjsV*''  ,art������ there is nothing tragic in his 'dopar-"'. X'^J  "6  .H.  i-Xx  ��������� .im  i.*,V  *-f\'       waarflv tumor,;  and could not bo removed, as it would'  cansdinfttttwtdeatli.;  Tliey/iftmnd   that; ,.;.- ������\������clbu8 olrcloV; is/a ;tcrm   used" A in  SK^S^S? ^Sw *���������*������ nfaaical* wotja: :JM.'example bt iti-  T^-^SM^ffli K p&ychologlcal tiso^ applied to argument  I. .could  not live *may ^joviud^3^v\i' A. ScoviilcV  book,    "Old   .JVn>roha*iitR    of New York  t/vr with silver buekles, comploto tho  ouUU,  Tho Beottlsh capital, which in within  walking distanoo ot the uoukh at LuiU������,  ha������ been made a halting p\aca, and  tho islanders nre nn their way to Aar.  hum* lor tlio Danish exhibition. Mon������t  ������,..,���������   i ,..#*  cnociiET voiuM  Wlton*  crocheting an e������lg������ on gonial  Iiu'.fSh-fOJ*' deillrt, ���������siSriij'ly intn i\m hem on  the wrong iiilde and W������te the hern, 'I'lien  place a large needle hi Hid   roachim**,  |eavla|f IfciunthMaaded,   Follow the )������������������*>  ot theoo tourists imd ii������Mt U}ftto UH   rarrjifftj- M������������A and vm will have ft  their l.,.!an<l horn*,��������� ^^w thfi   Lon.' mmiber ot->)wlM'-At wutflcHmb #l������*" to w  don Oiofco,   -, ,��������� ' ���������       i t������������tt thrcwltet'-wott-uiu and oi m\\m ,m-  moro   thn n   bIx  |,monthBin tho can-  dltfon������v;I   was in,  Af tof I enmo homo  I Biiw.yonr advorr  tlsement  in  tho  naner' and   com  **MWiii I iiiii^ifW������noncod taking Ly-.  dia X PIiikn&mjBVomtaiWo Componnrt.  I took it eotiatantly rortwo yeavii, and;  still take it at times;an* both my i������wn- ���������  band awl myftelf claim that it was tins  moann ot. ,������avinfif n������y life,.-������������������, 1 highly  TOoowmenA It'to (sufferingwomen.*'���������  Mm Oitiw-A WitAWLicyi ������84 Johnson,  Ave,, Winnipeg, Manitoba, ,  Ono or.tha' greate������t trlnmplift ������f,  lydia VL -l������lwWiam"* ��������� VogotaWo Cmty  ���������pamvl itt the oonquerliti'g of woman'?  dread enemy*������ tumor. If you imw/  Aiyatortoun.pains, inllainmntinn, tilmf*  mon ov lU-ftplftoomont, don't wait for  time to rtwiiirm vour foar������'aud go  throtiRh tholioirors of a hospital opcni-  tlau, but try T.,yiHrt K. I'lnkliam'H VuM-  tabltt uom|wnni������l ������*t ooon.  For thirty yfiaVi Lydia M. Phtkhnrn'R  V������golf4ibI-t������ Co������v������i������wnd, *n,idofro������iw.������t-*  anil litA-rbw, hiiHhnnn the Btandard remedy  for female uiw.  conscientious, quiet work will be'carried v,J.?JK'ifVf  toi completion bv-his successor; lJueloAV*ig^>?^,  himself recommended to the Kaiser hifr^**-;*^';  'former deputy. Von Bethmann . is ' ������; ^ 'f"  known as a quiet, industrious worker,      *' X  t a*������ a', keen observer r. and an impartial "X\'\\  jidgc^of condltlon������. , fie is the first' ' ** ^  Ohnne������������Uor who comes from cxefeutivo \ , *",���������  circles. 'He will'have to familiarize hint--' i VI  sel fAvltlt many detail*-. The foreign pol- t * ,"':  io> o"f Germany is fixed, There is no"-  ned for experiment or "bluffing." In  the domestic politics of the empire Ilerr  von Bethmann is a tlioine. His main endeavor will bo t*9 order these affairs, in  whieh Prince Buelow, tho diplomat, was  ta.tjiv Hst a atrnncror. , i  " ITislory must balance  the 'dehlt./and  or-'dit account of tho outgoing Chancellor;   on the credit'side belong his sin-    i,   **  corlty and' nobility of purpose���������Staatrf  Zeitunj:, ,   X )  4 ��������� ������  Meaning of a Famine  in China.  On account of heavy export of.rioa  during tho winter, and now for months'    '    *'  trpswd people aro flaeklng tlierei to seek     '   * '  had at all, and othor kinds of - eatables      '., i  are very expensive, The magistrate has  raised tho prloee-nf rice several times,  but tho higher it becomes   the less Is*  forthcoming, as thone who have any to  sell'are keeping it In tho hope- of still .  higher prices.     Great   flocks, of women -     ,  ,  aro childrenMire dairy to bo,;'iwen'Bcarch-i.:;-:**:.;..':;i';,i.T  ���������lhgy*tuo-:*IIoM8-..ftndVJiin^  *ahd;robt-tVivtb' eat.-A:y;.:';--':yy' ���������';'.'y-;y'A'y.yyA'H?-r>?l  '   Two' whole,'''families--'in-;tlte ��������� city'.'.have1'5'-A XX^  taken their lives for want of fo6d.;They,AA/yC;,  kijled   and ate thoir Iast>eldeken;'thcn^Vf;yw^  hoffmning .-'witli';.; t)io';":,.":lIttl6'Adiw-?/-^ch.^A.>;S;Si  swallowed oplnm and died. .But*; -Sofa.-������.  fhw;.v"    "   '' "  .worth  Wtyi': xx:'.:yxXXXX;;X:'X'   -'A*���������:������������������������������������������������������ ; -  ��������� ; Tom, the son bfia'wealthy niaii^.was  a great favorite w.ltii all who know  htm, hut ho licartliy.Aiteteflted business.  A niereliant ofNowYork had hired, him  'its''bookkeeper at a high Biliary .Novcir*  tlieless, Toml. cot'Into tho habit Of  reaching tho or (lee, later and later, until  finally he got'there about 2 In the at?''  ternoen.' When thU-ntnte of affairs had  |f|0nu on for a wco^tho merchant^.m*-*  numt������trnl<d..    '  ���������"But,  iityi'-Jcav; s|r,v  rettiviied  Totp^  ������������������how enn. I ci?nieany'earlier?   I don't  get my hrcaUfafit until 1."  ���������'*. "But gat your brcnkfatl fnrllcr."  "iiow can -T/1,   I don't gut up till ltt."  ��������� i^VThoa get ui> earlior."  yellow can I,'* pleaded Tom,   "when I  don't go to hod* until;daylight?"  Ill tin* Hoo <tf M-ui-tY emivlneln), nr*(ru������  liieiit, there wn'ii notlilng Un Imi nol<|.  iwalloweu opium ana oieo. ,;.:a������u,t-vipi,,;..-*������.;.^'..'.;l|f!;^  'hw whcelharrpw < ^yloads1;'; yno ���������i-'.'^tte'ijipt;''^^'^  ���������vorth' mcntlOhiitg'^Ja; ,;mad0yt<i"y JmpiBr^iy;,;;'",^^,;;  fiee.     . The ���������. jicopla arc; very.', a'ctiyc' Jti,^;;.';"';'','; ;;;*;;  rice.      -.... ......  , ,,  prnylng for rain, and a general fa������t;ha������i;iyi.,;#*i  been ordered. .   No meat, '''������������������'elilftken������'-V6>^V'llJ:l,������,'-'������''-  fish, are to.bo had,on the strc������tJAyA'^*;A,y';t^  There   h a hill , having an excellent '��������� -;Ai'-M  pcrcnnlnl spring i-lxty   to   seventy'ir ���������''A^vly:  south of here; which is Buppowd tobo v"*is;A;}^  'the home of a dragon.     The itrnior-,������Hi������-':Avii^**}  trenwil people5 iiro flocking there to wkX^W  \m Itelp hyinc-m*** burning .'and proetra- ]>XX''?i:  tiorm al hie' foot of the hill.   The pro-'������������������ ���������'���������'*<M  vlnelitl treanirer, Chit, wlio   for many v*-������w  year* was Taotal ������t thia place, ho������ sent  a deputy   toA h������Ip  tho peoplo pray for ,  Iraln.     This lie In doingyln   the. olty i  Tcmiile. *���������, SInyanrhow    corrvt**pondeno**-  Nortlt China Tfernld. i   /,,..  ��������� ���������������.������������������'- ������*������ ���������"," .  ������������������'.;'.',���������'*/'.'..  xm  /', ���������.-'���������A! I  '<������*���������'  Perhapi Equally Ancient.  Literary Crltlo���������What do you think ������,f  Wrymcr m a vemifiorP  Er!!^*r--������-W*f'lVT *-*���������*, t-11 <ii|������i vtrm .mflr*.  thnt comes to thli office.  KOUOrt TALK.    >'. ������������������;,.>:  ��������� (Ottawa Freo Pren������.) ,  Anna II. 1>nm and Charles T. Oo������h/  wen* nmriietl in Di-bin-iioHnvuDy, and  tin tne who heard the mtnUter po  ^}-,r������������s;h tlte *rnfirrl������������!*j* ���������*rt.*!r'������ *ald It  ���������Miittttded like a utmtmboat mute talking  to the deck luimln.  ;   .-  ������ ������'"4 ���������i4������   >>f*f"*i n���������"*���������������*r3 5J '���������'f^'*!'"*'*'! V'*1*> U n<*.*ii������*'*.i������L  *-*<1k>rmnn. ���������������������������..' ��������� '  ���������������  '���������f.". ���������    ,   r , -~r'i ��������� , *^,'������^'r;.''".'*i'i:'''-,''('*!*,',WK*i,ll''*t' <-M tif i. lira** v*ftj<.jii,d\' v ,<���������"ji-^'-i'"*.f' Wj <*������'<*��������� ^wivA^**^s^i-^������ji|  ..       , -     -_   '       -   '    ^' -    "        I -"- .     J '   - ' J      -*''l  KE    ORESTON REVIEW'7  TKW  ^ka -n*iiai0������p ���������  iit*tMMia-r*if-a-rr-  I  THE CANADIAN  OF COMMERCE  v^  bead orncc, toucsio  ESTAELISUED 1807  '    'Xx' x''' ".[>'     . V  '"*'    m'i.IIiIi I IIJUI���������*���������Wf������  I  B. E- WALESE, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD. Gsceial Har.a-jer  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reservs Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches chroi^hcut Cardan, end in the United States and England  Wild Ross Lodgf, No. 39  KNIGHTS  OP  PYTHIAS  I Creston, 1$. C.  5fi*oK every u Iter ]Vl'ui'i>iy front June 21  mi UJttiliui' -' .'ir *-> ������������������i.m. in *ipiit****s' Bull.  lt. M   R'-ul. O   C  -v.. iu. J'L-.ifoh,  X.  nf R   Ss S.  K. fc>   lieviiu, .RL   -j������* 1<*  Visiting b-.vti-rciii i:t������rdinlly invited:  0*1! MTR Y   r; r I e \ tlf ~ ^  ]^ erv r.icil:tv afforded to farmers and j  U n I n I     U sJ v.. s . ������ .-.; -       ,,th(?rs  -or the transacti*n  of  their  banking" bu->ine*ss.     Sal us n ii*. will hu i_*������4*-he-l or taken for collection  9  P A Iti K 8 ft! l������   rT-?   P ������ Vi     Amounts nuiv be opened by mail  and  DMt^8taU**Ll   b- I    U^it.      mo.-ies, deposited or withdrawn in this  way with equal facii'.ly. 122  "~ PERCY B FOWLER. MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  .77i& &' hot* your ���������wifesvill find Separating if you buy her 'a  pi������&DDI EC-' TIl'DIII AD CCDn  OliHiifLL  ia  ���������������*>  /^  NO  HARD WORK. ( NO  WORRY*.  CLOSEST SKIMMER.     CHEAPEST .;MA?CHINE.-  CRES ION   L, O. L.  | r,Iecr-*i ntS pan -"veiy lt>t a dSidl'hurn.  day iu each nt-mth.  Andrew MilUr,   W Id;., <���������"*  A. E   Mutton, R S.  Yisitius brethren poruiiuly invitrd.  5  isirv-fir'c  ELB A S/> Blrf jTSt JA tf^  *r5*MH BJ3 M   B W &a SJw" Uv."  mm u  27b Creston 'Review  Published ev������������**y   Friday'nt Ci-*****on. P.riti'-h rolnmbia, by the Cre.->u������n 1'ub  Ushing Co., at their office, Fbet Street, Oreston  *;  Si  ������*  'ewery  J. K. Jonxtos  Manager.  RJLVH G-.  SfKTJIOX  Editor.  Sobscriphon, -^*2 00 a .rear, striodv in advaiiuo.    No pay. n.> papv**!".  No stand off for L������gal Advertisinp* Qnack  ads.  introdxtced to v������"i.ste pa^ior  basket; sume-witb un^ifrned contriltntions.  80-Day Notices, $5;  GO, *?7.50; 90, 5>10  MOYIS.   1-J.C.  ^^'^V'N.V  Mntmrarturois of the Ololu-atctl I-ttke Shot-** Expnrt.  BOTTLED   BEER   A SPRCIAL1TY  Pure *Munuiaiu Sprinj*; \V������t������.i n-v'd ist the JMunufucture  ot (au* I3^i v.  .!  /^A������.  ote.  m  /"  m  We are here primarily to make a million and incidentally tr* adv-trttso thu i*e-  sonrees of the town and distiict. Ic Is onr aim to see that Cre<*tnn '**t:'t'������ n  t-quare deal in all matters, and we shall scourge tho wicked stud cuioutz--  1-ofiPters. There pre no strings en tbe editor ant he nloue w ill dietate our  policy and take the medicine. Everybody -with tb t prwo can ake thi-.  ���������paper, *?na nothing exrra i^c-haiged t'c.r re-*>diug tbe :t������.U Toll vit> the uoasir*  aud the -scandal, we need it in our business.    Brine: nx vonr ads.  JsSip  MUELLER &  HESSE, Props., Moyie, B.C.    |  !a  ������ iKra^fgirs vkBnn  fflS"St?B  %*\  nwis  Hi g  ���������i  Ph'.i'>  If <*  I.;  '���������lixx  \&x  h:-  We call special attention to an announcement in our columns of the Tliauksgiving Day shoot, under the auspices  of the Creston-Erickson rifle club.  If we only view the matter from the   sporting  side, riue  shooting must rank as one of the most fascinating pursuits.  It calls for great skill, steadiness and   perseverauce.   whilst,  under natural conditions, which, means varying  degrees  of  wind and light it brings out powers of judgment to   the   utmost if success is io he attained.    Among   the   members of  the local rifle club are some expert shots aud a   large   number of the of others who, while  not   classed  as  marksmen  could easily become become such if they   would   persevere.  There are no better?*sportsmen in the world than riflemen^.  They are not mere spectators but actual participants in the  hobby which they have taken up, and the  older  shots are  always ready and anxious to assist beginners in every possible way.  Some  sports  begin  and  end  with the gratification of a  mere desire for amusement, but there is a deeper and  more  serious side to the question of rifle shooting.    In these days  of compulsory military service, whea the freedom of the in  dividual and of the world seems in  danger  from  the  vast  armies of conscript nations, directed as' they are by  an  ar>  solutist official class," uncontrolled, save by their own   wishes, for territory or power, when the military systems of the  ���������' west are being grafted onto the vast populations of the east  '}���������?'; it becomes the duty of every  individual, citizen  of  a  free  country who values the  privileges  he  enjoys,  to  prepare  himself as best he can under such conditions to defend  his  rights against attack.  The man, country or empire, which is not ready to defend  its liberties deserves that slavery which will ultimately fall  its lot as the result of failure to comply with the ordinary  rules of self preservation. In the day of trouble the physical and scientific fitness of the individual to undertake his  own defence is the base of national strength.  It has been well said that if one hundred points represent the fighting value of a soldier, seventy-five of these  can be credited to his shooting ability.  There is no exercise which will so rapidly fit the average  man to do his part as the constant practise of rifle shooting.  The modern rifle is the most wonderful and effective  weapon which the average man of any age has ever possessed, its value in fact is only limited by the measure of  acquaintance which the man behind possesses with its capabilities. i  To fit oneself to undertake when necessary,s>a manly  share in the deience of the privileges which he enjoys is  one of the most cherished duties and responsibilities of every ttfue citizen, and the local rifle club offers the best opportunity for every one to equip himself for this work.  The talker and the boaster these days make a lot of noise  They all know just exactly how it's clone ;  Strange but true such men are lacking when the work is  under way,  They are missing when real business is begun.  I did this in the future, I will do that in tlie past,  Just listen how they brag and boast and bum;  But notice how when skies are dark and workis to.bcdonc*,  Talk runs away and hides behind the man  bdliindthe  gun* , n.o.s.  -\  *������  6k  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  J&JchJ&JSiJri) AND  ClCAs^o g^gi^g^g^is^  W?^'v&WS&i     ������   ' when you get off the'train ������t^  *   if you sign* the register at    -^  j' The Leading \  trie   Creston   Hotel:       Travelling  rr l *   i ti   \  men  will  substantiate  this.    We  Hotel of tbe \    ^   ,.    At ' r   ^    c  B  study  the   comfort of our guests.  The rooms  are well furnished in  Fruit    Belt  \  Our   Guests  Call  c4gain  a manner up-to-date.   '  Rooms reserved bv Telegranh.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers. Tourists  and Commercials.  xisr  vet  8a  %3?  lYJ.UfO.tl    V^    UTJiCciG  canif  r  *���������*-������jmt^ji m.i ���������iti'.'t a/iit ������rfc"^j**ta������t*ngue.*g  .-OR SPRAYING  TREES  Pendray's Arsenate, of Lead x .  Whale Oil Soap, Quassia Chips  Blue , Stone and Sulphur  ���������   -" *  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK  STORE  ^r*r**r*'r*"r"5"**r"o^  ������ We are Agents for McLaughlin fl  Wl*  iiiasri*ifSfs&rQf-o    ^sifiefs'i^'D    WQ-flf****** l <&"*  sjcfiiiuGialS*, DUbbltfd, waguiid, ciua  You Save Money by consulting us before.  ,'.    Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms ^    i  4  ���������W  "Si9  JO  a_ a       en  ^   ������        s jfs 5  m nix  ������  %JJL\J~*KJT A   Vil  ������  ���������j-"53Z*^-rag^K^^  Tho H������v. Jf. 0. Uobert/ion, the genernl  ���������eoretitry of th������������ BunHuy w.iiook Soy tho  jt*re������bytfrin������ Ciiutcl*,, V.'llt Id in Crr������ton  ���������'���������My** i������������W������^iwWiim������iMWWI������>iIH**'"  The Motiiodfot i.hiiroh In belnir pftlwfwil  wblto, which ttfhJu Kvoally to Hy appour.  nmt>.    Thin work In doing r|nno by a  ou ()otob������r 8th innt., ������ud will pr-nach in  tmvn of urtiHtv undo*** Iho p<mmttt\ mipor.  tbo Vrmhyurlm Chnrrb on Hnnrbiy tlm J virion <,f mnlw.un< F. J, Unthnrford,  rtfyi. fo if^pjufyif./")������!������ f��������� very nbh*  d  a ������'J/*t!.f*.H#t In   wil   Wtiri'lmy  if.*������, *.,  JVI,.*   ������^"  Kuaitv  CJuin. Vmh mluruod lionto on ThnrH*  d������y from Spoknuo- ������fl������r U\UU������ft Itt, tho  Mr,  Messrs. JOHNSON & SCRUTON  5 years  The Astors made $50,000,000 in 2j  In Real Estate Investments  Would you like to be a Millionaire ?  Then follow the Astor Plan  39 Lots in Block E, Schofield Avenue in the Townsite of Creston. These  Lots are the regulation size and can be had now for $8������ each;. $25 cash  down and $10 per month with interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum  on the deferred payments^   The^ and dry  and in  six  months will be selling at-$I25 cacli,    Now: is the time to get iu ou these a  Lots '���������''���������'.:'   '-��������� 'a'    'Xx v.:'"',:Vi";;,y'"y A        ...������������������.;'���������'��������� .../���������:_     '��������� y  .;._   .-.   :   ^..;;      _.���������_,.;;������������������ .������������������������������������;  Three and a'half aprcs of sub-divided laud ,'iiito4Xots.   This plot is" all 'cleared :;  -and  lies between  the; |**ropds depot aud.  the;. C, P. R, A  Station.   $1500 will take tjiis Valuable prpperty-,y ! A ;;  aa -  LI m Had  CRESTON  NS & Go.  wmunwvtmM  We have.a Fresh Supply of  DROLLS  ^hese are Boneless and  Ham Cured  Fancy Spring  Chicken  and'   '   '"'v'  Giibice Boiling  "\y.." A'AAA,"-1- r'X  '''���������'XX::, 'Ay '���������'���������'��������� 'y';&X  ''���������-y--' FdW-lS-;"* r'-y'-SA  I--. ���������;  Fresh '���������ffleffiXofi'Atl)ijlii0&  iaysipn /  * ,....��������� - ..'������������������ ������������������:  X;;tir. -xXM X  ���������est:  .      ,   -  *        .; ���������'',--: ���������"   - '    ."��������� -      y '���������' '���������     ��������� ��������� "������������������������������������' -   -,'���������,..;*'.       '      ' ��������� ������������������-,' ,:x:x-i  Choice Fruit XLandsM     Callm 'prite for pwtfctd&Sk  Buy Now arid Profit by the Fall Rush  wmmmmummMmmmilmmmm  a;7,,*;:l,i"TT"TH',';i,ryia iyy  List your Property with us.    We can sell it.  m tfH/1 <ym<miMmp***m>*  imHHmmm * h$ mum mmw wvmmmmmmmmafim  ^>Hwi-^-'^i������M������*'^  CPR  , A Houic from Hoiiie, ',.;,  Headquarters for njiwin^;  ,.'���������;. nicU.'A.i';,^^A;[:A\y;,;'.:;y  L*. ''.-''��������� ���������'��������� i-.'    ���������', "'���������>:''i -.v*'-'1/'V'','- ���������'''.'',/  First class in every reSsp-ecti  Adjoining C. P. R> Depot* -  Morriis & Norths  Profirietorsi,  biraar,  UO'.JIi  'XXXXXX'  *  ^9  ::': ���������''������������������-"��������� 'XX;,:y::^X''XX/X:X': Xy ^AX.X^X/X'rWW^t^X'^  y't''*.,', r4  i* ���������"���������,  / *���������'.-  ^y*  JL*A  /./  Q-RMffOM RBV1BW  *-*  KPT  HF!  AY  Insure your Buildings, Household Goods*, Supplies and Live  Stock af Once.      We are agents for the  BEST  BOARD COMPANIES  ^f %s*^L  | Furniture $ ui* nnn nnlIft      ' ynnftU I And U������j������    f  1 Repairing | M CBIi baVB :W0U Mf 1 bolstering |  $ *������ - ��������� I  ^*������������*������'������*������*������>'������*>'������*>^<������������      ,  ���������   nn  .in t��������� $4Q4QG&&<9*G<*& +  ^ _ -i *      1 .* *     ' - i    J"' \    *���������*���������  *       Juet us figure on yotii "New Building.   Tlie Woik nnd Price wUlHsnib.       ^  ������          ' -������������������ ���������"*>  rt'i---^-'"'*.--^--'^---"*'^^ A  ! CONTRACTO  ������������������**���������>  ���������  <*>  *���������*������  We make a Speciality of Shop "Fitting, Show Oases, etc,    I  5. IRicfoarbs'���������&.  ������s^. -.-.  | FittU-g      I Jfe  ������������.  V ^     * The Leading Creston Oontraotsrs  -|pa\me  tjsti mating*  <������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������'> 0*������*^������ **<H>4*<&+vOO&&&>4>  iV    As a-result of the .widespread nature  of- the;?0:;P4'Bi;'adv.ei'ci6iBK.; campaign.  ,. y::.''H:* -.���������;*-"Vy^y ^>'r-V'l-"* ^v0-.-;^''.'^'*-^*. '*���������";��������� '^���������^-'+-:'"-**���������.���������:??*?'���������  Watch the great advance in building and improve-  ments in our neew To<wnsite c/lddition*  Investigate and he convinced* We <want Agents  io help us handle the Fruit Land Trade. Tfrhich  is advancing rapidly.  A- - B;'- ^'.'',*i*-* *'';**.*^':i^*'*'^' |���������'���������,>������������������''V,���������'*���������'''.i>..-'. -:;���������,���������.*,.- '.'  ''���������^���������������i-.������'-iU-*-*^'^-***t*'*'^  'ii^iM^mjixiiies'''  p/iB'^  *i���������i���������il'   nm���������i���������fwtiMimniiMiin.rTi-1 nin-.iriiii - i'iii m ;iiiiiriin ii-iiriii) iKrilniiiiii--   andyiihe; pjract^  -. thert^pm^ ' wife*''.  '���������^efeidi;^  iiiaiid^.a;'co^^  'n^tiery^ftppfiried fo-yf^i*y;-wpriQ;/induced:  'thi^eby^to;comm  niSi'-aBra  ^ofy'the1'-^  gentleman; gay p -tHeni';;Buc������Aa;y gbbct ^"'jto'-J;  countof tlio .Greafcbb;;distriot��������� that��������� ���������;they:  ���������were i jiduped to leaye^hpir,.; old"' iocatipu  in the, Stiito find como to Greistbii. j After  H'esidingat Creston,for fcho prist fortnight  this gentleman ond,his -vviferiro perfect-  iyi*���������;B'atiii'flocl;;'to Aboconie jiermnnont and  ���������;wploati^ 'XX X^XXi  'fofiifeiiwwJ^ iri'-^pj 'g'rilp;  ';o^purp](a;B'^  liiill'i-i'ritSiPJm^  \vilVibo.A*iW  ,j.6bt'oilj;.;,li^  :, ^������y;. or ^iql f>H', ^i' .v*olo i |.i i ui?'' ;:'lttf fc: y ci v'^'v;; ;*l':l(9 ;  ladieViu'oiinrii"^  ���������>;hoh\';''pypr.;(������,to  ���������^bjpii'iii'-Hlo'tS'.'pf  to* :Tii*luB.:lu-; all,';m>i,plaB, olothiiiB to ,thp  ladlQSiiu'bhri^ w'..''.;," ������������������',;���������;���������  ������������������:;; AivB'^^ ;-Al't^opd^re;;  tiirriori ou .'���������^.'a0fl4riy'!i*if'tev.' a'. wgcU'hA vislli  torolatiyon.ut Moyio. Thoy: hIho wont  n������ lnv OfllOi-iuibrooit:.  School Report for the Month  Folio-wing is the average number of  marks for conduct, application to study,  and general proficiency of each pupil of  the Oiescon Public sohool for the month  of September- 1909.  -  SENIOR SOHOOIi.  SPECIAL MERIT.  SENIOR FOURTH.  Jessie Do**..       85  Effle Arro\i'-.mith "* ....'  85  Bei tha Hurry   .-...'������ ;  85  Marshall Barton     85  Elsio Hendren    , '.  8������  Ettiel nuscroft ,....* J. 83  RoyStocIcs  J85  JUiNlOR FOURTK.  Bessie HuriT    8,1)  Laura Earaondson    83  Hazel^ijoyst       85  GertloGllpln       83  Stanley Hpndron   ..^ 1 .* 83  SENIOR,THIRD, ,   ���������JenM&jiNlohiiS^'^v^^^  .ISHa'n.p^y''.*;;':;;;';^^^^^  Ki;������nIC;BainfgM  ���������^n-*irbWpati^rspn'.;-';y\v  ' Franlcy Pattersoby H v.^y'yHA/;i^v^vy'.i-.';A;82  ;B������r'iiAi*'rb'-Ysmitii''-.',-;iv^^^  ViUUiUii i iUU  GoodeJ>e. Praises Creston  In & seceut issue of the Rossland MiS-er  the following p mtervievr  ���������with*- A.   S. t  Goodeve, M.P., is found, whioh. took  ' * "* k i      n     <'  place immediately after the Cranbrook  Fair, and which shows what-this promi-  .8  {Olive Gilpin  &:/'(.  j*o;^ior THIRD.  ;Rpbqrt'iMaj^Rfi^  .Ol^i'otica'Ma**iwQlt^;',\^  Bbrtlts-HobdoiiAAy:.yA XXX WS������:X: :-:'i::'i;A79  ���������JO  Perpy; ^qnclretj  'filon-iihO'Jae^  Vora nl6lcsba"; ��������� :.yy A;A: ;L':'^i jVZ,*:i'i':::.'/i!:*;'-'- "74  The Riverside Nurseries,; .Grand Foils, B.C.,  Are tho Largest nurseries in B. O., and the Vfinrast to CRESTON.  ,   *      -- NO FUMIGATION  Our Apple Stock is grafted -with Sclosig cut from Bearing Tre������s  Address   X WALTER V. JACKSON; ^sent  LizisNo. rl  Vora DJokson ,a! .. ,r  jbliilBroaprloic;..^;  y;JA*J.yK;-KING;-;;',  ;V;AA;:;;;:;'i'rid0ip'!-ii;  ?4  .���������'���������������������������������������������y:.:::V^  ���������y,-:., ;-yyy'.'"':; A^i3RST^E^ER.-/;,;;-AA'y,:;A:.;','';,.'  Horbcrl; Gobbott '���������':X,\'..XXX'X^i'^XX''.   SO  Vi<iaC-lobb6tt'A',.'..y,.Vv'..'.;vM  Oficll MeCiVTthy.........,.;....;*r..-;.A;.;.,iV. ; 80  ���������Plilllpnurry''''.���������,X..,;,XX'X.'.XiJ,'.V.'iv.t,.;;.';'80  ���������Ifranqits'' 'ralavacp. ,..'���������.',.. .VVVyv(->;V.i.;'i.t;v-.y76.  '-tp'RopivCavvovA'. ..���������',.-.; ,iA.A;>-,y*.y;;^yVvA,;'*'^  ^hnlo;^ii*-ilitc)n'.'���������������...'.;...... ��������� ���������'���������'��������� ���������'������������������ '������������������*.'��������� ���������!���������'���������'���������; .���������'���������: ''.f?'  ArtiitirHiirry -.','.;.;���������;',-...v-.-'..,.V,;.-'.;.;'.'.-oAAyto  ,0)iii8.XMoPoalr;   ..>,',........................ \fip  ^������������������^MlxH^^A^^^X   ]'' '".'"''"ilff-f''  /p'irby'Bp-i"*^  '���������Hftrpli\^obb6i|i.^  ,.l':***,to\'"p,oii"rty,;',:'.;   i;'.';������������������..-. ��������� .'��������� ��������� ���������'.'......-.U.*..'''.������������������ "-'80  .jyoi'.ptiiy'^i'b'ftyAii'i'^.'JiV.. ...,i.......  7������  ,'lAwrioi' Hobaqni X' .v!; .,:.':;.'i'������.;. .*,..-..... .A...... ; 70  ;,'Divyi**'yP'rt*;y;' <\ ,".-*,... 'j ;.:i*. f;-i'. ,*.���������.', *.......,.,'. .OS  'Nblllo;;*-*''^  y;1''::;,";'^.'-':-;'^^'^ -'A'' ���������  i- j> CitU-tcii,''.'J3[:>>i 'KoJ*(*������>f,'& Vi-^'ii-* v*-��������� i' *>'���������'* ���������;���������*������!���������'.��������� ������������������"������������������'���������. ��������� .'��������� ^  '���������Kaai(>/iip\vpr-*.-.'������*..'fiV,:ivv,V.,;.'.;i,.V-A,A;i....... oo  -riAtroln''/LtUnvinti'X^':' iXl^t-: v ��������� ������������������'.'-.������������������-/,���������   .....  .......  )'  i,'. Vy  1 :*".'l."'.-r-  I  ...,' .,  "rrr  .' ';-Mv. 0^6rlip^BOi'^'itfti*^!^  lriraoHawmlllouibis pv-fJiJoi^ nt Jj}pi?)f  fllfl, Ottuyon Oltjr..���������, Wtoy.'-mriohiiipiy,. for;  "tlilfi. i*i>W ban- nJt b^������i>*^iii**il;. ��������� Ti������������"wjijl  inttvoirhmvy ptirtubhi mill <������������)d Avlil  hftvp ri papaoUy of twenty, theiii<*wi<l tmt  of ltiiiiber por dity.   It h (oxpftototl ;thii.t  thi it win will bo In oD������������rtt.tioii by Novbrn- r* k a in k  .iw'iiffwwfc "���������     "   ' ���������v '";:'-''''ar-:;'. -���������"j ia^Ij^-i.aM,  '-.-���������������������������'     .   ���������   .', '   ' '   .*      ���������    '.������������������,'���������   ;-..;   ..',. ...-,1. ..y,,!/.   ,.,-*-,,,.,.-,.,.,,    ,-..<���������,.,   ���������,(���������������������������������������������,,  pwwwwi������il,.www.^imi,i.w������������iwwwi.  mmmmmm,mmm,i,.nmiu.  m������U.������������i������wl>���������lM������������lli,lnl������lllll������������u<W������ -  ������,������.������. now..***  :' y Seycii.^ppnis'atc^'iiOw  *: ..'i lreacTy'-foV;,'t\R6piiiei's "  :y���������;hi" the; ,.Baast','':;Block,  yx >JV11 A-are ;"'",-"f it;niisb'ecl.  , /**.vi ��������� .,.,���������. j' ���������������������������������_,   ,,.; .y*.���������  *-iUl     itllU     0-y.V-        .  mm*mu,mdm<imti^������tu������ ^immimtim.mim������lmi'imtum������tiiin    ������MWWM  1    -|.',l  mm������m������������ww<w*������������miiwwiiiiiiiihw������iiiiiiii ������������n������  FRANK''HAAST-.'^'  WW>mi������^l������>Jl)lliill4������^^  dfA'ihbrW.a^.'^k'iVMVIVv-V^M  j"**ntlo6M;j'|art(*m .,.iV..i....',,";........;   7ft  ���������jjlly ���������''Oi������or>i������'*ti^ri'r-'V;;.,;,'i-������'i','.:;v j'.1;'.***.'. ;;.......-'��������� 7A  t-loioii* nAVton:v;'/i I;*;, i'^...-..i^'^'';..'..������������������������..'���������'..?&.  ylvJiuiiifl, "Mooi'o.";,',..,.*;,,........*,;..,  70  Km miV Hai'doii. .,......>.. ,\,\ X*... i    W  Hliol tt>'l*������i)itsUhH ... .'V..; *.....'.,,..\..;...,..'...   70  |Trt>.oi.'ilbb.do.tii .....,'."������������������,';���������;..;Vi..;..<(i.  m  A������nc������ MoPoalt  ,. ,Vm;..'..';.,.,...',   C8  Ar tlm r' flblibott  ...'; i.!- -." ;*'-':.. ,���������,... ,r Oil  Lloinol Monro   .;.,A..;...,,.������....,.. >, (Hi  Fcaii (c Rbhurtiio; ���������;;-;', j, i., i .*,, i ,���������;,���������'','..,.....,.,  i'i*),  Uo������o Oliorrlnittoii s.',-,.,,,.,,;.,,.  Co  i-idfl*-'** Buiincp'!...'.i...,...''.;'���������.,,',���������.;;  oo  .itiHUO WlliJo .;-..-., i...,..i,.,.,,.,,,,......... ftft  l>avliift "tVllrtu ......,,.,....,.,..  W)  Arnold Biiliirji"   ,,.,.,;.,,i,,,'..,,,,,,  80  l)(*n-������lQl,MnxwQll  b\  ��������� ���������*'       Niiiribpi'o  MRS, *pA*ttHYai-i;iUK,  '���������y.'y ��������� A-mlHlant. '���������  ,.*>t-*.^.. ^.,.,,^..,.11,,.. ��������� , .���������-.  Tho now Hohoolhouao *wiU bp ppenod  ou .Mdndny next., It ���������oonftI������t������ of.two  ttninitio'dtanii room*i nnd -yrill provldu  mnph) uppominoiifttipn for t������������ ohiitlit-Ji  ofOrchtotiforbmrayyoftru to"votm. It  if- *i������Md������r"*tooA tlmt n snitnbio ������idflw*iu  will*Mo liiUl nt tmo������; trom tho OatlioUo  ohwroh.tho omt of th������pro������ont jldow'filk,  mt 1 iQ.ikp -ncliuwl., .,,   ,  .''���������-.">-'iV.i:--''���������/������*''!''.'i1*! -x''-',J-y'.-i.'-:';-������y,;^'������:>ii;:'-*ft^Wift:v^i.i*.:ii  andf'B������tjblpment:-;;^a8y'^  of'vtthlej^jiis^p^  :^rie^ijgpis ,6'f 'prpspra-h^p^^^  agan diBtriot several irrigatioA ��������� compau-  "-���������.���������;��������� -������������������".���������"������������������-������������������' ','���������,.'���������'*.��������� ������������������;-.,:���������: ,.v.',:'-..:'>'f.y-j;;"'.-':.-,v;h'V.'.'i'������������������:V*.v,r; ���������������...".  iea were about bringing their; schenoos  to obrnpletion, and they roported raoidy  Bale8':*fW'*iheit ir'ti'gat^  ��������� ������������������.������������������;v<z.o^-k '."-��������������������������� ' ���������:;*���������,. ft.?.. ���������r;;'-'^*^?-^-:'i������^i'/'*7''-::;:'-  Kootenays, along both the Arrow and  K^fcpnay ' liftfeea^'eye  tiooablo new olenringa and -many young  -vi .i'*.j'!i;v.,*..'i,.i:-.';.;.-.,',;V./....-'..i--..,-.,.i".'���������'��������� ������������������".i-.^*.l7^.-.-.;(i-yv'i*.*,;���������'.'���������,."  orohorda wore in evidence,-havihg bocn  plantod thio spring. , Tho seybro frost of  'la"|36;;winl*o^ hj*xd;.$^ tho1  tteesAin tho .Kootenay,-!di-apicfc and. splen-:  did' crops were-.:"cepdi*ted','.bbtu,'of small  ������������������-.������������������ .������i*'.:v-- ���������*��������� ..';.������������������.'���������.'-���������������������������.-; ���������.'.-.'.-'.'���������Ti i..*'''!'i.i;(;;iw.:'j;'.''v:..*''.*.;*.������'''..'''*.-..'..���������������������������������������������..'','  fruits and applea.A; Dn^  at ^ronbwiiK 'f.'.tlioy :''**^ferp^Hol^i^  ���������fit-sb'iDg-ribultural; eho wt������wXw(&<^n6T<siiii  .- .i;.-,'.i--. "���������'������������������',��������� v.... ���������������������������7,-,-;-.'.,.-.-i'-,-.-i('..-7iv..!,.i..������;'viy:r'.-;���������;''?,:..;..' -.-���������.  'suopeiia; .in.pvpry.i.way;^ ,'lnrgo'  attondauoo and ^,4i8pltty of fruit nud  -;. ,',/.'l,'.';.-'.-",,,,������. - '���������������������������;��������� .(..���������-v'..:-.-f*.,r>.-~.-.;.-iir,,i',..fi...-i|.(,'i*, r,   ,.-���������   ...  .yegbt'a1>l^  '..'". '���������'-' V'/V,'-*: ���������- '-y ���������.'./-���������/i'V:.' ''������������������������������������' ���������;-���������"���������'*rV'.'.v,-:>','���������(���������.--,��������� ���������.   ���������;. ..,  Older BbttlomoncpA ' 'Or^fcpja'l's,':^^.;diBphty. of  apples was partiohlarly,y iab Hooablo and  '���������w^;-;;Jgrpatiy;.!.;afl^  Tinoir'Bplondidy's^ and'; .ox-,.  ���������peUpnt fl^yp^.^ and  1*6;v*wob f roeiy; conceded >^       lauduiib  "���������W''V���������'*('.:'-" .A''-''-��������� '*'-������'���������������*���������'.'si'-:Ll-.V:^i*';'Si!;i!,J,1,V-; ���������-.',-, ��������� .-r-'.y  tljo, flouth eudi pf Kopjo-oay; Jolco will  ���������iWaiijte oub. .o^iijtofl^ ;, ira  tWnVirftwinftft''������'���������'���������''���������:..*''',-'''*'',-'...:'; XXX!  B-|;iMi-ii|y#Slllii  'in^ey^riti^  ':an^;:K*o^  .'^aifeayy^  " Farlm: y tan&!:^^^ -;';������W^^4yl^3^h*i*!  raisinffV:Of/'":;:'yS-'-:  yV-������������������.'���������������������������:������������������������������������-��������� *!~':A- -'.-;;t*;y.y,-:, ^y'.y^i!'. a':���������'*; '.i--.;:,'f-* ��������� i<^-'-A.:':.-Ay.;i;;-.-vy  v;^s;;  J-Ai-Ai;  A;- fy**;  y'^!p|  . m'./i'i  ;y-.-;'v  ;V,  tlipproyinoe.',  'XX. '   ��������� "���������*���������  i  mi ������i..liiin i������^a.  fxx  .-::. and  'mayy;'Jbe;A^iirphiA^^^6W'Mhe^x\E&SiYWX  ���������'..'A-' ''.   .'"!���������<"'.'  '. ���������*:*'.!!\ ���������' ���������������������������'������������������- ��������� :"' - ��������������������������� ���������'-, j(    ^ ���������.'      '    '���������l'i''Tf*fc*l'lCS'v< '���������'������������������'' '������������������'   '. ���������'���������'������������������''��������� :'; -A',''.'.' :",.;���������''���������*     '.',''';:".- -���������'V'? A; ,"���������������������������','','���������.','.���������'.;-������������������  ��������� "'.������������������.������������������-������������������ ���������,' -: ���������������������������,.���������';''.'���������;-'.������������������:,;.- -''.:.-'. ���������*,...- .'.���������'��������� .,.':-'l:rlE','...'*, .-*/������������������, ;���������, yy-.-'*" -'-.v,-.'   ';,' 'A-'^A^AA Ai-;-  ;CA^A|||.p|p';F^*fl*^  ; :'.'��������� who va:r0;y;'ipoi[drig ;;;^  a������  ^;;,,y;  Ai;;''!:  '���������OM  ,���������:���������',; rii',1.1!  kv,^:  yir-'i':  ���������x:m>  '"���������'''��������� A.'.'Shei'idan;;'^ i woro  arrlvalfl in d*M8ton-'M'i;iiit*Sndny.' Thoy  infcbnd to :&nroh&p,;w^ opon a  ba������inoHB at Orooton in abouty a montli-fi  time.. Jt ia also liu^w thoro  will be auito an imwlgmtipn of iiooplp  Crpm tho Elko diatriot!;to^wston thit  fall;'  J.;.^;;1:^':--/'^;!^?,'        '; ���������"*.���������  '; '.'Havo ybix had yoii'V. ''imm'ij.y pinowl' on  tho Ymir,votora' lint*? If not, *whr not?  Thero avo only a few dayn loft for you  to do thia in order for you to vote at tho  appronohtng olootion thin fall. Jt will  cost yon ���������oothlni**. AH yon have to do la  to make application to any local ] juatlco  of the poaoolor notanry public, who will  i*UJ 'outtlia aoceaiarj ft*""' *^''������  sitU^*d|^?l''tfe  iii^JJ&i^jKii'of ,/jfrohi;,'-:646;-;acres ujtmards; ������������������'?xw'  ing files Hnsufwti.  j >,,-..  Apply to| the addr������s������ iis shci'wri  on the I attached coupon for ,,  Mapa,   Application  Forms,  ;^egulatiohs|;|and ;.. Ut^..; VAy  erature;    ' .;*"  ,* ���������  P  ���������������������������>'     ��������� )v''i##:  .^������  V   A***  X  ���������>  *���������>* ^ ���������  Wx: _.BB*iKVrt33,%**S;i,K  ispiii-.y.  msmmxx:.;  B5#K**^X*:'5������"''A.-'  i  JIllllBSi^^  ' r '        '   ' ' ' ' '���������    '    '       '  J' -"I , "  "'    '      --    ' - *   '"      -    '.       ,  ''    ^   <'**'        "            ..-..-..-.^  .- I*. ���������-  -. . ���������       ������������������  .-.^ -,.    - ^.      . .^ ... ...     .    .      .  .  ,.._%--- "/ * .     J   - . . r - -'*��������� i        'J-'  ���������i������i'.'  Seine of the Causes Which Make  Living Costly.  Other causes of higher prices, apart  frou*. that of diminished supply of products or increased demand for tiiem in  proportion to supply, which is a temporary and constantly varying influence,  are artificial, and are brought about by  some' kind of interference with the law  of supply and demand.      The effect is  produced   mainly  by combinations     ok  producers and sellers, controlling either  capital or labor.   Combinations of labor  may increase prices to consumers    by  raising the cost of production and limiting its volume, through shortened hours  of labor or higher wages, or diminished  efficiency, and there has been a good  deal of this in recent times, to the possible benefit of a class of laborers, but at  the expense of the general mass.   Combinations of capital have still greater  power, so far as they get control of productive industries and the processes of  distributing and marketing commodities.  By. repressing competition  they    raise  prices for their own profit, as another  ���������"class," at the expense of the whole body  of consumers.   Of these also we have had  'much in recent years, and it tends deplorably to inequality of condition, to  massing wealth in few bauds at one extreme, causing poverty and distress, at  the  other, and curtailing the comfort  and well-being of the intermediate body  of people with moderate incomes and no  control over prices or wages. High taxes  and extravagant public expenses, everything that adds to cost and wastes pro  auction, contributes to the general result, and nothing does more to help the  Bat   each night I'd stay at home.  And be w-aced -in my old armchair.  One night the chair fell down.  When 1 picked.it up I found  .   The seat had fallen out upon the floor,  And there before my eyes  I saw to my surprise  A lot of notes," ten thousand pounds  or more*. ���������  When my brother heard of this  The poor fellow I confess  Went nearl wild  with rage and tore  his hair. ������  But I only laughed at him,  And I said unto him: "Jim,  Don't you wish you had the old armchair?  Chorus-���������  No more the/ -tittered, ao more they  chaffed,  No mote my brother and my sister  laughed, '  When they heard, the lawyer declare  Granny'd only left to me her old armchair.  Gas   Distended  Proper Care of the Teeth.  It is hard to impress the public mind  with the importance of perpetual vigilance ' over the teeth. Without doubt  they were intended to last as long as the  oos^s of ths body, Jbjit our habits made  teeth repairs necessary and dentists are  the result. They are our best friends,  make no xaistake about that, as we select the family physician, and place ourselves ia his hands without reserve.  Very little gold work is seen nowadays.  It was always expensive and nevei* really satisfactory. One was never suVe that  a gold filling 'would not* leak and allow  decay to go on behind it. Cement has  proved to be a blessing in that direction,  for it makes a tight filling, is quickly  ULII  Caused. Palpitation, and Prevented Sleep. When Health  Was Gone, Cure Followed  Use of "Nerviline".' <.  "My last wish .will be," writes. Harry  P. Pollard, a well known" boot and shoe  traveller of Hartford, "that .- everyone  with a bad stomach may learn as lAdid,  before it's too late,* that Neryiline is the  -one remedy to cure.. Wlt-j^ I was in  mighty bad shape, my digestion .was all  "ft-roug ������*"*iil every night \ *n*a*Blo. waken  with a start and  find vmy - heart  jumping . like a  threshing machine.  This waa caused  by- gas on my  stomach  ^pressing  | TESTIMOHIAI  I  4890  against my heart.    When I started to  than protective tariffs.  TO THE MOTHERS  ur tall uiRLS         put in place and is cheap. It wears away  interference with a normal adjustment  to be sure, but i8reasily repaired, and is  generally used in teeth which do not  show. Delicate porcelain work is done on  the front teeth, aud sharp eyes canuot  always discover it.  " Dental floss is better than toothpicks,  but it must be used with care to avoid  bruising gums. Thero are scores of good  tooth powders and laouth wash** and  both are necessary. Powder should be  used once a day���������I prefer it in the morning because I use powdered magnesia at  night. That leaves a sw<s**t, comfortable  taste in the mouth and counteracts the  effects of acids. For a mouth wash I like  a few drops of tincture of myrrh ia water, or the same quantity of camphor.  These keep the gums hard and of good  color.  ���������Good teeth  are not common, but the  next generation will probably be bette;  A Case Showing How the Tonic  Treatment Restored Lest  anui.  Anaemia is simply lack of blood. It  is one of the most common and at the  same time most dangerous diseases  with which grownng girls suffer. It ia  common because the blood so often,  becomes impoverished during development, when girls often overstudy,  over work and suffer from lack of exercise. It is dangerous because of th*  stealthiness o������ its approach and because of its tendency to grow so steadily  worse, if not promptly checked, that  it may run into consumption. Every  growing girl should take an occasional  tonic to ward off the insidious trouble;  and in all the world there is no tonic  that can equal Dr. Williams7 Pink Pills.  Every dose of this medicine helps to  make new, rich blood, which promptly  makes weak, pale, liss-tless girls bright,  rosy and strong. Miss A. M. Dugay,  Lower Cove, IN". S., Bays: "I believe 1  owe my life to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  My blood seemed to have turned to  water.      I was pale as a -sheet; I suF-  ���������Fx������T<J/i tmnm        tinn^anliaa       av\A flnnkwtr  upeckB seemed to be constantly before my eyes. As the trouble progressed my limbs began to swell, and  it was feared that dropsy had set in  and that my case was hopeless. Up  to this time two doctors hod attended  mc, but notwithstanding I kept growing worse. It was at this juncture I  began using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  and after taking a few boxes I was  much improved. I k<*pt oh using the  Pills until I had taken eight boxeR,  when my health was completely restored." **  Dr. 'Williams' Pink Pills cure cases  like this because thoy go to the root  of the trouble Jn the blood. That ia  why they euro rheumatism and indigestion, nervous head-ache*- and racking neuralgia, and all those troubles  from which growing girls and women  of mature years bo often suffer in hopo-  lesH- silence. If Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills are given a fair trial they will  not difinppolnt you. Sold, by all medicine dealers or by mail nt CO cents a  box or six boxes for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie,  Ont.  --"- ���������*���������'������������������" ��������� -  GRANDMOTHER'S OLD ARM CHAIR.  (Printed  by  Request.)  My grandmother she,  at the     age of  eighty-three,  Ono ctay in  May  was  taken ill  and  died; /,  And after sho was   dead, tho will    of  course was read  By a lawyer .%������ we all stood side by  Hide. '  To my brother, it was found, she had  ! left a hundred pound,      '    '  ���������,-���������' Tho same unto my, ������i**tor, I declare; (  But when it came to me, the    lawyer  ���������mid: "I tec i  She has left to you hor old urmohuir."  use' Nerviline I got better^ mighty fast,  It is certainly a grand remedy for the  travelling man, keeps your stomach m  order, cures cramp3. prevents lumbago  or rhcuamtism, breaks up chest colds  and sore throat���������in fact, there hasn't  been an ache or pain inside or outside  fot" the past tw,o years that 1 havn't cured with*2*"crviline- Do you wonder i recommend it'?"  For geuerui household use Nerviline  has no equal; ifc will cure the aches and  aiimeuU ol the entire ' family���������refuso  anything bnt "Nerviline, 25c ,per bottle,  five for $1.00, all dealers or the Ca-  tarrhoxone Co., K*ir<**9ton, Ont.   <B-������������    '   XOXPLL'SSED 'ilR GLADSTONE.  Miss Dorothy Drew, who was presented at court a few days ago, was  the favorite gran'.i.iaiighter of the lata  W. E*. -i.tlad--.ione, aud among the stories  told of her childhood days* is the following: One morning she refused to get  up, and, all other means failing, Mr,  Gladstone* was called to her. "Why  don't you get up, niy child" he asked.  *'Why,* grandpapa, didn't you t������ll me to  do what the Bible savt*"1 replied Doro������  thy. "Yes, tvrttxialy." **Well, it disapproves of early rising���������says it's a  waste of time," rejoined thcVhild. Mr.  Gladstone was unable to agree, but  Dorothy was sure of her ground. "You  listen, then." she said, in reply to his  exclamation of astonishment, and, taking up her Bible, she read verse 2 ot  Psalm 12?, laying groat emphasis on the  words, "It is vain for you to rise up  early."*���������Tit-Bits. -     *  Robin Hood No Myth. ' >  Many famous men, havo their names  linked with Sherwood���������King John, the  three Edwards, Richard HI., Cardinal  Wolsey and Charles 1. ���������but tho hero of  the place, the 'genius loci,' is Robin  Hood. ���������*"-'..  Some think that the ' famous outlaw  of the ballads was a myth," a mere poetic  conception and a creature,of the popular  mind, but Mr. Hunter in his research into the person and period v - of Robin  Hood holds that he "was bom between  1285 and 1295, living through the reign  of the second Ed-ward and into t'b.a earh**.  years of the third. He was of a family  of some station coated aaar Wakefield  and supported the Eari of Lancaster in  his rebelling against the government.  When tho earl fell' and^ hia followors  were proscribed Robin Hood tool to the  woods and supported himself by t-laying  the wild animals found in the forest and  by levying a species of blaokmait on  passengers along the great road which  united London and Berwiok. This continued for about twenty months, from  April, 1323, to December, 1323, whon he  fell into the king'a power, who for  seme unknown reason not only pardoned  him but gave him a place at court. Anyhow, a ma a of the name of Robyn Hode  was a ���������vadlet' of the king-in. 1324.  Dr. Spencer T. Hall says that Robyn  was created Earl of Huntington by a  London ballad writer hard up for a  word to thyme to Little John. Be this  -*������������ it may, Robin Hood will always be  the hero of romance, and those who love  i-oinaaoe,^!' r*af?*ee to believe that he  never ������silted.���������London  Globe.  mmww  ������* - J c*.  ^ft***    *J3iWWI^  ?CSs7"T*i    ."*?*.  ALLOCS THE WORLD \  _  theHsaeads   of , housewives  use sunffghs Soap itt Pjmi-  Iereace t������ -say other, because  It cleanses the cioSEies more  ���������     thOS*Oi8ghly������ ������Quat������ai*tu*3  cost -without lajury to  hm&8 or fabric*/  I  ISSUE  KG:  33, 1808  AGENTS WANTED..  AGENTS "WANTED; OTHERS CIiEAtt |������  ���������weekly.   -Why not you?   , Alfred'Tjrtor,  Ixmdoa, Ont.  HELP WANTED.  A Good General Servant who*  can do cooking.   Small Family.  ~     HBGHEST WA6ES      '  MRS. JOHN,M. EASTWOOD,  Hamilton, ont.  j**^***^**  FORTUNE TOLD -IN" BUSINESS. 'U3VJ0.  ���������marriage, domeitlc v affair**, eaemlas,  mxrculatlons. etc.; all mysteries revealed.  Send 6 cents In stamps and birth date. A.  RBNAUD. Box 841, North Coaticook, Que.  Bw  IT  ijtve-rybody stow 'a-dnsta-*-**.  Ztun-Sttk best for these.  Let- U. rive YOU ecae  and comfort. -������������������  Dmggiils esrf Starrs everywhere  MM  ,     THE KICKING MAN.  If wo**men should work and men should  -weep.  And things should be turned syound.  If people should think with-their noses.  And their eyes hear every sound;  If cows were bipeds and went to school  And birds walked on th.eir wings.  Now, wouldn't that be a ,������**rribie stew,  A ridiculous state cf things?  * -~ **���������  The world is full of people who want  The -order of"being switched; N  They'd have the huntcd-turn in to hunt  ^And they want the foot-free"hitched.  There's nothing that,seems to them jubc  right,   - . '  And they're always splitting hairs;  If they    had their way    there    surely  would be ������ *  A ridiculous state of affairs. ,  Now, personally, I hae me doots  That the world' is exactly right,  But I'm satisfied, if the the day be fair.  To have an indifferent night.  X'm pleased, indeed, to admit ths rain.  If the 3*un shines now and then���������  And to meet a booster here and there  I'll stand for the kicking men!  off as children are receiving* so much  care- First teeth are no longer allowed  to decay and drop out and loose teeth  are left to fall of themselves. It is generally understood that the shape and  soundness of the second set depends upon keeping the first ones in place as  long as possible. There are dentists who  devote their -attention wholly to children's teeth and have all the work they  cando. Witn/all our.care we cannot keep  teeth in aa good condition as the other  bones of ihe body because enamel is nofc  as much protection as flesh and skin;  bus we can save ourselves a lot of misery if we choose.  ������*������  About  Olive   Oil.  (Philadelphia Bulletin).  In this country there seems to exist  an unconquerable dislike for oil in all  its uses and states. ~.-*  As a matter of fact it is efficacious as  a beautifier and health builder.  It is an excellent fattener, and if one  can acquire the habit of taking a tablespoonful^ after each meal it is an aid to  tne digestion, complexion, and general  health.  ,After; every bath anemic children  should* be rubbed with* olive oil to  strengthen them. v  Hot olive oil will relieve the lameness  -in the feet which is caused by, long  standing.  It is also excellent for a skin which  has been made hard and dry by exposure to the weather.  A little oil rubbed- into the skin  at night makes it soft and smooth. The  ancient Egyptian beauties know its, value  and used it almost.altogether as ari uu-  'gonfc.* .'-.���������������,���������' -'.A  As an adjunct in cooking it-is invaluable. Tlfo Italians uso it for-frying, and  the French chefs who are noted for their  sauces, flavor everything with it,  Salads would be almost tasteless without'it, '  Tlio objection to it is that iii this  country the pure quality of oil is hard  to obtain. If it in bought wholesale at  a reliable dealers, it iB noarljr buto to bo  reliable, and is invaluable iti tho household.       ���������������,.,*������    ,������������������  11 InardV Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  MAOE IH CANADA  immmsssssssssasssssm  ii n  iqalrirs  i  ������x3X3xizs& Chi=ici!!y Pare;  SOLD IH PACKAGES AND CANS  Same Price as the poor  The First Airship Service.  It is now reported that the first of  the steerable airships which are to run  between Paris and the provinces is to  leave Sartrouville, near Paris, some  time this month for Meaux. During the  Ntincy exhibition ' she may make two  tiips around that town.  It is evident from all the prices of  aerial voyages quoted so far that only  the rich among us will he able to afford  them for sometime to come. From ������2  to ������4 is mentioned,by the president of  the Aerial League at tho probable cost  of a trip of thirty miles only.  It is true that airship sheds (or docks  io   be  more   consistent)   cost  not   less  than-* ������2,000, and may cost well on'^o  '������5,000, and that an airship herself costs  t,K*������s4| from   ������10,000 to  ������16,000, and may very  *' >- "i" -~������?"  likely soon have an accident,which will   . , -   A^|.    cost much more to put right. But railway   stations' and railway  traijjj-j^   and  especially railwav lines, cost much more  than this to build..  We   were all   thinking  that Lucerne  .���������  I-  S  1  m mum  Edible Flowers of India.  Trouble Ahead.  Chorui  How they tittered, how thoy chaffed,  How my brother and my sister lauprlied,  Whon they heard the lawyer declnro  Granny'd only left^to mo* her ohl firm,  chair.  I thought it hardly fair, htill I ������oid I  <ml not care,  And in the cvojiing took the chair  awisy.  My brother at me l-ii-giiod, the lawyer  nt mii chaffed,  Ar.il haul; "li. will ������ .*!���������.- iwcfu), ������J</ju  miifl tiny,  Wh*;i y'-'i .Hi'tUtt down  in lif������,  Find worn - *>ivl  to b*������ ,vi������ur wife,  You'll find it vwy hun-iy, I dodat'fl;  On  a cold  it/id  fr.'nnty  i.i-**ltt,  When tlie fm* in humiiit*** bright,  You ca;i elt hi your o],i ar-mcli'iir.'*'  What the lawyer imld wuh trtio,  Yor lu a your or two,  ^''.rnrlg<��������� lo ���������������������;.', J m-ll'*-] down im miu-  rf������*d lifo,  I tittt   a K^rl -;:'-.I  n-urt,  and tfiitii  the  tirtg* I bontylit,  Tool" hoe t'������ ("riiirch, nnd Mit*ri *lx* wan  my v/ifir,  iS'������w x'mt -l-',nr i4"A" a..-'. ;,;c  ,*,*"���������*   "���������*"   "���������"���������j''***'   ***������   ���������".v   Im**.  AijiJ wit*-*! wV.i r.iy w������������*k \n nvitr X dw* i  ���������ftliU's*: '  t rm'tiv i������lr,-i'.-..T ������,v*M',t'l :mm.  Tlio'-lay*} nro.npar .   - >  When I shafl hear  The call to go a-fishing*  When t shull spend  Of time, nc eml  In dreivming much and wlnhlng.    ,  The days nm now  When w'.fle tkar  Will any eros* words utid mnun "einj  She'll spHittiir rniiml,  And then ho bnuiuls  V   '"ni-jy'll rot before --.h.i'll doatt 'emI"   **"���������'������������������:���������  A Distinction. -  Somo ono ������.h|-i*i1 ^hix Nordiwt to do-  fint* the tjlffcrtsiu't* between gonlutr and  liifttinlty. "Well," kiiIiI the itwthor of  "Dcgonorivtlon," "tho hitiutle In, at leant,  Htirc of his lioiinl ntul olotliofl,"���������-Argo-  iif.ut.  WlMWHUWWWNWI  Mnny edible flowers, it appears, are  to be iouad in Indi-j. One of ths'-  ���������most appreciated grows on a tree  about which we have very, little information, but which in the country  itself is named the /'mhowad." Tho  natives consume an" enormous number of these flowers; whose, pale yellow corollao are pulpy andythicl-:, and  prepare them in various ways.  When thoy are fresh they Are put  in cakes, to which they give a sweet'  flavor, but thoy are, more especially,  used for making bread after thoy haa  boon dried and reduced to flour. By  allowing thom to ferment an agreeable  wine is produced and by distilling  them a brandy is obtained of which  the Hindus aro very fond.*--From La  (vulgarisation Sciontiflque.   - -��������� ������������������ ���������������������'���������." ;-.'--y  A MJIjD argument. h  (Louisville Courier Journal,)  "Hubby, do you lovo mo hs mucli as  you did when wo wore firttt-marrlod?"  "Of   COlU'HO.' '  ���������    "Soenia to me you don't toll mo bo as  often tiB you did." \  A "Yea, I do.   Scorns to nio you're harder to convince."  ' - ���������������**'���������*>'.���������,'.;' '.'' '-'./'  .   How Jeff Davis. Won a Vote .",; y  Au-ArkaiiHiiH school toachor who Hporit  a yiVatlon In Kiuibhh City lunt wools wan  telling somo of hor frlondH about Senator  .Toff Diu'li"., "idol of tha Hill Billloa."  "He's a reiiuuUiihlt) goiiluii," nho onld  gravely.   "Plonnn don't laugh till I flri-  isli'l .'./yl iiiiiiiu Unit ho Ih a norfoct typo'1  of the popnliir politlolau,. Avlion ho camo  to Qrgiin Klut lin |uiHi-iul a lioufio whoro.  an, old liwn wm* eating a "big oiilon. SBti-'  ntorJeff mn do tho driver of tho wagon;  Btop'rtnd 1ln> Sonntor hurried toward tho  old tunn with a light, of determination  in hi** fy.'H.  '."'If  ilicrc's ftTrythlng ��������� T' love  It'*- on--  trill*-",' In* ������ftld.   'I'll bo Riatoful to you all,  niy life, in'i/jrlilwr, If you'll divvy up tliat  luMdl.oitMi   fruit   with  tho   noxt  Sonator  from AihuiiHiiH.'   *  , ''Tho nlil nifiti cut tho onion In two  nnil Seniiloi' .Toff ato bin Hharo wlthotvb  even tho nid of a pinch of mxlt. Toarn  cnnifl to liiH oyrm iuul ono drop ran down  It Ih cheekH���������'hnt ho ato ovory hit of that  "luitolmiA fruit' nnd won a votor'������ lioart  fnrovor,"���������Kiuihuh City  Mtur.  1'ouoot A*\rn i-'oikiavi-:.  ���������JLiiiuliiti Tologrnph.)  "I toll you, Mir, I'UiIng tho hand tint  Mtttt-'K ymi in untiling to what 1 Haw in  th*' Ii.iU'I Dili ������i.'.;i;l:*';"  "Whnt wn*! tliaf."'  "Tlim portoi* blnrldng t*'*** lrot������ tlittt  ,tti| l-lcl'od hi tn Iftit nl{|ht."  connected with a German town, but now  it seems that France is to have this  honor. The Lucerne-Germany service is  not promised until next summer, ywhile  the Paris to Fontainebleau. Rouen.  Lyons, Bordeaux, Pau or Nancy services  are -promised���������at any rate, some of  thorn���������by, September next.  There will bo five steerable airship* of  tho Patrie type, which will carry from  ^eij-jht to .twenty passengers each, besides crew. Paris will be their port and  vthe docks will be at Issy. There will  be four lines, one toward the east, via  Reims (three of the stations on "which  are said to bo practically reayd), ono  toward the southeast (tho stations on  which are not yet begun"), a third toward the southwest to Orleans, Tours,  Bordeaux and Pan, and a fourth to the  west of Hoiicn via Sartrouville, which  .hoi' a station already. The first airship  is ready and has been named thcAv*ille  do. "Nancy.���������Queen.;.'':, .'-.lyy yy:'.'.  y .'-c;���������y   ���������������������������,������������������,,.,.,..,  Minard's Llnlmoht Cures; Garget In  'ACow*B..     ���������' -,: .*. -X A;  ;-.v.' ���������' '��������� SUNDAY- SUPPING,;AWAY;A.;a  A (Montreal Gazette.)   *       ;   A  *A The Court of Appeal at Quebec* has  decided that baking bread on Sunday is  a work -of riecosslty and; not punishable  under tho law. wlillo this: view Is a  purely legal brie, It illustratos a toudon-  cy, noted generally, to regard what" Is  conVonlo'rit'.a'B;',',,h,'*"eo������fl'avy; TH*' Sunday  running of Btroot oars is nowytlie.; rule.  InACanadiau'cttioa instead of tho oxcop-  ���������tion. ��������� Pafliioiigorii demand and railways  run, moro Sunday trains., AmnUBomciit  promotors steadily;, itndroaflii the "extent  .ofi tlioir o-jMiratldiiB sovoh 'chvys'ln the  wook; APuhllo opinion, mnroovor,' acooptl,  tho situation without murmur. It looks  even fts if tlio revolution was popular.  A-';/"'."*,A '- .���������������������������'*"*" "'���������'���������'t������'****"������"'"'i! .'���������'.'���������"���������r.. .'-"-A; -  Minard's Liniment Cures Coldj, otc.  '���������.:."..'.'.,':.''..     'himiiiAiW ���������;.: A;,-i. ': ���������",..|;'.'; ���������'..��������� '  auui  PARKES'  Catsup Flavor  and Fressnrsr  ife a sesc'-atTstsd estract of ���������****teeti that fl������v-  ora eatsup ana preawrves lt for all time.  Sfsar p������sp!������ hsvc stven -m thi-. ntaktac ������*  catsup tMeatw*, It al*ay������ fpoUt������3. Y->u^������a**i  now^make better and. nicer lo^lnri catrra***  thsa you ever tss*Se' before it you inalst on  settlns, Parke's Catsup Flavor tmm year  ureeer. Xt lea-ve-*- EJae aafGraJ rsd solo? of ������**  tosutto and Imparts tbe most dtlieiowi flavor.  Seat p*it paid ������a wcelpt cf 30 c������ata.  PARKE & PARKE  jjAMiffl  mtm%-  mm  Oregon Woman Kills a/Coyote.  From special Game Warden Hodaon  it is learned there is .certainly one  farmer's wi������e in this county "who  knows how to use a rifle. When on  Sugar 'TPine Mountain, with "an eye*  out for violators of the game law,  on the. 1st inBt., he heard a shot, and  looking in the direction .from which  the report- came he saw 'a . woman  shooting. Turning toward the point  whore-she had the gun pointed he saw  a dead sheep and near it a dying  coyote. The lady was tho wife of  Joseph West, and she toid the rest  of the story. t '  Hearing the sheep running she saw  the coyote pull down and kill one of  their-sheep. Grabbing, her husband's,  rifle-fshe got outyqfytheyhouseAln time;  to see the ��������� coyotey catch} another.; and;  then she ;openedA;.fireAbn thoAbrute'.'  She hit it - at the second discharge ol  the; JJwnV'^^lnltog itat ;once,; andthiai  was airthere. ytda of; it^~-From the  Ro8eb!ury News; ;'��������� ;t',,;;yyAvAj.'.- XXX.  '������������������:':'XJi':;';"���������'"������������������ .     ���������-*,** ������������������',"-.  '-''/ '���������.���������������������������-*������������������-;"��������� '��������������� ���������'���������  a After maldng a most careful  study of the matter, TT. S. Gbvorni  mont scientists y atate, definitely  that the common house fly is the  principal means. of distributing  typhoid fevor, diphtheria and  smallpox. Wilson's Fly Pads Wil  tho flies and the disease germs)  tOQ.XX)���������"���������������������������' ���������;��������� Ay ���������',-,/.;,-, A;-;' '':"������������������';/���������'.. .'.Ar,..-'  ���������;'������������������"-',*;. -^^CONORETlii HOUSES.^'.  ,:',';:. .  ,y-;: (Ptta^o. rroo....PrOBS.)' ..... .  '-''.'������������������'  Tlio������������������ morg(S;rXot the;.Wment',companic*!-*  of Onhada lends intbrps^  of oomoiit a������:a biiillljrig matorlal, arid  ospoclally autt  dwclliitpt nn'iBflH,'  'riiii day .when coniprit  A BABE TREAT.  Dennis was doing his best to speak  respectfully of the dead. A  "Yes," he Baid, /.Moike -was a fine  m-in. Honest, straightforward, hard-  Workin', ginerous ,T  ,       , .  "Ginerous**" , replied" 'Barney, rather  doubtfully. "Did you ever know of hi������  treatin' any one in ,all his loife t" ^  "Well, he nearly treated once."- ���������  "Nearly  treated?"  "Yis,"' he remembered once he dropped  into) Cassidy's when th' boys were all  there. 'Well, lads,' he sez, ���������what'li we  have*?'���������with a wave of his h'and toward  the bar. 'What'li we have?���������rain or  snow?'"  ''  '   ' ' ���������������������������������������������������       i i mm^m^tm. n  Minards's Liniment Co., limited.  <3ent!emen,~In June, *98, I had my  hand and', wxi'tdybitten and badly_ mangled by a vicious horse. "T suffered greatly for several days and the tooth cuts  refused to heal until your agent gave  me a bottle of MINARD'S LINIMKNT,  which I began* using. The effect was  magical; in five hours the pain had .  ceased and in two weeks the wounds  had completely healed ~and my hand  and arm were as well as ever.  Yours truly, K  A. E. ROY,  - Carriage Maker.  St. Antoine, P. Q.  IS THAT THE WAY HERE.  The two urban, councillors were walking arm-in-arm. .   ' ,   **  "Hello!" exclaimed the first suddenly,  hia eyes gleaming. "Here's a fine looking  street 1   What shall we do with Jit'!"  "I know!" cried the .second. "Let's  have it dug up for a sewerj"  "But wouldn't it be proper to pave eit  first?" insinuated Urban Councillor No.  1. .  "Of course, old chap!'* agreed No. 2.  ���������'���������That's understood. Then, after it is  paved, and a. sewer's been put in, we'll  have it re-paved."        N  "Capital!" cried-No. 1. "All in .readiness to be.dug up again for the' gas  pipe!," " /       *    "/ '      , -"   .-  ��������� No. 2 wept tears of, joy.        * ���������    ..  "I see, you understand the principles  of -municipal economy!" .he exclaimed.  "And after we have dug it-up again���������  then what?'-' .  "Why, then, it will be all-ready for  widening!"   . *  The two urban councillors, shook  hands with each other .vailaXsiasilcB.lly.  - "There is nothing," they murmured,  holding hands, "we admire so much as  care and system in the improvement of  our roadways.'"   ' ' -**'  k Windsor ladvs mm.  j  ���������  1  J  3  I  ]  I  1  ^���������i  ,AAA-. ���������   ���������WpBtOV 'WATER.,  .yy;'../;-,;,."  ���������'���������'v.Ha' ���������     '':��������� (Toronto StarijvA- .:������>;:';���������.":'"���������'  Wo nro moro 'tluiri"., over Impressed  with the inexliaustlbto supply of water  in; I-*ako Ontario whon wo pasH tlirougli  the Bubiirlm and notice tho chpnblo'  nmmior in which tho people wnt#r: thoir  'lawns nnd tho. nbutting sldownlUsy  l*y  Ay    ^yipiNG* TtTs'l'OlNTS.;  .-"������������������ -'���������'������������������   ^    (M6titroiil   Ilerald.);.  "Say,'maw, do I look- liko you?"  ��������� "Why, yos, Willio, I think thoro is a  reHdmbliitieo. Why do you nslcV"  , '"OatiHO whon Mr. Plpfcon Inld his cl-  gi*,r,dowi������ on tho porch rail, I took It up  an' sniokod If, un' ho said I had yonr  oyofl, maw, an' your iiono, an' your ohln  ���������mi* paw's' norvol'  ������������������������������-<��������������� ���������'  AFTER TilK "STAMP'S."  (Boston Tfar.Hdlpt.)  "Tluil. woiiwui over. thrro hnn h"������p*i divorced throi-i tluioa and I'm hiingnil If  ���������"in* ii-u't Iu.^!r.g arwiiil for iiunthor  four/' '  "Yon don't unyl Buoli a woman should  rfiillv b������ iiitohUiI for intotfriliig wJth  V.u- Vnlti\l   WtttM-'t-rt-ilou."  It i������ in* .d'.f.'iciiU .m.ltc,r to turn tl������ ���������  I'lirm-ry Into a biitvl r*mr>������ri������ ���������  <'  Avas an expiulin'otit In big Btvuoturcs lins  long pawfiefl. i '"'������'������������������������ that" regard Jt Is, "a dlu*  tlnct^stioflOH^;   And If T. Aiy Edison  ,1s  coiroc'ti th**' Oomoiit, iigi*. is 'rapidly''eerit-  Ing for the/homo builder, jiint as It lm������  arilvod "lor jtho factory and brldgo biilld-  or;- : ,-.:'������������������','. ���������'���������:<;' '��������� ; '.-., ;-i-.,-.---;';V,:-.'  ',-,;.-������������������ ������ii������.11.,.,. <e, % 4.1,    , ., ,n-  Young Sister���������-What, you 'can't; ride a  blcyclo yot, and Jack has"bt-oii-'teaching  ymi  for throo  wool;*?    Eldiir, SI������tor~  V������h,'but ho linaii't proposed yot.-7-OhlpB  Va -All-Women: X will aead tree wtth full    -.  ln������truotlontr,    my   home   treatment    w*aWh  PMttvel-r    cures    Leuoorrho**; " TJloes������tJon,   ..  ���������DlspUxomenls, VeXUns & tb������ *Wemb, Paut-^  tol or Irrtrgulnr period-*, "Uterlaa ana Ov������r-  ���������  laa -Tuoiont ������s Growths, also Hot "Pluah-a.  Njurbusnefls, Uolanohobr. "Psiiw in xub tieou,  Back tir Bowels, Klonoy and Bladdwrtroubl***,  wher* causttd'by weakness peculiar to our  met.  Yeu can contiaua traatment at home at  a owe-, of * onlr 1* cents a weak.  Mr book.  "Wwnan'a Own Madlcal Advlasr^!' also ������n������t  tree on r^ue^t.  Write   to-eJay.     Adaraaa,  Ura. JX. 8uxnm������ra. Box H. 8, Wtndaor; Out;  T: .,, ������ 1������ "���������  ���������   ������ ^<i <������         '  AyyABost-'Furhaice. for ...Cotia.X:' X:Xx  ; The most simplo furnace and the one A:  least suited to burn' bituminous coal is   : ���������  the hand-fired grate with a ��������� Bniall com- .;:  bustion  space; bounded principaliyyvf by ���������''  iron furnaccB.   Thia; furnace isyiouhd in^;  houso boilers and ylocombUvevtypCB.A  best furnacl^ for ,most..coalsi'jfs,a;'largo .X:  combustion, clianibpryAwblchAallowaAthd; A  gascti to burn before thoy roach tile cold  flurfneos of '"'tiio'/'bbUpr 'tli'o. gases i whieli !'������������������,-'������������������  arc* slowly." dnyon. ���������   from, the coal and'  combustion takes   ��������� place inASchsntlfic  American, Is one which is so dosigncd  tliat tlio coal in fod regularly in Braall ;  quunUtloB, air is admlttod. 'ta' twh0% .-,  .:,'---,.11 'i' 11 # ���������*��������� ���������>*   "y ""���������.,;  MIndrd'a  Ujiil'ment Ou  X;..''���������,',.'.',., -,A.>:A..lt:;,W������������'iA'';!yi;*f;;y;.;'-y���������'a���������';'���������.-;i)���������>  ���������";- 'wy-'*'"; ->";A v.-.v-'j-flfc'* f V!^���������.������������'t>>,0u^���������^l.,, ���������:(:r���������;.,'���������,''��������� ���������:���������'; ���������>,-��������� ;.-!;-i.'.'V'''" *���������'.  y'A'''famous'^ baiiopali pliivor has a younger slfttor, who1 ifl,JntotiHoly proud of him,  although not Vwi'y; faiiiilfiu' \i/l Ui,; th"o;:  tleiittl game.',;���������.'Montloiil-^Jilr^ name ono  dr"  '" '-��������� ;--*-";-"' -."-'������������������^-'-*.--'-������--���������������-������-"---  .Wl  I  sur.o,  pttlOOtt'H.  . /scili^i'NbTE.!   ".': AA*-' ';yvf(01e*i>ciandyLoad^^    x*'X  "A growing Bqim������li canv lift a weight  6f B.nOrt pounds."   -;���������':'���������',:��������� A  Gool -,*.-'What can, im'fonlan lllft?"     .*,,  THMBE^WOODEflPAIl  Can't Help But Lose Its Hoops  fall to Pieces.   You \Vant  Uiing* Better Don't You? Then Ask  ������ for Palls ond Tubs Made of    ; >  EDDY'S f I  fuel) On* ��������� Satld. rUrdantit UstfnK Mas*  - Eddy^s; Mirtches  MMWMK  i*>aMtararMa  yV*"..  mmimm  ilHMiHIMM  ,";.'.-.--|,.-.'-./'.'.,'     " '?���������  ..Vlf...  _l_^.li-���������^ . M���������  -j"' iS~* --a V    y -   * k > s*->" i    y  ' f ���������*  -, '  A*  ���������<*;-   *>1\M#  ^^  ������>, The Young Girl's Fancy. *  y'     In what^ direction '* are. your footsteps  ^.leading* "you*- this   golden   summertime,  M) my girls'one and all? ��������� *  /  B   J Are  you3" ���������finding" happiness or  have  B )you Jaad to- tarry a soie heart ������hrough  ���������** all the glad days?  ggl A In the summertime young people seem  Bi'to fall in love aim to quarrel more than  He a****- "any other time.  'Why is it? Do you fall ip love witk-  S'out thinking- what you are doing, or do  i> yon look on love, as a summer pastime  ���������WonlyP '  ft/ jVerhaps this summer has meant the  J',opening of life's paradise for you; per-  Jt'haps it has taught you a bitter lesson.  yty In either case you must: be a woman  *K and accept your joy or sorrow gratefully  IM* with patience. Keep your eyes open,  h and do uot stumble blindly ahead trustifying to luck to guide you into paths of  |iv happiness.  i, Girls are allowed moie liberty in the  EjVhummer^ than at other seasons, aim you  I must remember that and keep your,  *���������   wits about you. , '  n-'    What girl has some man attentive to  H^her.  What sort of man is attentive to  you?  '���������> What do you know about him? Are  you sure he is au immarried man and  ���������that he is free to pay attention to your  B���������y   Are you /sure that he is sober and in-  Xiiustrious, and that you are not throwing  f i yourself away on a good-for-nothing?  n  Ho may be a stalwart Adonis in looks   '=-.!/!     -=���������*-     l,k~.    4.1. *.     *-~��������� 1     -������    - J  along an unknown path pull, up short  and ask yourself: "Where ain I going?"  ���������fhiiadeiphia Bulletin  Canning 'Topics.     i    ���������  The seasonable fruits are ia all the  markets now, and the time for canning  and preserving is upon us.  Cherries, white and red currants, green  goo-bebeines, laspberries, blackberries  and bluebciries are in just the right  condition to be made into - jellies "nnd  jams, and cantaloupes and watermelons,  although enjoyable and present for table  use, aie  very good fiuits  for, pickling.  An authority on the subject gives  thesa directions, for cooking small fiuits  loi  canning:  "After the jais are filled with fruit  and the eove-s a*e laid on loosely, they  sue placed in boiling water and kept  tby'ic five minutes. r*iii two jars fiom  a third, cover with boiling syrup, fasten  covers on tight, set baci*; in steam  cooker or kettle for ten minutes fiom  1?he time it -> begins to boil again*.  "For large iiuits, such' as peaches,  plums and soft pears, ^peei and paci* the  nuit in the jais as for small fiuits, and  pioceod exactly the same, adding an  additional five minutes to,the tin*-* for  cooking."  The best "'a"1' for coveri*!**- "^11 v *������ fo  wipe the surtace with a damp 'cloth  aiter it is cool and then poui melted  p.iiaffin on this. The tin covers are  put on then with safety against mould  or mildew.  ,- Instead of tin, tissue paper is sometimes pasted over the tops with white  of egg, and then biu&hed over with cold  water. When these dry they stretch  and  shiink  and  make a   splendid  cov-  water; but it should be used with caution;, and is not recommended except  with the permission of a doctor. Cold  w������,ter allowed to run from the faucet  does the trick quite effectively, and  is absolutely harirtess, ns^it merely  brings the temperature to normal "and  lessens- thew" unpleasant sensation of  heat.���������"New fork "Times" correspondent.  -        '  IP-  happ;  Are you; staying out" until all hours'  fevery evening and giving      people    the,  |chance to gossip  about you  and     say   things which may * be harmful to your  ���������Jgiirood name?   _  ������������������pi Jibe things may not bt liue, but gossip -spreads  and does great harm,  you  /snow. '  Do your footsteps ever lead into places  I where you may be tempted to ���������drink m-  jktoxicants? Even one slip in -that direction is a, mistake, little -Bister./  SJ  Are1 your   girl -friends the right* kind  Hsjf girls���������giTWW\ti$$~ society* is beneficial  "for harmiuHjo-,yott?    ,_,��������� ,       ,.* '  R-.It is sqjeoay^tb trip%along the wrong  (paths, dears,' and oh! so hard to retrace  room* footsteps. *  I*   Pure animal spirits and a longing for  Ilfun are hard to resist, but there are  _|[iundreds -of harmless, innoocnt 'amusements aud? a great many very good  young men in the world. .  1 I hope your young footsteps will lead  "lyou in the way of both.  [' But all the advice in the" world from  I others'will not suffice; you must look  lifter yourself; you arc the only.one who  loan do it.  Keep your eyes open, accept no atten-  IfcioiiH from mca ot whom you know noth-  ling, and do not lot your heart run away  ���������with your head.       /  Window   Box*?s.  All who loce flow ei ing plants and who  may not pobsess a garden -should turn  then* attention to the decoration of the  windows.       '        <    l  Window sill gardening is a rapidly-  growing fashion, and a delightful one;"  the furnishing of window boxes artistically affoids scope for the exercise of  much taste. The boxes should be movable, the sills dm ing winter being fiu-  nished ���������with dwaif evergreen sl*"������*ubs, such  as letinosporas, euonyraus and other  t\pes. These ������*veigieens are an exti-iv-  aganee, however, in this climate, as the  eveigieens aie likely to freeze. That is,  tiie -watei put around xheir roots will  pi obably freeze and kill them. And ''if  they "aren't vatered they will die any-  .waj\ y  f-'uinmer window'gardening is another  matter, and within the reach of all. Jfe-  tvnias alone, and they cost next to nothing, will work wonders.   , ~,~-  . *��������� a   -&������m-.m~t.i������.   u*:������������*.     ������& *  'Now ..that the torridity of midsnir**-  'rner is upon ,-ua, let me again -ret-om-  mend to your readers a very simple/'  harmless and/*ffective device for Ret-""  ting and keeping \oo\ ori warm -aights.  An ordinary _ fubber\ wtxief-bag, ,hfllf  filled with cold water, placed' as a  pillow under the head on retiring, in  about five minutes reduces the temperature of the whole body sufficiently to insure several hours of comparative/relief* and comf-rt. On extremely  hot nights .the water becomes tepid  sooner, and may have to be changed  one or twice; but the ensuing comfort more than compensates for the  trouble. The cold water cushion may  also be used as a head rest while  reading or resting in hot weather nnd  is a much simpler method of cooling  off than frantically struggling into  crowded.cars and trains in search of  a breezer  k  ^ _    Iced water j". nf, couree. more jm-  ]i If you find yourself hastening blindly^ 'mediately effective than ordinary cold  Don'ts tor Summer Girls.  A series of "aon'ts" foi the summer  girl has been compiled by the clergy of  St. Monica's Catholic Church, 17th and  Ritnei* streets. They are published in  this * week's issue of the church bulletin,  which is distributed throughout the parish, and follow:  Don't forget that a thoroughly "good  time" is not incompatible with dignity  aiitA a propfir reserve.  Don't- !)(*-������ hasty in forming acquaintances at summer le&oitsor public places.  Don't accept invitations to go on1 picnics, boat rides, etc., unless you know  with whom you will Lc thrown and that  such excursions are to be propenly  chaperoned. '  Don't exchange photographs with a  ������*an "-he-i- you have known only A week  or ten days. One who is accustomed to  tho usages of good society and who has  the proper respect* for you will not a&k  such a thing  Don't make the .mistake of thinking  that all country people are ignorant and  that you can poke iun at them with  impunity. Green fields and forests have  a much more * refining influence than  dingy brick walls and vulgar signs, and  you may lose the opportunity of making  some delightful friends among coun-"  try people.  Don't "dp things when you are among  strangers jtjjat you would be ashamed to-.  have your mother c"i friends at home' seec  'you do. ,It will lower j'ou in your own  self-respect* and then it is xery imprudent, for the world is not so large, after  all, aiixl we neve-' know' when we will  meet people again or in what ,way things ���������  ������ilI be found out:��������� Philadelphia Bulletin. ' l '  Protect the  Heir in Summer.  * 1 he *\t imming girl should make every  ef."oi t to_j>rolect her i.air and keep  it  Jr.*..  Daily moistuie is Tnjriioits to the  hair.'' ai*,d salt, water is &o sticfcy that  it iai������.ly diies.  One giil has solved the pioblem by  wearing a bathing cap with a band -M  oiled silk twisted up under the edge. >v  First she piles all hci hair on the. top  of hor head and pins it there seouie.Iy.  Then the band is tied around her head  so securely that, it comes down at least  two niches belGW theredge of her hair in  back.  A thin oiled cap with a very snug  elastic m it, is pulled down -over this  ttflrii surmounting all is a gay bandanna,  with the pointed ends sticking up pret-  tilr.  r If a towel is used as" a band it has  tlie added advantage, of soaking up all  moisture, *  ,A small towel should be folded into  ra~-strip about four or five inches wide,"  drawn tight about the head and secured  at. the top by>4wo safety pins so that-  it will not slip.     ^  The . shower1   bath    should  he played  HDon.jfc-for at lea3t thiee or four min-"  utes^ and the    hair -"should be rubbed  -thoroughly to assist?-,in the process  of  ��������� freeing it from saline.    /*  Do not f?ll into the*error of tl*.i***ki"1'*  that the daily wetting will not hurt the  hair-as long as it is shampooed afterward. This has a tendency to dry the'  sealp, and making the hair1 fall out.  RECEIPTS.  ' *    ' CHERRY SALAD.  "Remove the 'stones from the fruit,  nnd fill the "��������� cavities' with whole  blanchod almonds or finely chopped  nut meats. Mayonnaise flavored ^vith  Maraschina is served, and * cream  cheeee balls mixed with chipped  maraschin cherries and rolled in powdered nut meats are placed on the side  of the dij3h in which the salad is  perved. >���������   -   -  DELICIOUS SALAD.    '  ��������� For a delicious Balad make a lemon  jelly with less sugar than when it is  used for dessert/add English walnut  neats. and stiffen in small molds. Before serving turn the jelly on to plates  covered with shredded lettuce leaves  arranged in n%nt fashion, and   serve  with mayonnaise.    . ���������������  CABBAGE AND PEANUT SALAD.  Prepare two cupfuls of finely shredded white cabbage and one-fourth cupful of finely ehopnsd or ground peanuts. Pour six tabjlespoonfuls of olive  oil into the salad bowl, add two tea-  spoonfuls of vinegar^ <a level teaspoonful of salt, and a saltspoonful of pepper. Beat until thick; stir in nuts  and cabbage.  _^i  'STUll-JJD^CUCUMBERS.     .  Pare and cut into halves, lengthwise,  good sized eucmnbcis. Scoop out the  seeds Avith a spoon. Mix one cupfull  fine crumbs, one tablespoonful of melted butter, a scant teaspoonful of salt,  one teaspoonful of grated onion, and  a -firely chopped giean pepper. Fill the  cucumbers. Set in a baking pan-1 -and  iii thts bottom of the pan put one-half  cupful of water and one teablespoon-  ful of butter. Cook in a quick 'oven  thirty minutes, basting several times.  FRIED CUCUMBERS.  Cut the cucumbers into slices half  an inch thick, salt the slices, and leave  them to drain, four them, and cook  them brown in boiling fat. This vegetable is a dainty accompaniment to game  or fowl.  STUFFED CUCUMBER SALAD.  Ygol cucumbeis and cut in two. lengthwise, sci ape from each half all the seeds  and fill with this mixtuie. Take one  small teridei lenf of new cabbage, two  or three fine lettuce lea\es, half a do^-  cn pitted olives, two or three sprigs  of parsley, soma sprays of watercress,  ci.op ?"tber fr-e and dress with oil,  vinegar, peppei and salt in the usual  propoitions, and add, if you 'like, a  bit of liorsora-lish.  BATCFI) CUCUMBERS.  ��������� Peel- good si2ecl green '"cucumbers *  To each six allow one pint of fmely  dij-ppod meat, to which add a tablespoonful of onion, juice, one teaspoon-  f"il ,of salt." and a saltspoonfu"i of pepper. Put this into the spaces from  wliich vou liaVe taken the seeds. Pat  cveumbers together, tie or fasten tliem  with skeweis nnd stand them in a pan.  Put in the pan a teaspoonful sof salt,  one chopped onion, two peeled and chopped tomitocs, and half a cupful of water. Tiaste e������-ory ten minutes., Stiain  sauce in pan when cucumbers are done  nnd pour over theni^ Serve at once.  The crooked necked squash may be stuffed and baked the same.   .���������<> ������ ������.  THE EMANCIPATORS WORK  WITH , THEM * IN   VAIN.   "  A Club Was Organized for Them Some  Yoars Ago, but Its First Meeting  Was Its Last���������So roe Seventy of  Them in New York and All Stick  to the Home. *  2&t$!  The Chinese women in New York have*  shown an unflattering- indifference. to  women's clabd aad other privileges incidental to emancipated womanhood. Im-  "partial observers have said that they  don't believe ��������� Chinese women care at all  to be emancipated along* American lines  preferring..rather to eat, work and stay  at home after the fashion pooular jn.  China. c ���������    i  - American -'-missionary workers do not  agree to this. They believe that the  Chinese woman's indifference indicates  merely a lack of realization of the privileges awaiting her, and they are, seeing  to it tttat she"gets constant instructio^n.'  along this line even though in a majority  of-cases it,. must be delivered at second  hand throjugb her children.  A significant step which marked an  era in Chinatown was the organizing  a few years ago of a woman's cjub \yy -ar-  young Chinese just ai-uved from the  Orient. Thio step astonished the Amei-  ican teachers, none of whom would have  dreamed of attempting so much. Hns  woman seat's personal iavitatio.: to"i**.T-  ery one rf the sixty-five Chinese women  in New York to meet her on a ceitain  evening in the rooms of the Morning  Star Mission in Dovers���������street.  J few who have lived here fifteen or more  years,   the  majority  have   been     here  more than half* a/dozen years. Every'on<* '  of them h married. JSvery homc> it  is     ���������     ~l  said, has a ciiild^or children in^t/ and        " * >  in txo case does" the wife'dnd'moiuei** eat  the  bread  of. idleness." What tame, she  is not working- for her family she-is s&v-      'J*'  ing for the tailors, her husband carry- ' x  ing the work to and from the shop. Unless persistently   prodded she refuses to  go promenading,1 calling, picniclang" or  shopping even.. There is  nothing '    she    >       '  shnnk-5 from quite so much as appear- ^****     "���������  ing in the streets. A teacher decided one' " ������~  hot summer'day that it  was her. duty  to-^give three of the Chinese women she  knew best an outing 'in  Central  Park*. *'' "  and in the morning she called to make  arrangements. Passively<^ach-agreed* to        -****  go, but when the teacher called      for  them none would venture to walk to.the  udg was useless. Iri order to get them  mere the teacher had to hire a' carriage: : V\  How to give a Chinese woman* and* her  children"*a  vacation  in  the  country  is*.' -  one of the biggest perplexities now con-     -  ������OQ %Le the Wo;rkers in Chinatown. That    *  the  Chinese  women 'ought to   " have  a  country vacation seems to be a forego*n*e  conclusion with"-these ivorkei-s Vho ^  that .until a house ������*an be hired     and  ^quipped for their use alone it is prac,  ^    ,  tically impossible to provide for Cbiifi-^ ~  ese women .comfortably anywhere awav.  from their own homes.  ni??^0^1 **> strictly American -diV   i  they, fail xii, ^a<J piacea at the merov of  curious feyes they are "miserable. Wheth-  tVi , '��������� ?,1,sbands' of Chinatown would  take kindly to a plan to send their wives  away for a few weeks la the country -,- -  doen not seem to figure in the worker's* "*-  plans and they are not affected bv the  suggestion that their protegees mav recuse to become' emancipated to this cx-  d.t<$  ROYAL ROMANCE;  OCEANS OF TROUBLE  MILLINERS PREDICT FUZZY LIDS, FOR FALL  ������  PRINCE ALPHONSO  AND   HIS  i       , <*���������      BRIDE,   i '   - ,_\ ' i  Another example hero of the facij  that there are some compensations to  being born outside royalty. Here is  a royal couple whose marriage hae  made all sorts of complications���������for  them and other peoplo. v  Prince Alphonso of Spain, a cousin  of tho Icing, and son of that Infanta  Eulaiio who visited the States during the Columbian exposition in 1892,-  wanted to marry Princess' Beatrice oi  Coburg.   So iio did, marry.  Then watch and see'what happened:  Prince ,Alplionap, was in, wrong for  marrying a Protestant, and 'Princess  Beatrice for marrying a ' Catholic.  Thoy had to floe from Paris.  King Alnhoneo'wasi in^wronB with  tho, church party for permitting tho  marriage, and in wrong .with tho op-  Iiosito party for banishing tho royal  overs from tho country.  A near,rovplution, yards 6t/diplomatic oor-rospoodonco* among 'Eiw)*  poan courts, official anger *- -among  pooplo who aro personal mends���������theso  aro Bomo ol tho results of .Alphonso  and BoatrioQ being titled^peoplo <, instead of folks HUo ub. * '    '    ,v-v. J ,  Reflections of a Bachelor^ '������ n  After tho college frttin grnduatosp  J'ti'owing ������vorytIiing( thoro i������ to know,  lie has ���������elm-*    to loam liowrtb make a  ,lv.J������K' ..t  . .. ',ii      '   ' "  reform society representing  progressive party and having a' ifiem-  bership of about 3,000,000, most of'the  Chinetie women and their husbands felt  that courtesy required a departure'from  established usage, and the lesu?*5; ,was a  gathering'of .tnirty-six women in the  Doyers street mission. The young leader,  who turned out to be A a remarkably  fluent speaker and was tbubbliug l over  with the enthusiasm of seventeen y^ars,  tokb the .meeting that she had come over  to take .a^three years course at an American college, that she believed in reform and the emancipation of women  from the old order of things^even though  tho Empress of China did not agree with  her, and that she was in favor of advanced American ideas relating to women's education 'and  fieedom.  Evidently the speaker's eloquence  quite swept her <*tartled vand wondering  listeners off theirv feet, for before dis-  persingx the ".Women's ^Branch of the  Chinese Reform/ Society,'' was. organized,  ;with a president^who was also secretary,  .a first'ai*d' a second vice-president ���������ai-id  atroasuier and thirty-odd membergj all  of whom were* pledged to hold regular  nionthly meetings to keep 'them'selyes  - ;V posted m regard to ^the, progress of the'  LJ' , reform party and to do all they'could  to "aid a few, millions of their downtrodden sisters in Chiija by contribnting  nsyoney to start^schools/there. ^ *���������* -'^������.  y Tttuch-gratified, with her success the  youngl oiganizer, ^dismisspd, if;he newly'  formed Chinese. wojhan'sL cjub, and a  few-jdays later tjS'ok l^rSelCdf-f to colUg&  That was four years*ago. "Sovfar '^sVafi  obe, learned the ^-Wb-tnen'^IBranch of/th*s\  Chinese Reform Society'^-has not held a  ^.^U-|J���������   .������������������_i.J,_   _��������� ������ J,\,lp&iAt     **  ��������� *"jW'hether its president'and  secretary,  '"who; is the wife of ^ong^ Mow, superintendent of the missionUAnd.     thex/Onl-yj  member who can jread ^andYwrite Stij ohy  labgaage, has ke'bt^'lie't'fer'lbv.- nicntlj^r''.  ���������JYlf AV*lTlfVi     il3     "i"*     ^'^^v^   f*4*1l>'������     1*i**.^*���������������������*������*���������     Tirk������^*r>%      ii.  getting along  Jwrj^Bucceeded in 'collecjiiigfj  ' ,Chipa's fj^ee -sehools js tooti <ea^y to learn.  Mrs. Tong, Mow dopE hot ^ivc- in New  York.fand when Mrs,^^v*Qng Kai, first  vice-president and ona^ofFtl'iJerfew women  -*in'the'Chinese quarter who'spertks English a little, was asked > not long ago if  the, cltib had held aiiy' i*3;cctiag������. istaly  she''shook her headland sihiled.,' Pressed  for particulars. Mrs, "Wong."KaiJ /who'; is  oraanoipated to the extent of"]; wearing a  wrapper of American out��������� aud4 appearing  in ho*,*; hiisbauiL'B little shop when J������ is  absent, intimated that Chinese women  had to work hard all day, therefore thoy  liad^no timo to attend,caucus-is,(and that  Chinese <������tiquotto frownwl'on i>**ome*P^ appearing on tho street at nlght.jHfl'������  She did not add that, not* niore'than  .half a dozen of the thirty-odd ���������members'  ovor went on $10 fiti*e������t in^tiio, dnjrjeivcii',  aud that it was a,very raro occabiofi indeed which could luro any ot them from  home. It was ono of tho mission workers  whq remarked this, nnd hinted that although Chiueuc husbands'had not interfered to prevent the formation of jcv woman's reform society, for tho very good  reason 'that thoy wero nofc present whon  tlio Bociety was, formed, they couldAaud  probably would interfere wero t their  wives to cultlvato the American habit of  attending mectingB at'any hour^of the  day or evening. -    *     ���������*-  To cultivate this habit BcomsHo bo  furthest from tho ChlneBOi (woiwa**i''a do-  Biros, fortunately perhaps for'���������Mid* -peace  of hot* homo. As a 1 homokcopcr she has  few equals, and although,    niiRsionary  more fresh air and a freer contact with' 'J  persons and-things outside of her home*"  ^"i.d ���������be-p^'i5 her yra^' ^^ ������* titf������s������ *  uuings in fact aiv absolutely vseentiui to  jier,mox'a,l, jueutnl and "physical weli be-   -  ing and  that  it is' America's  business  to help her throw "off t/ie "fetterls" im-*���������  posediby.'ajii older civilization.^       Vj  On the other hand, there are persons   " '  Who say that* the^ Chinese women's    re-'   i  lucljarice  W become * emaiicipated^4long    7  New York lines ought to bet respected.  If they -are happy in their, .bonnes? and . ?  the^ contrary is not proved'why off earth   *?  %  try to drag them out* 0?'these hdrt^-h-hd ^*" **  upset all their canons of Chinese martial    t  etiquette *> ask those wrsons *who find a  certain satisfaction'in'the'standoff afti-^''  tudc of. the Chinese woajsH tovsid  so-   t  cial advances from 'outsiders.  **   * ,               *      i" 1 ���������*.      > -���������> -.-������������������������ *s  .  ,������*������>  A Few' Foot* Notes. "      "j>-  Many persons have trouble with their " !  feetjn_\vaim(weatl"ier> The soles smait   tl,,  and  are* so tendei* that  even stainling tl"  fov a short? while becomes most painful*! .m;  * ,11,. is Yvispi not to \vcar lisle stockings,  xfoV thdugh -theyr*ccm c'ool and thin they* T  often .act} as po<yeiful      iiy:itant3 and  cause "the sensation of burning.   ' s '"  '  Silk, stockings,of feet some people the -     '  same ,way. The most comfortable of all  jiiivterials-is*     cotton",  which is soft Yn r->  >T-imljty,"fe3ut^eyOT4he,������qarser^in*4 of.^ lifi  thejit* is better than lisle.^ '    ,   <,  n A^'the weight of the body 'aggravates"*.-' ������*  liny 'smarting of the goles whatever da- f -  ^ii-es*'that can be'evolved for easing >-  them wilHes6.en,tl-o trouble^ ^ i?J n.^utj.  1 "fnner, soles for shoes,' fprming a soft *~  dQptli? fdr>"th^>'fcct:,,v.'hen walking,'* wiir -^ s  Boniet'mes make it possible to*-avoifj.;���������]tl'i,o^V)1{  buriiiilg "sujtsiuioii. ,  .Those,made of felt are not-unco?nfor.t--..--  .'*y  ., Fuuy* M������, of boavor������; &t������ ��������� W������������ bit.  fof tlio rhilMnoryopeniriBJn Naw York.  t\ The two'. -nu-4 "nodlah ctylw.ABte  Shown horo. 'Brown in ;pnp ol tho  ���������tost popular colorn, and tho trim-  Iming niviiriaWy ia velvet. _  1. Pioturo No. l-jhowR hto "Oavallot'*  shapo, whioh in rolled, un oa both  ~\A������m TTn-'frlvf-n*** ���������h������* brim lm a val.  -oVintafe of brown volvo*.   Tbora it  :     , .v./.,...... -,...-.  a velvet ro������oHo on tlio; Utt-.iaiul M<\a,  Tho S'ronoh women ,w������ar thin ha-b/.-woU  down ov*"*' tho ftnrtt, In mri������t t*i\M(t hid*'  ina tbo right oyo from Hronfc vieW;' '  No. *2 1������ tho nitty RuBuian OouHack'  tnrhnn; for ubo with a Milt. It in  tho favorito nhapo in Paris for tho  oarly fall, and promiflos to bo tho  vn������ruo. of all tho shapes, in Now York..  Tbo nifttonal in of boayor.   U hm ono  plumo. etnndlng BtraieUt up arid hi*  oocltndos of velvet plaood at Ihtorvala  around tho turban. This hat lis worn  low nnd rakiohly on tho riant sirio,  so that tho loft oyo hns to do all the  Hooinu for tbo wearor. Incidentally,  thlM fnd of almont; covering tho right  eve with the hat brim in notable in  all *'io hats of tho moro foddlnh ton-  WllCioo,  <'f'  Tho first tinw a mni" golR marHcd It's  ;'*������i������tiH������' h������**f* orp<*ni tho'next   tifiila lie-  rniiHo ho linn ucipiiicd' the habit of b(*li)g  In hot wutor. s        '   .  The r^uson tlic"liay aovrr doon. .any-  tlifnpf Hioftlt Is ������o It������'���������; ���������motliprr^a^'tol.l;  how It'dwr. lt*"vvory Ietfei*i������h<*"'wfitv'*i  tn hor people ���������,'. -> ��������� ���������'.. "��������� '^'rftX' :  , Whoro ������ man com-ni*, in Mron-*r on dli*-  clplino fOry tlio rhildivn,. Im laying/: dqwn  the, rnloa'Anvd.- thi'ii iblnhilng ;li|������ ,Wlf't  ivocntiftf- rtbhody onjii on (oroo 1 thoin^Ni*w  York Prcarv.  -���������., . X -A.'-'' yCy.;(;   ,  ,    y   v ,"������������������������'*>"������- -"*<��������� -iAA'Ai  ,*  A; .;-..  K|3 KNE\V. A ^,^-if  ;  '���������'  ';.j(l������UI|rt<lclp)>lnr Jtocord;|( ��������� 'i^yv'"...^  "Please, ulr,** said tiio'ofl,loo.boy>*,'ino  gran'mmldor'n dead, an' I want do attar-  noon off,'/,...  ,   , , Ar,,,.  "Johnny," oxdalmed Ida employer, ���������������������  vci'fly, "do yon know wlior������ little boy**  go who'Ml llriiiV"  ^ ''Ym, sir 1 to do ball gamo," ro^jlad  Joj������h.i>, uiib!i.ik^lri������'iy. i ,("'  workers a������ a rule encourage, he,r io cir  oulato a HttW, be|i������ving uho would bo'  tho happier in crtiifioquonce, it can't bo  proved, it scorns, that CMnatoxj-n'B bov-  enty matrons .arc leas'happy iii thoir  conjugal rolntionB^ are {(lo**-*, Imppy 111  thefr ,conj������g������������l relation" *pr]in their daily  iViutiii than arc* any mveniy Aiuoriqan  matrons iu equally humble :, tircum-,  BtntiooB. ppmo persons,, living \at a dis  taitco from Now York arc alow to belle1 vd  that there nro novonty QhlnoM women, in  Now York. llubbcrnfiolcpOrtioi jiov<������r got*  a dight of ono. Tho ,t^|*lh,o|i������ -. homo Is  onwfuUy(g������ardo<l from thov������ye������ of tho  met-icly prying awd <-u*'ou8t , A  On"'"p'ij'o'" oecAtdow"Aa'Wbman   worker  making aii addienB in',' a, ^������i?toriJ town  'St. --���������������������������.-���������  _   ..  morning  st^-ps;should be,rubbod with** cqld/Orfeatn^ ^  Over  this-, a  "thielc  coating of powdeia '  should bVvdifstea.������* -   i       ' ^U'st":t%. v r> *i*  Soaking tthq ,feetjnight.,a,nu). mgrning^A;,t  in1,1 hot, water for five* .minutes nt least  *   a  will, do much^towarui*     'telievii)g->itii*C' *' '''  /A. mixture of alum,' roeksalt nntl b'or*������ *  av. )in, even * quantities, will' be *lii.-ii������i\ili,i,  in: oxtron-jo ynscs.      ,,  A charigo of shooshnd stocldnp*** crim-*  'plotHy tiyin >ha   found* as .600l})irtg-"ft'i i.. ,  "anything  for  tired foot., ,  '''An "Orange-Iron Polish.   * -''"?'.   -f  '.  A Florida* planter'"frowned    at * InV    hr  ���������muddy"boots"* tlifii'^strodo * resolutely 1 -  '  into, tUot-jjUcJien, ���������sln,*}^*   ,,, ti .,., ��������� r��������� .���������  ������   "Watch me give nivaolf,"' he said, "an"  "-brdngc'-Sron' -diiHe'." Vamb^oj' tenderfoot.-- '- ���������  Ut*wiJI,intarcst yoii^'^ ,. ...   .���������������.'  ...������ i   ,, 1  . tic difiapponroii; suddenly, like n m(*gi-  'cian or a fuiry, iii it 'eloild "of g'rfy \njst,'" '*''  but, .that' was    onlj!' the ^preliminary -.  brushing off of the caked dry mud from  eoles and heclt-/    '   ; ' '     '  '"Now, then/**be, ftiid;< emerging.'With  a.cqugli from the hnzo.   And he split  ppen an ornngc. nnd rubbed the  fresh  and'jiiioy half of the"ftuit,'0,vor^aJ'ni8ty  'Iron' pot. Thon ho coated his boots with  this  mlxturoi 6f i ornngoJVjuleo nndt iron  rust and brushed them vigorpu*4y.,   .  .  "How Is^tl.iitr' h't/'panty.'   ������kVt''  * that shlno coming up,   I'll feeo my face ���������,  In it in a minute.;', .. jt   <   (.  .   The polish wns, in fnei,    ronutrknble.  'riia-vbooU at tho end resombhcl patent  tlcnther. ���������,,-������il ���������*,*/ ' u    ^-. *-1*(-������0  -   /'All u������ planters," said UiO; mon, "givo  oui'solvos ,1orang.'>.i":oa^������hinnR,    I'von-hcpnik'  thinking 8i>iIou������ly of putting an orange"������  dron polUiron thn ninrkbt." ' It'i'^vottlM'"''^  cojn.0 ho high, though--UiuJ.'ijimI.Iii' only,,������T|i  obJcctlon-T-aulde,    of   coum-,  from  tliq .  blrickln^ trust."    *     }     n'   '   v ' ","-*'V'"  ,'      '   **.,( ,'nV       "'������^������     ��������� '   "1*  , ', THE WRONO SPIRIT,  P  W.^Ayer, tho woll-known ndwertls-,.,  Ing agonl, ut tho dinner In Fliilndilnlria"  .' il  \- v.'1*.  i > 11* j  In wl-JoltX*h*' mentioned y^hfi 'wwiity  hiolho'v^' of Clil.intpfti-1 yan^Wkoi) to tanjt  afterward by a womau listinor who n������k*'  od pityingly: "Why did you1 fcpoit yonr  WsmarW'by talking about* *li������ - Clifncua  wottioK;','l������ Now York whon, everybody  known that thoro nro,np Chluemj* women  at nil in the mlddlo Btatasf'1' a  '/And,'f khi'I lh������- Woil-Ji, "i*lljji/ugh  I ft������t������itr������d her that I wai Uvliri-ff ainoiig  th������*������ ,wo������rj**n and tlniting thtjt horn**  and tvanhtng tu������������i uliildrir, r.ct far a  momant did iho rolnx her e-jxpremion of  ab*qlut������ ������oepticUm.-'        ;   >  y������*ij������l^. J^JI      .i������������������m     4V*.      *.+.**^**l������,  -   "*  "'"ii     i*-**     tt^v * * ���������*-* * j  i������**l,^l*-MI>.->-        ������������������#������������������������. 1*  XtZ  In Annlvcrsiiry ot his, firm's forttethhuh.1 s **  .nlvernnry, wild that to Nueeerd hi adver-     A A  tli-ilng required hnrd wnrk. ���������.,������������������"'< -:'"..'..;.-.,-..*,  ,;."'Tho iiieeeHKeH. in  this buohlos**     nro  ^���������hrndoufi,'- ho Hald, "but notno' folks    '  .think they  roinO /eiiMlly.' '  8omb������**folUB      .  tl<!nlv  that, working ������h Itopl-nitom'- of  C.Vniidi-H ,M*orl-e<|, ajninn can '-l������uIf(tv^up'������  !'���������> '.'���������'; ���������'  grout nilvi-rtlMlnff fortune. W: <;  AAA :  "noeliotltim Wiih'^ "nwifer;- Iff-'tvn^im^^XX  g������ged von a MickloA'lstreet;;,hous?,.A'0������o'"\tii"r'b  titty, an he wiih lunching, lie w������������hoani '*''*-A  V������-������lvo ti yell of'paln."    "'���������'     '������������������-",*"' 'i.,"'.'...',',"���������'- -  "'Whc-tM tlie .matter, Roebottorn?' ii  ttiniit'iUvr innkcd.  "  ���������''! imt a null In iny foot/' the roofer " ��������� r  an>iwer*d. '" n  V'*' ,T *   ,rr ������������������ "-'  "'Wel!^ why don't you pull  it out?'  ���������.   unld.t'in eornenter, ,        , v- ������   ... ,i-..,  ,:*���������.  "���������"   -������ "v^'.W   In ">y dinner bou??������ yelled  '*. c  .,1 *Ji\ m  i>  liHHii l  H'    ��������� '1  ��������� "^*  -.'JV> -*v,'���������-*",  ' '  THE' CRESTON    RB^iB^Vy  ;A:'y;.M~ ;.���������;!���������������������������-  PROFESSION *���������  XS.**  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  JTlre, Life -Mid Acoident I-surauoe  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.B.  8 O. *Lanp Bubvbtox Ain> AKCHrrnoT  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -      -       - B.  I.  D. ANDERSON  MINING STOCKS  (Beale & Elwell, Brokers, Cranbrook)  Sept. 29th, 1909  Bid Asked  Aurora Consolidated .25  ,  B.O. Amalgamated        .02^ .0il>������  B.C. Copper   <              6 60 7.2b  Consolidated Smelters 86 00  Canadian N.'W. Oil     .22 .27  Oan. Ooldfieids,            .05J< .0(5  Canadian Marconi       l.oo" 1.73  Cranbrook Firo Brick  Diamond Coal                 .55     , 68  Diamond Vale Coal       .08 .9%  Int. Coal & Coke-           .70 .To  Nicola Coal Hiass  Nipissing         "           io.50 11.75  North Stat             -" ���������     .07 J'hS  Nugget Gold Mines .65  McGillivray C. Coal"    .82&  Pinoher Creek Coal .07 ii  Kambier Cariboo          .08 .11  Royal Collieries         '. .32 .25  Snow Storm  Society Girl           - .25  Sullivan   SMOKE -^'XaCetlL/ ������iGAR  Sold at the Munro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  ��������� ~  - - ' i      -     *  *   -"- '-������' -'���������"lii.'i     i   ' 'i'i"     '*'-*'V-' i'     "-'i' '*     * '-    '  '     ' '       *-*'-"i1"'inY"i'i"'i' ''-'i*, *"v.iiiiiiiii.1,1;*"-';' -   I'  "        '." * ,'-' -   ���������   ' '..'-''    ' '  ' ���������* ���������     ' ' '        "    ''    ' '���������-���������'-    ���������       n- ' i im. i '  i    inf ^   'v--'      ���������  iMyy1'^'^'''""^'"'' '---���������-'���������-S-^^^^A^^ '-3 ;^ir-y>';':*Tw\?-'.&i-:<s:fyri.'&-p\^^  _  _       * ^ _.     , .,_    H������������-M.-r������������   Veteran war Scrip 500.00     520.00  Basrzsx   Ootuwsu.   Lam>   S^"YOB  Wettern OU ordinary 1.50        2 10  . Western Oil preferred 2 25        4 00  TRAIL  - B.C  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  i  i CLOTHES i  <-   *- s  I        Cleaned,  Pressed  And Repaired :.:  Ladies' Garments a Speciality  Prices Reasonable.  jti���������������**������������ a i.   ir*.   rKEHN'vn  Macleod Avenue* Creston, iB,C.  Real Estate and Insurance.  **������T5> ***"*r*''"i*V"\T*.T  rtr  W.  F.  GURD  Sl&BBISTSB, SOUOITOtt, BXC.  CRESTON  On Saturdays.  J3.C  In ���������atSeaSasc-s at Crestf", offlM  A.   C.   BOWNESS  Wholesale "Win������ and Spirit  Merchant  j Cranbrook  B.C.  I CRANBROOK - B. C.  The  Funeral Director  I.  i  Ii 11*-**, Hr*\r*r>iI  19 B i It Js ��������� ������ ���������   151  ! ! ������ III! LI!_ 8J I  S HIV1        ~  Starke^ & Co.  Wholesale  Provision!?;   Produce,   Fruit  General CommiMlo***. MwreTauito  NELSON        -        B. C,  ���������saaaaa>MaMaMm.M������a������aa������-,  Dr. Bell, ex-governnaaafe vetssSnqry  inspector at Oraabrook, was ia Orestoa  the past few days on professional business.  Judge Wilson, of Nelson, -waa shaking  hands with dd fneads on the station  platform on Hoaday, on hie -way east.  Thee* has been no frosts a*.yet this  year io isisr**** the tomato crops at Ores-  ton.  D. Wadds, the Vancouver photographer, was a guest at the Oreston Ho-  ������ex jmbv A SSSiSSOSty.  O. 3. Sherwin, of Riondel, B.C., who  is isiersstsd in -She Alice xnino at Orestes, was in town this weefe and paid a  -visit to the naine.  By an offioial proclamation of the toy-  ernment, Monday,'' October SEth test.,  has been set apart as Thanksgiving Day.  Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Crawford arrirod  from Fort William, Ont., last Saturday,  fo pay a visit to their son, W.H. Crawford,'of the Orsston Mercantile Oo.  -fhsro are jet a few hundred sub-  soriberflthat have not as yet renewed  their subscriptions to the Review. Don?t  be bashful, but bring in the two-spo**;-**.  Brook Moran and Billy * Taylor, who  have been on a hunting trip np ihe  Kootenay river, for the past; week, .returned hence on Wednesday evening.  They were quite snooeufnl in bringing  baok a lot of fine speolmens of tho feathered tribe, bnt report that they could  And no traoe of the wild man man, wjjib  was reported to be at large.  .**���������"*������ *B"    V "BT^  TT-������5     S  ^b. I    I  irk-** IW   ?  Kalsomnmg and  Vaperhanging  Are in my Line of IBusitiss*  Sae my Bittern Books feu Wallpapers  JAS* ADLARD     "  Reeidenoe. Victoria Ave. Dow A-llokfeios  ?    i***-. ?s " <*������        mm n ������������������,������������������ ��������� mm ���������   H    Tk  Um HAir!tLU|  5 THE  OHESTON   BABBBIl' A? $  j> .   ,-m  \ - ������������������ . " *  1PQQL ROOM  BILLIARDS  . and.  BARBERSHOP  ���������B%|ir*i WB fill  B  {  I  Say, Johnnie,, can you tell  me %>here I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  iTs ihe BEST IN^OWN*  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection*   Also  Green and Dry Wood*  ',  Cameron Bros.  PRGP������l������TO������S.  ?:y^WeSWff^V^..V*W^f  aassssssBBW-  N,  1  t? -*/*���������* "*^* rf^w*  JL���������^ ������   JL JL A W^.  "������*   **' X^v ���������*���������   -a -4/  yutli  n     *       in  Knnrrh ann i  mi anu ijibm  Lumber  -i  Service* Next Sunday.  and Cigarettes.  Hot and Cold Baths :  ^UAi<VVi*VS^^AAAAAA^>>i^i^*^S'**i^S^i  Methodlat Church  SerHoes in the Methodist Oharoh on  Sunday .next at 11 a.m. and 7.80 p.tn  Sunday eohool at S.80.  F. J. Tttrrmmwotui, pastor.  ChUvtoh of Borland  ICornlng serrloe at Moyie 10 a.ta. on  Sunday, Oot. Sid (10th Sunday after  Trinity); Divine S-orrioe at Mr. Pooh*  ins" house, Canyon Oity, at 8,10 p.tn,  Sunday School, Mercantile ttmll at S  p.m.; Kvensong, 7.S0 p.m.  Dlrina aervioe at Blrdar on Wedaei-  i]ay������*S-tvm.  Vmtt* O. BATMAIf������    Vlflar.  Preabyterian Church  Servlost will be hold in thi������ Pr*oby-  terlan Ohuroh on Sunday next. Morn-  tuf aervioe, 11 a.m.; Ifivenlng atnrioa,  7,&> p.xa.   Saaday eehoot a* to a.m.  N. K. Ebab, Pimtor.  Cattiollc Church Notk##.  ServUiea will be held aa SauUy %&zl  aifollows: Mass, 10a.m. t euad*./ iK^Ml  |,I0pu,; IrsnlngSetvlow*T.ttftp.m  The 0���������~,**,  Shoe Repairing  Shop in Creston  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mndo to Order  A Speciality  /THE  SHOEMAKKR  CREBTON     -     -     -     B.O.  ������������V<iAi*^  LAND ACT.  I������������Uon tamo I>i������trlot-~*Olitrlctof Wo������t  Kootonsy.  "reke Kotlosi that WUllara Burton, of Cr������n-  )roo������,n.O,raili       for permission  --"d la-"*"  hrooSt,n,0,railw������y oonrtimtor, tntsnifs to apply  (or porrololon to -utrcilitu* the following aeti-  nrlbfd land I Oommonoliif at a noit planted  at tn������ northirMi onm������r of Or, O, Htsphen'k a*P*  plleatinn to nuroliMn, HoIdi* l*oi No. bom.  it. ilthintMWmH 40 ottavtns. ItieniMi sooth 96  ���������utislns, tn-in-a* sail 40 otialns. thsne* north 90  ciu-inn to, tb������ tpoiui or oommonosment, aud  jJataa this ifltu day or Jnly.xtW  Laths  Shingles  Brick  Lime  Doors  Windows  i ���������  Mouldings  IB  S������!i. SMOKE ffi@  Strictly I  BC  Glr.^..  Factory   ���������' *" * "-' * *��������� *-���������     Mac!  "OLD   SPORTS"  iveV CIGARSc^h������" |  ���������where v-'*^^i������.*JHav������n������ j  4***^^****^^**-*>*->**J*H&<{*-Jj>*e^*.^AA  F  ���������  Orders for  ������ Ustermoor /yiattress-its  I     _Jron ^Beds  I    cMotris Chairs  I *Eed Lounges  % Folding Cots  Homes completely furnished]  Creston Furnishing Co.  Ul  A  1.1  is  ������������. |>, HI.UW.  ������������������>w    UHBIMIi    HVUW.    ������"���������������>. "  ���������utislns, thtnoa eait 40 oii*-.tni, thene* north 90  olistnt to, tb������ tpolul of oommoii ~~      "  ooDUtnlnsSOaorKi mor*or ]������������������������.   y orJnly,X|  WILLIAM HUnTOH.  "~ ivoiFIoic]  IK tMm WATIKH OK AW AJkrWOATlON  for the UmtanrM or a tluplioats CMrMnoat* or  Tltl* ut Ixtt ia of Lot 8W, Oroup 1, Kootunay  (lUtrtiitdnftpeM',  Kfttlw* la harabr glvan that It Is my Intent*  ���������CE38I  GHAS.  0. RODGERS  i*.!.**'  re-  n  mssssa  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  r^nsiiWMMiiiiii i.. 11 rm*g  Inn to luua at th������ aitplraUnn or ona muntli  arwr the nrat pubUcatlun lieroof, a dttpll'Aat������  i.r Ui.a cc;ttneat# of tuia to abtiira.mantlonarl  i'Ait ia tun uxizti nt Hiran K"i't!*i������, w"*.*-*n  Oarilfluata <��������� dfauid Urn nit day or July, loov,  ������ua -uuu-ut-ta VSZ+.      .  T H. 11. JOriXND,  ^yUflatry Ofttw, Nalaow, A. V��������� J**w������������������t  Five-Acre Blocks and  One-Acre Blocks  In Townsite, with nnd without   *2  Buildings  Houses and Lots for  Sale and to Rent  ALSO  53 Cleared Lots in  Townsite for Sale  Improved Properties near Or oat on,  all ready for anyone who wants  H an incQine-produoinp* fruit*, ranch.  HonsoB built on thom, Orchards  -and email fruits plantod and bonr-  -mgi   Areas from 10 acres up. *  Uncultivated Lands1 near trout*  .'-!i,V.Vpprtdtion������~fr6m 10 sores up,  Aloo partly ouHivatcd 1-q.nds noai*  '���������a'aav' '!y-'AA ' Orostou,   '  JPor further partioularn��������� ���������  'X'X'::\ ' ''APPLY" TO  |||L, YOUNG  10&  A.  lnxiny:  \  To the  -\  , I-, I  Letterheads, Billheads, Envelopes  Circulars, Posters, Menus  'Programs, 'Efo,  AT REASONABLE 'PRICES.  "��������� i i    i     . >  1    I /       i   i  Subscribe  THE VILLAGE  BLACKSMITH  , *������*I|W"TOH m>t'>^i'mmmytmim-mi������^mtm.,���������i ���������������������������. , i���������������������������lm,mi^.t^^mm^^m^mm^mm. wn  HorpoBlioiiintqf nnd Gen oral  BlnnlcHmilhiiitr. Shop atronr  of Hiokoy's Burn. ������ ���������  CHAS.   BAOLEY^  wi.ni.wtoi.  v..  tmm  Q.   H.   HOWARTH  w-nnnwrn "*��������� *������������wi)iimiiiii������waiimm* ������������������w-n*****���������-w^mum-���������iwh**"  m mumnmiimmim  Practical "WatohnmVor  Enuliih "Wntohefl a S^colality  Jowulry ami vvawhoaXt,u o,uv.I,  Store, Town Clock, Creston  'illl-.IIWIIIII-HWI  mniwumw���������iimmii.ii  I," i  -���������  ' "if    ' 'I'" i ���������' rt> A i j     ..... .  ������.������J>|-JH .    ,     I       >* I'llJ,*  ,|/,(, j^   |)l,^,.. ,MI  SmSm  yjtom. ���������.llL.^..^.


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