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Creston Review Nov 26, 1909

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Array n",. *.-*-���������'.",  rnrrrtmiirii  -���������3 U*".     .^  ���������awrrngii  * r j. *,  A 1*  M e>B.  -rv a  n<Mi-  ������"2.2. AS.  d  West   Kootenay   Lead  to  Creston  -    Vi-rt*  *   ** ������%���������- ������k������  &3S *gg������ !M5W������  ������f She  Cmton  District  \  ���������a*  I  1  I  I  1   1   -/  I  S  ii    -a  #  X XJL-v  V  %  I  H  v  isss es es?  -jife*  i'J^    -���������  $2.00 & Tear  lttr\  Y������A*R  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOV. 26,  1909  SlNGX������ COPJS3_g������S.  ew _-*.r  A-  "-V ,  * '3  V     ' J.;  UU1U  \ A / r\  V V  t-\r% ������\1T  mr  Foot  tP"  Comfort  ���������*-*  -%7rMi f   Tir\Cii1r"  it you rurciiase your root wear  Kid  %U������"LS.    BglZ&&    48.* +  ***rv/9  dtssaiisfactiuth  *'~  5*-  *.*>������������  See our Lines in Mens, Ladies and Children s Shoes*  1  SIIGIIJ Utl5 LQIMG  *.t. -'.  ^  , ��������� V*.  ,,  V;  ,/<  -    J ������������������������*  V   '   *  ^  Electors  Show  voniiuvii  ce in fl-cBHde Administration���������Harry  and T. Caven Carry Nelson and Cranbrook  vv a -i-gaab  5"     '  ft'..  j   General     I    V^        /\  ������   Merchant   j  M  Cnrrno I ?������������������**. !  va^-^&v*'  L  f  &ax**r on December ist  j ,    ���������  Th* flrtl annual bazaar of the Pariah  Guilds 'Christ Ohuroh, Oreston, -will  he hold In ths Orestoa Auditorium, on  We4a������i8d������y, Dwsember 1st. A largo  eaite-Hien a������ useful and fancy articles,  suitable for Ob^tmss,gifts, -wili he dis-  sia^sA in tasteful!*' decorated booths.  All prices plainly'-marked sad-very mod-  ���������rate. ItewnWylAW *?* ?*  buyias, with so large a aeieojion ������I pret-  Sy things to be looked ft������, -idjourn to ������ae  Ses r^������BS ^ *^,fe-ss*i%ai?.o2 the ���������&���������*���������*;������  mnt ^rf^|������>a^,^il|J^J-ttawrt;,������ooom-  9W^SBS9$,r8s^$S ia d*^s*^'sri&������aer.  "W^W������*wh������firS������* **��������� a^I������Bf.ldisolo5a  ";*^rt>f6*������ia������ ^yaSyrCtecwh^^^.with  '���������>uV������t ^;kft<^^h������*^in-������torVf6ryou.'  I^aeSSsTg'-** te tey ths hesae-aaft^o  oandiei; amd yoa cannot pass tho bajio-  :-. Ic%.aotA  Aw^AMtAwAtMn f..\ M^.Al*������vl)Alt!*.  Ing loafing for tbe fruoions sruit.  ; -Dnfi-dg tho evening * ohoioe muaioal  ts4 Gruesome <Discctoery  i     ^_ 2.  Quite & sensatioa. hss been caused here  the last few days over the finding of  a skeleton hy John Huseroft on his  land, about eight miles from Oreston.  It appears that as Mr. Hnscrof t was engaged in making a wagon road in his  logging camp, and job!* as he was grading & sids hill, he encountered a human  skeleton.' * _,   AX  .- Oa esaminatioa it is stated that the  ���������rosudns wars ihese-of a *ery large man,  oVer six feet in height, -and thero wero  signs to enow that they*were not the remains of aa IndlaaV} Parties who have  seen this skeleton aay'that it has been  bnried BO years at least, .ond ft. story is  aflo*t:th&* thifl*Bra^o-*ia^ xe-  mains of an old time prospector yho was  English Opera Singers Coming  Wo are advised by Ms. Bast that the  second of the Star Oonrae of Entertainments will tako place in the Auditorium  on the 10th December, when we aro to  ho favored with a visit from the English  Opera Singers.   Those who did not attend the Oassels-Pexoival Entertainers  when  they were in Creston missed a  great treat, as they were firsfc-oiass; bnt  the English Opera Singers are eVen better than these.       The  splendid, well  balanced program submitted by these  talented artistes has delighted large and  enthusiastic  audiences  wherever they  have   appeared,    and    we   look   forward with great confidence to seeing a  packed house-on-the 10th December.  j    SSr. Bast is one of our most progress-  , The overwlielining majority and grand victory which was secured in British Columbia at  the polls yesterday by the McBride Goverernment, and the election of James H. Schofield  for'this riding, and H, Wright for Nelson, is just what was predicted by the Review and  other, Conservative papers. The fact that on the vote taken at Creston Mr. Oliver, the Socialist candidate, lost his deposit, is no surprise here. The election of Mr. Schofield was a  foregone conclusion. Mr. Schofield is a well-known personal friend of ninety per cent, of  the electors in Ymir riding, besides being true to his trust iu the House for the past three  years, accomplishing wonders for his district. The splendid majority of H. V/right, of Nel-  ,soh, and T., Caven, of Cranbrook. showed what the electors thought of the McBride Government. While the people of Creston are 'glad that Mr. Wright has been elected to the Provincial House, we are sorry to. lose him as our Government Agent, as in that capacity he  has endearect himself to' the residents of this district, and his place as Government Agent  willbea hard one to fill by Ijris successor. We however believe, that as member of parlia"-  melat; he will have a wider sphere of usefulness for the Kootenays generally, and that he  wilt not overlook the Creston district when he. is a member of the House.  The handsome majorities secured~by Messrs. Schofield, Wright and Caven, cannot Jail to  give these three members great prestige with the Government at Victoria. Now the election is over, let us all shake hands, irrespective of party of politics. The people of British  Columbia, in a most decisive manner, have shown by their votes that they have faith ia the  McBride Government and the railway policy,  following are the figures for Ymir Riding���������  Schofield (Con.)  538  Oliver (Soc.)  302  JS.M  "*.'  Candidates elected-  Conservative majority  236  -Conservatives, 38;^ Liberals, 2;  Socialists, 2.  An Enterprising Company  The Oreston Power, Light and Telephone Oo. has been making some very  extensive and important improvements  of late in the ��������� way of running branch  lines. Since the incorporation of the  company in tho year 1907, sixty 'phones  Opening on December 5th  killed by his comrade while they were I ive citizens,   He has been at great ex  ont prospecting together.   The story is  ���������haf������ s w������" named "Wallace was murdered over SO years ago near where the  ---^ogf'^^ttl be rendered.   There is no skeleton was found and the present in-  odmiMion fee smd everyone may xwi h=bi^t������ pnt two and two together and  K  welcome to enter and enjoy the music,  a ohas with -mends and ������uso ������as"p"5cS ths  iindls. **a������ -Jsa seoza ^ill be in' operation both aicornoon and evening,  hour of opening will bo a o'clock.  say the skeleton just found must be that  of the murdered man. <  xin  Creston Merchant's Enterprise  pense to bring these first-class entertainments to Oreston this winter, and the  local public can best show their appreciation of his enterprise hy giving them-  ��������� selves a ttsat and turning oat in crowds  to this entertainment;/  Another SaTtotnill to Operate  1       H (  Work is prcgrsrssi-ss rapidly ������n the  oohatrnctiou of a bow sawmill that is  being erected at Duck Greek by J. J.  Grady. * Sir. Grady says that tbis  mill will havo, a capacity of forty thousand feet'per day and that hi owns snflf-  ioient timber in63vidaally to ran this  ���������mijj for ywwrs to come. Mr. Grady says  that AlbsrUWdeMkatehewon prorid*  * priUti^y'^ for all  the i^'wsV ^Uwt wm be ma^nfs^tnred  * I -. ������"1-  is. thaah'-i-NkrH-'.  Oreston's Exhibit Too Late  ipple Skczv  For  Don't fofrffet that Prof. A, Miller's  -da-oj^ng otais -will bo open at the Oreston  Auditorium on Tuesday evening next at  ���������irjhl o'olook.  A. W. Coulter, the furniture man, is  getting a move on himself these dayB.  He is giving his hi������ store at the corner  of Victoria avenue and Canyon street a  general overhauling and will divide it  into two parts/ On one side he will continue as heretofore to darry an up-to-  date stack of aU kinds of furniture, while  on the other side he -will branoh out with  a big hardware stock, carrying everything in tho hardware line tnat Is need,  ed.   Mr. OonUor1 being an experienced  hardware man, he feels- oonfldont that  he is in a position to inako'a sucoess of  the hardware business at Oreston, in  whioh piuue he has unbounded faith for  its futuro.    In the immedlato futuro  further partiot dors of thishardwao business will be gi.ren in this paper in tho  ' form of a display advertisement.  Six. R. Lnmont returned from Spokane on Wednesday,   Mr. Lament says  thot the Spokane apple suow wuh an un-  Qualified sucoess; the fruit exhibit was  simply immense.     Ho   says that the  Croston fruit exhibits whioh were sent  to this apple show, did not reach Spokane in timo to he placed on exhibition  at all, as well as somo other fruit exhibits from other ports.   Thero was a general feeling of regret at the apple show  that the Oreston exhibits were not on  display, ns lost fall Croston  won  some  nine prtzos ont of thirteen at this same  apple show.   It is to bo hopod tbat next  time Oreston fruit growors will get their  exhibits shipped on timo. ���������  have been installed. ' The 'phones used  by the compan^are the Seromberg .Carlson,'Phone, which is the most^powerfid  and expensive long-distance telephone  now on th9 market. Among the other  branch lines, this company has "just  completed a line to Canyon Oity,- where  several 'phones have been installed, and  is about to build a line from Oreston,'  some nine miles, to a point two miles np  Duck Creek. In addition to these, bbv-  eral other important lines will be built  in the nsar future, among whioh, and  probably the most important, is the line  across the Kootenay river to connect with  the many ranchers over there. This  company, although only two years old,  has over 100 miles of local lines in operation ns well as 34 miles of long-distance  line. While this company in its operation is only in its infancy, it provides  nn up-to-date servioe and reflects great  credit on the manager as well as the  hoard of directors.  S. A. Speers announces that.he will  on December 5th next'start moving his  big stock of general merchandise, into  his new store buildinr*; on tbe corner of  Fourth street and Sirdac avenue. This  new building being SSft.-X 65 ft., is two  storeys high and is equipped with every  -modern convenience; "The plate plass  front ia 'the largest; in Briti-sh Colombia,  east of Nelson, there being two front  windows with plate glass panes, each  pane being 8ft. sqos'ro. Once in these  new premises, Mr. Speers will be able so  serve his customers to a much better ad-  there will  _._���������,-__��������� the stock, and  customers can see in'an jnstnut what  they wish to purchase. This new store  is4by far the best store building between  Kelson and Oranbrook.  Alteration of Date;  We are requested to announce that  the date for the school concert haa been  changed from the 24th (Xmas Eve), to  Saturday the 20th December. Tickets  are now on sale by the school children,  or by applying to Mrs. J. Derbyshire.  Judging from present appearances, this  "*IW<*2,-  <,*>> ���������'-������������������j!*&s  ���������V  vantage than heretofore, as  with -Mrg; Derbyshire are sparing, no  pains to-train the children, and fir general good time is expected.  .       ,  -? AS*  Service? Next Sunday.  cMariuf^^  ROUGH  mmmmmmm  i  at  Km  <P.O. BOXM  Stock  and  LUMBER  MiMvai  Rode the Blind Baggage  Last Saturday evening, as the wost-  bound train arrived at Oreston, a young  man named J. Smith was arrested by  Provincial Constoblo 10. Jensen for stealing a irido on tbo train by riding the  blind baggage and being drunk aud oth*  erwiso behaving himself ih nn nhbeobn*  ing manner.   On Monday at 8 p.m. ho  was ohorgod boforo J, K. Johnuod.'mag.  istrato, with being a vagrant.   The ovl-  donoo at the hearing w������,ti to the effect  thnt Smith was a working man nnd hart  been omployed at Moyio, but came Went  with a companion.   It was a cwao of intoxication without nuv harm having  boon done, except that of stealing u ride  over tho O.P.R.   Upon tho young men's  promiso theroforo to go to work  tlie  inaRlstrnto allowed him to go, dismiss*  ing tho obargo ngalnst him.  Under the able supervision of Mayor  Littlo, many improvements are being  mado to the waterworks system. The  main plpo, running down Fourth street,  has been sunk at varibns places, and a  diroot deep connection mado with Sam  Hatfield's bath establishment. The  company nro making overy effort to on-  sure a oonatant supply of wator throughout for thia winter.  As a further proof of the rapid growth  of CreBton, several new businesses will  Btuit held iiuiuouitttwly, muuug.-which it  is stated that Mr., Thomas Crawford will  embark in tho grocery business in the  store that is to be vacated by S. A.' Spoors  on Fourth street, in the Munro blook,  while Mr. Pool is about to spring a sur-,  prise on tho OreBtonites by starting a  new business in hie store building just  being erected on Sirdar avenue.  WANTED���������To Rent a small ranch,  with dwelling 'thouso, for ono year at  loast., Etiquio at Rcviow office.  Thoro is nothing liko a hot or cold  bath, onoe a week, whothor you want it  or not, for making ypu fool good and  frosh.   Try ono at Sam Hatfield's'.  Church of England  ���������   ���������  Divine Service in the BTKW SCHOOL;  HOUSE:���������-Servicesnext Sunday, Kov-  ember 28th (Advent Sunday): Matins  and Sermon, 11 a.m.; Sunday Sohool,  8 p c&*f Evensong and Sermon, 7.80  p.m. ; *.    '  Paittp O. HiTinir.''   . - Visar-I  Presbyterian Church  Servioes will bo he)d in  the Presbyterian Ohuroh on Sunday next.   Morning service, 11 a.m,;   Evening service,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 2.80 pirn.  T. Of. MoLrod, Pastor.  Methodist Church *  Sorvioes on Sunday noxt: Morning at  11 a.m.; Sunday School, at 3,00 p.m.;  Evening Service, 7.80 p.m.  F J HuTHERFonn, pastor   ���������  Melton -25. Beam shot two fine buok  doer a few days ago. Mr. Beam is ono  of .tho oraok shots ox this diutrlui, La-  Bides being an exceptionally lueky hunter.  r-i*'-.'.  M  *ftvmpt etitierition,     ; Satisfaction Guarantee*  Let us Figure with you on that Building  CRESTOW, AC  O. Bngnloy, tho popular town hlaok-  ���������mlth, hns sold ont'to Ohm*', Qnnifo, who  will oai-ry on the bonlnena nt the old  )4 stand. Mr. Bnguley will nol, howoyer,  leave Oreston, but will likely embark In  some business horo. later ou. See the  new blacksmith's ndvertlBernout in this  WALK-OVER dress shoes are noted for their marked individuality  and'character*  Tlie styles art correct and refined,  conifort is certain Xand the quality,  which is .equivalent', lo saying that  they are sure to satisfy all the demands of the most fastidious buyer.  WALK-OVER Shoer. are m*<fe  for <fycry day of the week, and for  EVERY WEEK'  ���������HMtMWIMM  ���������ataUtMMMK*.'  mummmmim*,  MwttwmM������*Mwmii  ; Creston Wkrcaniile  y-t/ XXAyt'XX" X i  ���������v  > ;f'r>*-y, ���������������������������������������������'*;��������� '���������'������������������.''.'  ; .*y--y.- ���������j'.- ��������� *���������. .--..  '*..;  AA-.-* ''A! ���������  ^^yji'i!s.'..ywijw.  / :t ��������� j.-.t-; ��������� . *-, -��������� ���������  y.yyfo*'..?���������.���������-.���������  Wfsftii^KKBissi;  '���������'J-'V,.*. y-*A:  ���������SffltSf^  A.tyyAyAA -':���������������������������������������������:  Xyyy-:^  y.vyy-  ���������������������������'���������  .���������JWr'y-v.-  the;|*|restonI ��������� yjtitiE^  ->���������.���������-,. ";i" 7?;*'*,    _y,.  ���������- :>t\'.. y .t������  ,V-  ^k;:  i;u  a o ������ a ������ 9 a o.e i&.������o-c-������o~������������.������.e ������.e e������ e.e ** ���������������������������������������*>������������������ ������������������eaeaa������ei*>eee >���������>> j  A. Blatant Importer an& ������. Hypocrite  BY  HALL  CAINE  a;  ft?  KA  ������;������t....a������t������M������t������M* <������������������������������������������ 4 ������������������ > ��������� ��������������� 0 ������ ������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-*>.  -SSS9S9  The name of the Mahdi, Mohammed 1  Ahmed, can hardly be used in an English newspaper   without  calling up  the  picture   of r. blatant  imposter, a gross  concupiscent   tyrant,   a   mere    fanatic-  hypocrite,   as   Carlyle   would   say,   who  put   pepper: under   his   finger   nails   in  ��������� order   to   incite  the   lachrymal   glands,  who  professed  a stern  asceticism,  and  was yst a glutton and a drunkard, and  who so descended at a thousand points  from   the   prophetic   pedestal   that   he  could only be classed with the winking  virgins.  Utter error, as stupid as cruel! I  think I have learned something about  Zuohamnied Ahmed. Two years ago I  travelled far and wide in Egypt and the  Soudan, in order to talk with people  who knew, had served under, .met, or  even  seen the  Mahdi,  and  therefore   it  is my-ipwn fault if by this time I do not  know a������ much about Mohammed Ahmed  as anybbdy else now living.   The result  of   my      study   is  a  strong  conviction  that the Mahdi was-, a. groat man, great  in temperament and in a sincerity which  *-nay have been blind, but was certainly  irresistible.    It  te-true  that he degenerated   after   he   conceived   (or   allowed  himself to acquiesce in)   the idea of his  divinity, but   the   wild-eyed   Dongolawi  began  as   a   genuine   Islamic   reformer,  not    thinking   of   self-inbejrest.   of   the  acquisition of personal power or wealth,  only   concerned  to  protect -against   the  corruptions   which   had   crept into     his  faith.    Thus he came into collision with  the sacred law. which was opposed to all  change, all efforts at amelioration, and,; J  therefore,   into  violent   opposition   withy  the classes that Hred. by supporting its  ������vils.        The   result   was   spiritual   and  even personal outlawry, conspiracies to  take  him in  political  traps, to  accuse  him   of   sedition  against  the  sovereign  lord  of the state; and thereby to  put  an   end  to him  and his  reformation.  It is the old story ������ver again,and it  has the same sinister sequel.    Mohammed   Ahmed,   surrounded* by  followers J ^^ and .^g a regiment^f British  "And   quite   properly,"   the    western  critic wil rightly say.   But rwait!   ALefc  me carry the reader back "to that -vast  Arabic university of. El Azbar, in Cairo,  which I have described as the greatest-  though generally the quietest, breeding  ground of unrest in the east. What does  the Mohammed Ahmed of the present  day take to that astounding place? He  takes first of all the prevailing tendency  o* the Mahdist spirit at the present moment to look forward.to the advent of  Jesus Christ as the divinely appointed  Saviour who is to brihg*/back the universal Caliphate, to unite /the/faiths, to. establish the world's peace/and to reatore  the purity of thehumanArace.   This is  who now  gather  great, numbers of ad  herents claim to be "Seyidna Issi," oui  Lord Jesus.   The prophecy on which the  hope of Christ is founded has no recognized place   in Mohamemdan  theology,  and exists only in the heart of the Arab  people txnd in the records of their tradi%  tions, but it is a very real thing nevertheless.   I discovered it far away on the i  desert when talking to a group of unlet  tered Arabs, and though some oi. my  friends found it amusing that half-ofsizy  creatures all over the Soudan should  pretend to be Uhrists, I thought it a  singularly touching; aiid immensely inspiring thought that, in/however crude,  a way, the highest hopes of the Islamic  soul were being united to the greatest  of the Judaic and Chriation faiths.  SEYIDNA ISA IN THE SOUDAN.  Such, then, is what tlie new Mohammed Ahmed brings to El Aihar. But  what does he find there? He finds that  the Christian civilisation whicb has  come to Cairo has nothing to say to his  .hope that be, in his ignorance of western  soc".al, commercial and political life, can  comsjsehend. Its greed of wealth, and  its lust- of empire, are apparently working out in ways that are at war vrith everything Christ hoped for.-and. foretold:  Think of Mohammed standing oa the  heights of Alexandria and iookhsg down  j on a line of British battleships!yThink  of Mohammed walking   tbrough^the Es-  SHEARTNG  SHEEP yBY? MACHINES  .iu* 1    i*pti>������ e. ��������������� a a   **���������������������    ��������� ���������*��������� ft   la.  ������*-u*Miit)   muuii-mi-.b  IQMA!HE TIMBER KING.  TOO SOBER,  UpA; New  who worshipped, and others who exploited him, fell into the great temptation which the devil always keeps waiting for thexman who, haying devoted  his life to a work of humanity, has  separated himself from his fellow men  ���������he became the Son of God, the Messenger o*** the Almighty, the Mahdi. That  was ^hey beginning rof th** end. "What  happened thereafter everybody knows���������  how the man himself decayed; how the  sincere religious reformer became a self-  seeking political despot; how he sacrificed thousands bf lives to his mad  aspirations; how he died at the height  of his success (having killed our great  Christian soldier, and driven the mighty  power of the British empire out of the  ��������� Soudan),   and   how  his  successor,   with  At--    r-���������..J-..1    -c~.il..-    i*c" ���������  Lire   lfcjiir.icii    iuujt   ,vi   U..I.J,  ,vtnmn,rt.  H  f *'iWrtiji������,wi4������n*irlrt������rti  ated ten millions of his own people in  his effort to hoid them together, and  wbb wiped out at last as a sequel to  the orgy of Dervish blood which is  known, in history as the battle of Ora-  durman. But nevertheless, I ask the  reader, to observe (a) that the Mahdi  was created by the.corruptions that had  crept into his own faith, and (b) that  his effort at reforming Islam was  crushed by tlte power of .European, "bayonets, pushed on by a bad old class  that was fighting for its own existence. /  When two-years ago I saw something  of Qasparinski, lie was making preparations for a ^eat Islamic conference  of Mohammedan lenders from all countries to consider how best they might  abolish the abuses of their*law. The  conference was to bo held in Cairo this  year, and when I asked him why in  Cnirp instcod of Constantinople, he an-,  swcrcd, ns nearly ns I can remember,  "Because it is only under a British  ���������Oovornment that we have tlie right of  free speech.-'  Vain hope���������as pathetic as fruitless!  Tho conference has not been held, and I  nm afraid I am not wrong in concluding  that the conservative classes in iBlam  itself have fostorcd the idea thnt the  Pnn-lBlnniism of C.iiKparinski nnd bis  comrades Is not so much an internal  tcformation ns a cohi-piray of all the  Moslem peoples against the welfare of  the western nations.  It is the hoary old trick once more,  tbe same ���������'-.hat was played in Jerusalem  2,000 years ago, and it shows the enormous "difficulties of a British Government In iv country professing an alien  religion law, over whieli the political  powers can have no real control,  Lord Cromer says truly that if tho  C'adi'rt court* are to be improved, tho  mov'-nii'iit towards reform nniRt come  from within, that It must lie initiated by  the Egyptian people themselves, and  that tho British authorities must re-  member that It Is not only futile, but  dnngernu* work to interfere with the  vfligi'iuH institutions of an alien race. I  go further than thnt. T any that such Is  our political position In Egypt that wn  imiHt ulway** be putting uuiin:lvi-s into  antagonism to nny active Internal reformation whatever. Tills la a serfouH ac  coalition, but I do not think It will bo  difficult to c:8tubliHli it.  Look ut MiuliUihtn in tho Roudnn. Lor*!  Kltcliew-r did not by any mean* wlpo it  out whfti lie tore the rcmairiK of tlm  Mahili'ti hotly out of tho tomb that hud  liei'ii Rlwllc-i by llrithh artillery ami  Hcntteri'il them In tin* Nile. Hardly a  month pnH������ea without Homebody who  ������lalm������ tllvlnm itinpiration apringing up  Ho-newlipre, The iittitud'* of the Blrdnr't-  Covenunont townrda Uh'hi* preti-nilcra In  rerm'bb', but uluo H|gn|fit*ant. It Im one  ������������' hii*|.i< Jim Lu .tuy ifligloufi Tfniif'T who  U gut.lii-rlng irowdH of aillierimtH, iuul  * of tour*** Vln- tendency of tin* ITI.'iiiii  Mim ri'ttigiiiwil Mimh'i'it li'itdcri") la to  try to got Mtifh a Iiithoii HiuiproHHOiI. He  may he a man of pence ut firitt, l������ul ���������������������������*������������������  ���������"f.rl-rrf- i-hftw^.<hiit nn xoon na ho haa  nf-nired Riiffit-icnt adherents lit* will give  the ('ovornm-prit a deal ol troubU. TWt-iv.  fore, iu noon as lie commita a real offence, Mich as reslnllng authority, Inciting tlio people to reVWnn, and giving  "dlvlno" sanction for the removal of of-  jm������i������t hs Is clapped tmdst arreit.  seldiers marching past.him fully armed  aad preceded by a crashing bandt Think  of Mohammed reading in bis "Lewa" or  'El Moayad" of the Frenchman who flew  across the English. Channel, and realizing that the trimaphs of science whereby men are acquiring the.."powers y of  angels are not expected to develop*" the  impulses of angels, the desire to: save  life, to assuage"; suffering, to unite human souls hitherto divided by: tiihe and  space, to bring peace and goodwill; to  ail the world, bnt to increase the desire  of devils to destroy life more' swiftly  and fearfully thsn ever before. A A   A  What, then? The new Mohammed  Ahmed goes back t<f*"his distant .province of Bongola in the desert toA preach  Christ's great .message, namely, .ithat  ns's-n does sot liv* bv bresd alone; that  the things of this world are of little account as compared with the things of  eternity, that resistance (save fory the,  'reasons that justify holy war) is wicked, and that the civilization which yn������> ���������'���������  holds it is brutal and barbarionsiyyAA  Now, see how easily this message becomes seditious. If the new Mohaxnined  Ahmed plays the part of an Arab     Dr.  Clifford,   openly   encouragingly   passive  resistance to the government by the nonpayment of taxes, there is a clause    in  criminal code by which     ha may    be  promptly clapped into prison. If he gives  way to the besetting, temptation of declaring that he speaks by the inspiration of the Almighty, who bids the world  to obey God and not the government, he  may bo instantly Bhot. Nay, if he does  none of these     things,     but     merely  preaches an idealistic doctrine about the  life of the other world, which makes the  affairs of this world of no account, and,  therefore military service    unnecessary,  he has to be rigorously put down. There*  can ho only one authority in the state  nt tho same time, and people are not going to obey tho Sirdar if thoy think th..-"-'  have the  mcBsengcr. of God in      their  midst.  What then, docs it all come top     ?t  comes to this, as I seo it���������tliob our position as o Christian government in Egypt  is so closely analogous to that of tlio Ionian empire in  Palestine      2,000 years  ago, that if Jesua Christ Himsolf wero  to reappear in tho Soudan in the.present  year of grace, living tho same life thoro  as He lived in Judaea, preaching e   exactly tho Borne doctrine, being hnilod by  the same cries on going'into Khartoum  as greeted Him on going into into Jerusalem   ind  making  tho   same  replieo  whon challenged ut His trial about His'  kingship, the govcrnor-genorul, Sir Reginald Wlugato could only possibly escape from the necessity of putting Him  to denth,  # If that is so, and if it is trite that the  welfare of a nation rests on its religion,  and that wo arc powerler-i** to do anything for the peoplo under our rule who  profess an alien faith except to suppress  their hifflieHt aspirations, tho question  arises, has England any right to bo In  VVypt, in tlm Soitrl'iii and in India P I  think sho hns a right, a great and sacred right.  Milwaukee   Woman a Sets  Ground for  Divorce..       ���������>  Confirmed e&briety is Ath������ grouud o*i  which a, plea for divorce j������. inad--'Ain a  ,complaint in the Circuit Court.  "Xot only does ths plaintiff, tlie. Aw'fe.  aihrgi* that l.er husband's sobriety: bus  wrecked -.theii* marital happiness', butA sli**  ���������avers that his abstinence from liqui^.j **  seriously threa-ternngher ppaee ot mhi'd*-  and mental balaiieeA She say-sA s-li-" i-s  threatened -with insanity ��������� b^cau-^e of  worry over her husband's conduct.  C*aioline,i;;ifiepailof, of Wauwatsoa, is  the plaintiff,'John H:ALiepalof is tha defendant. The complaint of the wife i*  supported *by th������ .affidtivitsbf s>ix citi  zens, all 6f Vhom agree as to iblie husband's absolute sobriety. y  After reci-tihg the usual wlkgations as  to the marriage and residence of the parties to the action, the complaint says,  in part:A .���������'-:'  "Your pl������-ir.tiff further says tha,t for  several yeairs .-'following 'her���������'��������� marriage  With this';^id.,def-������n^^t they lived tioge-  thor in pe^ce, "happiness o,nd unity. Their;  family sky ywaa unmarked by a sinigle  cloud. Her'''said.-husband had'the. cccn-  fort and welfare of hiis fumily at heart.  The plaintiff also shows to this': Honorable Court that her said husband used to  come home in an intoxicated condition  and did misuse'/'and maltreat his wife,  'PHONING ACROSS TKE SEA.  Experiment to  be Tried With a Columbia  Professor's   Invention.   A  Whon Good Wlshoo Aro Moat Needed.  Charier* l)unl>\; until r-.w-mifciy Anit'iltMii  CoiiMiil-O-'ivi'i'ttl at Shiiiigliiil, tolls of th'  iittereat evliit������t������il by a (.ihlnnsn of tint  city in thm wedding ouro'iiony of tin Kn'if-  HhIi coiijiIo llmre.  At tlio ennoliiHion ������>f the usual Wiv������t*  frn rittw ineident ujion the dopiM-luro of  the happy eonpli* for thiilr hmiHyiuoon,  ih*! (>ft'������Yinl wougliL Mr. l>ciiby with hU  t pucHtlon i  "Why <lo (kv-ldi'iutalH throw rici after  the departing cmj������!������K"  "1 nm not aware of the pr<>HHt������ orljiln  or *-ignifleri.iM'e of tlw etiatoni," b.nitcr-  ingly replied Di-iinhy, "nil I know U Ulttt  it h meunt f*>-r gotnl hiclc,' '  "Then why," deiiwuul^l iJie Ch������n������*������  trliitiwihiinllv. "do not you W������Ml,i*nior*������  t|rr*mv rle<* afU*r the hutirHC wImmi tiier.*  Im a fiiiinrid't"  ^���������>.������r  m���������il���������^li���������Hi<*  Wigg���������DJones la'   always blowing his  own  horn. Wagg���������Woll, what do yon  I x.u: .tot-y** -iw*' 'tiheir children. -  "This plain-tiff avers and alleges tne  fact to be that about two years ago^t he  entire conBuct and habits of said hu|-  band changed. He no longer g?ts inboxi-  alleges tliat her hua-biind will not-drink  any" liquor whatever- hi their home/and  keeps up the habit of sobriety throughout -his daily life."  "This plaintiff alleges tha t. in addition to the destruction of her marital  happiness, the. defendant ha.s,' by his  changed attitude on the question.'--'of  drink, caused this plaintff gerat .nieat-A-I  worry and anxiety, which lva.3 sadly  n.ffecteitl her health and happing?*, and  which, she y*.informed by her family physician, may" in time cause her to became  insane.  "Wherefore, this pl-aintifl prays: for a  decree of divorce from the ft'iid John H.  Liepalof, her einid husband, and ask-* thi*i  Honorable Court to dissolve the bonds  of matrimony which have heretofore''existed between thom."���������Milwaukee 'Journal. .     ���������  *������ ������������  Old Rome Used Elevators.  1'i'of. Boni is reported to havo made  an important discovery in the course of  his txi'iivulions in tho Forum. While ex-  ploi ing some underground passages near  the north rostra of CacBar he found in  twelve Bmall rooms or gallevlos traces of  a former system of elevators.  In each room, says the Now '"York  Sun, there are unmistakable tracoB of  grooves through which ropes passed and  Htono support** for wooden poles that  wen* fixed vertically Inside the passages.  The professor Is convinced ' that-* plat-:  form*- Installed in these rooms Horved to  raise to the mirfaco tho gladiators' and  wild beauts that participated in the* clr-  ouh games, and that hence, thoy woro  nothing ������Iho -but .elevators or lifts. Thus  what until recently was confildfiyod a  modern Invention was used by tho Rom-  ana under the republic. There arc no  trarei* of. similar elevators in buildings  belonging to tho Imperial period and Tn  all likelihood no attempt wiih made to  Improve tho movable platforms In later  times.  ., ��������� ..  .*������������ ���������  She Saved a Oity.  "Raved!" cried tho beautiful girl in  triumph.   "SavedI"  The old gcntlcwan In tho easy chair  ,dropped liitf paj>or hi nfiloplshment.  "'Who is saved, rny danghtev?1* ho Interrogated with alarm. ,-,.���������",  "Tlio whole city. My-noma shall go  down to posterity -i������ a heroine.  Still tbo old gontloinan was visibly  perplexed.  "But, my dear, T haven't, heard of any  g������eat eonflagratlona or earthquakes. In  what way wim tho city In danger?"  It was then that tlio'beautiful girl  ������������������aunt oviii* and mil oil the arm of J������ln  chair.  "Listen, falher, and yoii nhnll hear.  Twenty iiilnutoN ago Porelval Van riclclo  propoaed to me and vowed if I refused  to bneomo lil������ wife ho would Jump Into  IJjft Ki'iln ri*������erv*olr nt-d end It. nil. When  T thought of thoflo twenty punka of  Turklab elpurettea I'ereival curriua In Ji"*-*  poclcots I know the water would bo poisoned and tho people doomed.   Then I���������  A fresh experiment   is to    be-   made  with a method of promoting submarine  telephony devised several- years    ago'b**^;  Professor M. I.     j*?upin,    of \ Columbia;  University, says the New, York. Tribune.  It consists'of the introduction^ A-'aty'cafce-'  fully computed intervals, ia a cable of  what electricians call A "choking coils."  ���������^These increase, the   distance " at   which  Sb^ech can be y made A audible,    not a by  magnifying the- sound, ybut by lessening  the rapidity with which electric vibra-,  tions die but.A According to the London  Times, the British5*0overnment^^���������idqnbt-.  less in co-operation v^ht .that of Prance  ���������has decided to lay a cable^xtB^xed*;in  this manner   across the English   .Channel.    As it will connect with land lines  at Dover and Calais, it is   expected   toy  facilitate telephonic communication be-  (tweenALondonand ?aris.   Though some  ',nse of jProfe*eoif Pupiii's invention^ y has  ibeen .made in the-.';United States" toy^en-  hance the efficiency of   the   yAmerican  ijfeill Telephone    Company's      overhead  !wires, it has thus far/had only "one-trial,  /under watef--^on a telephone eable^Which  crosses Lake Constance,    from .-Switzer-  lsidAto, Germany.   -As for some reason  the pioneer, experiment -has   ;not proved:  entirely satisfactory, the outcome of the  second trial under water will be awaited  with exceptional interest.A     iAy.j  If in this instance the system should  work perfectly, it is not unlikely that  there would be a fresh discussion of the  j feasibilityyo������ transatlantie telephony.*-It"  has repeatedly .-���������;'��������� been pointed out" that  even if all the technical difficulties in  the way of such an enterprise should. be  overcome it might not prove commercially successful.; The hours -v; during  which a telephone % line between /New  York and /London, would be patronized  would be liaiiteu, and the,cable/devoted  to. such service would cost much more '������������������  than one for telegraphy alone.'-It ia to be;  remembered, however, thai .a-' eable  equipped with "cfioking coils" could be  employed for telegraphy as' well as  telephony. It "would not necessarily lie  idle, therefore, when it was not .used  for conversation. Indeed, experts'-:" say  that it would work better than any  other telegraph    cable    of  Western. Ranchmen   Dispensing  With  AyjKand.-WorkVA'/AAy ��������� X  :,'i  .-..��������� N'A.Y.' SuriyThe great/sheepA.camp of  the -United- ^iates isyjiuW Jn thOjK  west.'y The/-sb^ or  nibrey^illien tlieep'"t^  iikc the garnering of .wheat and other  big crops; require'* the employment for  a  more  or  lesaAslibrtoncdAperiod  of  a.  large  number oi; men.    The local '-labor  supply is entirely; insufficient and were  it  uot  for the  existence:    of  a   partly  orgtinized litidy of nOhiads,/who start v iii,-;  at thn south andwdjrk their way north  as the season broadens, great difficulty  .would -: be"; met  withy y Xy  Many of these shearers ar^e easterners-  ,i\..:\V    AVinr   ju.H.au.r.g   ijuivs   a.   ituinj..".-  Before '/reaching Montana or WyomiBt-  they have relieved many thousands of  .sheep of their fleeces. TheyA;begindown,  in Texas or perhaps Arizona and work/;.-*  north, taking inARarisas,/Nebraska, Utati,  Wyoming and the/ Dakotas before th<:y  land in Montana.   A        A ' -'A . "':'X:  iianyof A theni also AcoineA from the/  'We8t^*Thi3'Ag^g^--startsi.n''--in: Cali ? o-*i'u,;  and/ after: /shearingA'ltfe y *^y ; througli,  Oregoni Wasliingtpn aiid IdahV/ fet:clicsi  Montana to aid in garnering on coiiviTicn  i ground ,;.the/;g'rea'test;::'crop.tq,?;->vopl in .any'.  stction,      - y   AA'-A- ..AA:. '.-.. /������������������ :: A- -.A  A These men are \v������hA;paid -and most pi-,  them endAtheyseason withAfroiii *?500 to  $800 in their pockets. AH are experts,  Most A of fcheiii 'stilly u%, the' -Wrist /thong  and hand shears, but'^in the -last few  years shearing by machinery has come  in vogue, andyisvrapidly/superseding all  other  methods; A ?i  The better hand shearers average 100  sheep a dayA^and there are a few who  have a record /Of 20u. in twelve hours. It  is hard work. AA ,man must stand with  ���������..legs'* stiff 'for hours, he -must leatt- overv  until * he. can almost reach his toes andy  he;itnust alii^he time/beAhplding down a  .strh'ggliiig,:- irightehed  ahimal/ A :  /These ^ hand workers a*������je ypaid' sit J-'the  rate .of A^even or /eight Agents ��������� for each  fleece''tleaAirp'   -ind^deli-TCrc^'to/tlse  sacked-The/-grading i^done in/^vanee  of the shearing, so that subsequent'trouble is avoided. AAA/ X  . Aftervthe shearingAhas ' been accom-i  plishedAthe wool isy sacked in long bale-y  like burlap forms and turned over to the  freighters.:    Montana "is   not gridironed  with railroads,* and/it is a    long drive  from many of the. ranches to the railway depot/ or wicol market.    Two    and  sometimes threeo.fheeivilyv laden  wagons  are counted together /andAwith eight /or  ten   horses /attached   the   outfit .starts  across. .the: hills. iA*.t,as hard; slowi going,  and; if;theArain co&es*���������'and/the1;ppads get  /gummy th^'freighl^ers; of*^h:lia**^ to "goy  ihto'camp Md:Waitsfor/the\sunAtbypave^  the . way. // Sometimes/ AweolA hiis A to'���������-be;  : hauled in this fashion /foK-iKAmileS.Av  ;'---A'-In'-'tJte'.''lasi:?/foury'or^fivef(A^  *3hearii^-..machine'.:.hka/Apit^  front.    An  ingenious m^eehahic ' has /devised  a  shear which^oahAbe-   worked-  either by -hand or. mech anical po wer 4 'is*). ft  which has  proven/ a  treraOTdousA"eMnV;  omy.    The inaeliin'e is declared hy sheep  men to be as far ahead of the old hand  shears as the self-binder is in advAricc* of  the old-fashidhed cradle. A R.M. MavquiA,  ay>toni^ha; yourig/man,.^  r c-co rd both' fd'r hahd' ttrid'^ for '-"machine  shearing. -./At   Bower, Brothers'   ran.-tv  near MartinsdalejrMont.iche .s-heared^ttO  seven pound (to the fleece) wethers in  14 hoursv4fi* minutes,  taking offA/2.650  pounds .of; woolAwith:;;a, machine.    , This  record will likely-stand for. ti long tittie.  Marquis j has Deeh at the *'business for  about eigh^'  200   sheep  and on"  gone aboyjj,  jewelry;  i^UR/i^:-p]^  / ~ A 'iiiustf atei^itt?������Slw^>viI������;  bos/sent free upon request^  /This/is the Afinest Catalogue of Diamonds, Jewelry,  Silyerwiai*e������ ���������;.-';,Ghina1j'y''G^t.'  .Giassj Leather GooGs,  Stationery and Novelties  .yeVer;;{sSUe4.-;y/y:AAy / ::/yAy./y'-'  / We pirspay' all y express  charges oftA-every article!  sold by us and cheerfully  refund Athe money 4i goods  are not satisfactory.  m.  Ryrie Bros,Lifted  h fav^.  ANiakew,o������.i"Miio^  he l������st year...ojti tlx^^^^iiiii^^t. cu^   y:  m.  ihe,. iast-j-eai* ,,.      :...  for   tfi-'ear7' o\vri> prof^it^AbaA?e-.,4^tspH^li<3rlf   -.  power plants i\t points ir, the shoe-p )i-*.lti/  Thei*jriteultAjhA^l^^thatt.:b%  have"'ta'keii to' installingft'fentK^vitiiS^Rsti?'/---'.  line engines for motive power.   Many of .  thesevplan^l-^yevas/higk^  ing maehin������*!^"'with* pc-Syef furni^fi-eMfro-ii  overhead   shafting   and  gearing, y      The    ;  hewestAdepdrtiire yirty ���������(^���������i^lin^ys^n eke- A  f ti*ically -driven affair,_with /direct'   eon^  ntetions/ so that:'tfiennst^h^^^  is *stopped-toyohange cotters^^ "ptribs ory  so that another &lit*ep may be cangtitybr^  let go  the po wer '.'is; cutAof f -absolhfelyy /  from that oneywhile- the others -keen;-AyA  work:A ..-���������-"-���������'��������� ���������.----^.  '" -���������'A:Asy/1y*j..yi3  ' j/;*s_  .������<*���������������'���������  yA *������5iss^jeiied' Tuii. -  *  A-little buoy/said:y'Mothar vdeer,.   a  A^ay-/.eye^go  out/to play?Ar-  Jh^ABOii-. is 'bright;:th^-'heiif'is'clear:i*-:* *;  ; ^O-^^mtrthwr^dra^'AsayAhiwgh-lyy/y  "Go forth ihy sun," the habther^Iaidiy^  His ant Said:-"Take:ewerAslayi,y ������yy   ,  Ewer gneiss, hew, sled awl .painted red;?: A '  ���������y'.But .d^\^t1''l6seAy^rv*^i^":;;!y,'*y''  "Oh,Aknow!"  he  cried, and:, sot;:*thefA:./.  - - street *��������� :*" ��������� ������������������  ;��������� ��������� yy ^���������������������������^A*?:- A*>-- --y>;.������������������  iy? With1: hart"' sew^ftill-'Orf t- giee.;^ &i.- ;y:;y-  The., weather changed hhd- sadw A ana  v xx ::/1sl0et'-��������� ������������������;* 'M-- 7AX v' XAy^X^^Ax  ;Ahd/*^*gn^%Uy=fier<je ':a'hd:i&ee&.j^A;A/  rThroyv ��������� 'imo;wA''3n^  A-^:j.^p<^ljsy:A--;fAB;:.*:-s,:/  '.'������������������i&e fliie ���������vvith,miteyand. mane,/       A/;  Said he: A'-'Thov^l^eyelwood walk/bye  ���������yA'sr-lrule---'"''?:* X^;xA*i������ X^-AxAry...-yy  yy/Eyoymay niot/ji-^ie, /'tis /plan-e/V    / ���������  -^I'deAlike^to vmoat .some; ykindiy-soulj  A. For here knu-, dangers, weight,  Arid     ydnder'   stafrsj    a ^ tiseachOrdus  '!:-?������_ ;i whole;-sy yAx^ty^^iyA LuX?r--iX'������������������������������������&:'������������������������������������  Au^A sloov, has^hin,; my .'.gate.//* .^. .A///  *'A- peace -of 1 bredyia'-gnoiss^hotistake;  'Eye'd chews, if yo^ wero home; ���������/ f  This* crewel iaixxay .'hart will *'brake-; :  I love knot thus to -Rome.  ���������,'i,iri;.''"W*eek"?f and :;-*Miii^i*v^'":m^^-irjy- ���������  A,;   ' rode,^//yy,--",v: aa( -���������-:,..*- -x -    -  But here a, cart came passed.  r������'*������U^;.''I.J~r'Al-^.-''^-i--'-'J^S--*"���������   ii>-  ��������� Ending,tha, full work, he sheared 17,01:*!  'ihetsn..   . '"-���������-���������I:'. '--'A;*..   '���������<.><?.,>���������.'.*���������!���������,..{,.}������������������,: n:  sheep.  Tiit) - man's ' work i is) dimostt as;m-pohan-  ������������l������et of a msn who acta an his own] I aceoted.  Don't you tldnU I'm ������ brave oi t jt* al  chiwffeor? ^rVr--*CUicagQ Nsw*. *w������������***  _   _ tho    same  length.  * ' * '���������"'.; icaliias.tbat.of theJmitehlniO.he iwSs. He  Strathcona's Break. starts 'in, by'grabbing tlife'animal'by ��������� tlie  ��������� Just' across tlie Saskatchewan XUvcr A r^t ^W^^.:^1^^^^!'!!'  from .Edmonton, the capital city of.- AV  bcrta, is,tho town of Strathcona. irhosc  twin cities art not exactly rivals after  the fn&hlon of, Port Arthur and Port  Willlnm- but the smaller place Is keenly  jealous of Its rights and its fame'as a  clvle cntitty.: On the other hand Ed-'  monton Is quite,'sure that the only progressive future possible for Strathcona  is in annexation to tho provincial capital, Tho; newspapers of Edmonton Boy  tliat public opinion in favor of the union  is   rapidly   growing an   the   "siiburbH"  acvoBB tho river.   In the meantime tho  peoplo    of both  places imlulgo In remarks about each othov which aro not  by nay means ns mild as    thoRo,ex-  uluuiK������tl between Toronto and Hamilton,  Air of which linvlng been explained,  eastern readers will understand the fool-  ''ings of tho people of tlio town named  offer him, when Lord Strnthcona In his  first speech after his arrival thoro re-,  enntly told of tlio plcftHiiro with which  ho had looked forward to visiting "this  grcnli city of 13-linonton."  ���������, i Strathcona   ponplo   consider this was  a bnd broak, but Kdmonton citizens remark with a broad smlln that it was  a very significant ono.���������Saturday Night,  A Diffoi'Gnco.  A loug-wlnde-1, pvosy lawyer was  arguing a technical cru-o recently before ono of tho judges of the superior  court;, TTo had drifted along in such  a doimltory way that it wob hard to  Iceop track of whnt ho wan trying to  profionfc, and tho judge had just vented  a very BUggcfitivo yawn,  "I sincerely trout that I am not unduly twj������paHnlng on tho timo of this  court," said tlio lawyer with a mmplolon  of nsreaHm in his voice.  "Thoro in come difference,'" th*  judiyo obnorved, "between troapasalng  on timo ond encroaching on eternity."  Startling Encauragamant.  "Was Amolla'a father encouraging  wlior:   you  wont,  to   uok. him fur'   !ic������  ui-dr- ......  ���������Not very, IIo nslcerl mo to put tbo  propoital lu writing so I couldn't back  out as all the others dld."*~llaltlmore  ship [ line; "will bei; lii operation soon be-   -ijl  ;twceh: ''P6t8dnm:;and''Bcrlih^-'���������������������������'���������:',--���������r': ������������������.. :-'-'  ,<V;Hoax���������-Ho/married���������, a cooking -school  girl. Joax-rHbw,did she pan, out?  ,mg it..easily/over ou its kick. He then  pulls It incoyiin upright posltioit, with *  its* hiiidqnarterpen, tho ground, and tha  body resting between his legs. He bcgiii-i  by parting the wool ������tt iho forward end  bt  tho brisket and'starb-j  tho , olippo.-rs.  ������oing.. Bout over, at an angle of 70 or HO  egrces, ho koops firni hold of tho sheep*  with his knees, turning the animal...as;  though it wore in a,vice and keeping tho  skin stretched ttlgh't. ' Whan' liulf "\viiy  through lm hiw , at tii i lie d tho position  of luivIhg;'partly1 ''stopped1 ^^baelt; whllo tlioA  tilicep is flat on Its side. It Is no trick  for lilin to finish tlio animal In two mln-  ut-'H, and lie has turned out as many ni  twonty-eight lii.an" hour.*?. ,- ������������������ ���������, :������������������...      /  itosides the advantiigo jn timo' and,!������*>},  bni co.st tho "maohliio dotis' riot h.iolc'dr''  cut tho fiheop, and It Ih jicwslblo to got  from a half to a"lHiund and a. Juvlf nvorp  wo<>l. off*;,each luiimnl., T.he v'Ht^pla Is  langbr, and thin moans a/Uottb'i'ipiloi-'.i  I'stiiUly it'Js not 'tlODnlniblo to Hond' liitiid  shcaved, flih-pop to tho market until a  week ���������after tlio clip, aa It-tnlccs ��������� thnt  long to food thom lntapvos'a,nta/b||o shapp,  This is 'avoided' by tho iiso of tho' rno*t  chnnlcal contrivance, whidi loavwi tin**'  animal evenly clipped nnd froo from cuts,  Tho hand pow-sr mnohlnn'Ia In nlmost  universal uso among the iwmlior flock  niastors who cannot afford a, powoi.'  plant oi* are luiahlo to got tha ecirvloosi  of oxiwvlcncod nlnMirlhg exportR, whb;  Urnp date nnd route bonk* ninol* liko bllo  overage ���������Wioatvitnl com*any . managicr,.  The w-J-'nl motlol cortalHtJ} ,'of ti largo  wheel, f'.atoned to an upright beam.in  the barij. On tho fnco-of this wbe-iVl  teeth aro genemted on an antomatlc; mil-  chine that Iiihuim alw-oluto noonrncy.  This gear l������ oncloHod in p, stntlonray  frame aiid drives a hardened aUwsl cut  pinion, to wliich Is conndotod a unlveraul  joint flexible, shaft. The pinion shaft In  fitted with a small turned 'bain noo' wheel,  which, ruimiliig at a' high H-H-ml, u\vm  MttMtdi-ness to the muchlno at all timo*.  The aheara, which groatly resemble et  --.j i.j'.',  AllW  During Change f o{ ti||a  \W ���������*,';l  the-aml.n'.pflJr nt Rarbora1 eVippitra, fit  on to iho Mid of I'hU jointed aliaft, and  tills I* operated much liko the power do-  .vices Jr. J-.-r.Uftl** .���������Vp fr-r ���������*������������������������ ''tUM*������"  or eleanln-jf of teeth. With a- hoy to  turn tl*w* big wheel by a convenient innn-  die and a m������n to operate th* sheara It ia  .  GMiito-y-ino^ palflina  through tho Ohangoof Llfo andsufltereci  from norvouanoss  andother annqying  ,.B3^������Ptoms,  fthd-I,  II oant-jt-rtilyiBay, that  ������ LyamBi*Inkltb,m'8A  "' vo go tab 1 o Com- ;<i  pound has proved 'if  worth   mountains tfi  of gold to mo, as it fl|  restored my health  and strength,   I*  never forgot to tell  my  friends what   _^ ^ LydiaE.PJnkham'������������  yegotaulOyCompoiina lios dono for mo  during tills trying period. Comploto  restoration to health means so much,  to rao that for tho sake of othet; aufl'cr-  in# women I am willing to make my ,  troublo publio so you may publish. ���������'  tills letter.V^Mns, Ouas, Bahojcav,  B.P.������.,Granlt������villo, Vt.  No other medicrao for woman's ilia g  has received ouch wid^-sprcad and tmri,'  qualiOed cndOTWJ������iont. "No'.othovmed- II  icino wo know oMiiiB such a Jrccorft}  of euros of fomalo Ills as has Lydia E.< '���������  Hnlcham'a /VTogotable Opinpound.        y  For moro than 00 years It ha*s been I1  curing fomalo complainlw  umh  uu1. -  inflammation, ulceration, local woak-\  nosses. fibroid tumors, JrrcgulariUeu,  perlotlio pains, bookaohe, liidlgt-Htloiti  and nnrvous prostration, ana it im  unequalled for carrying womon uMy  thrcrrh th* r^rio-ti of ehancm of Ufa. t,  it oo]?t������ but* Uttle to try-^lvydla JQ.in  WnlllUim'B Y*vg������Uhlij VotnpuuUd, afo&t;,!  die ami a man to opernto the shea** It la ������sMmBa*rolaysaya.lt is''wotUi-moun-J  not much of a trick to tlenmle the sheep, | tirdtis of gold rt to sufferiiig women, j]  ��������� :X1������e povwsr;plant ntochlms Ja gVotvlw**- '-    ��������� ... ,. jf pp$p^^
���''���/'-/. '/X*p**\:'iy~!*y,'..;).:
S^#0ElS^Ky:EE^XEW,
:A;AA/y-.A;///yyAA''y/::/:y:yA;y::^//f
:v'--"' ;��� ���"-   ' '' * {���*' ������*'���'.������-.-'^-���-.''���.*J-.-S'
' ���;.*-" .'vV-:-J^    ><**'^. ���/-������������( ;-^*'".l,t'';-'
W!WM:y
m
,.;rjj;
hothiagAithat'': could possibly be called ft
Itragbyyyyyy,..yA-   ���    ������A:-'-:"!A';*;'A/a::./A::A:;.-:-.
.yyfflAjamyiqyite/i^
"ally-,.thai* Sir John mayAsayl*'yf-*;-A A*
A y'T^elly Miss; that is an old aubieetybf
T thought'it timeAtb^ divert from the poor;
ise and go to the Kiver House.. I went   the mbnev usually riven in eha,i4tV."A :
���one'���; beautiful August /day,/ when; A the
,.   1^^ a * *" '^ *% **jm*m s�� *& ". * v*^'v   1*. *��.'   ; 'lil^A ''-'-���*-^1~T' tflft^ln Awfi ^-"vVl
heat "seemSd:"to "lie^^' like a;golderivhasse
over / the^ia^^and *ihe flowers *���; droopsd-
In sheer ^���ffl,rinesa, and the/sky'was;soi
blue thatfppe'a jeyesAaehed in; .looking at
it,/.-,-Ab -I-drew near �� heard the, ruahing,
A'-of the .riyer.AP'nd the low,;.\irash of AUie
wavelets/ on -the "���[ greei**/ bank;; and/ they'-!
Maddened  the  heart^rw
/more/I stood under the shadow of the .;
Agrahdy old/porch, and/ theA w^dAseeraed;
Ater/awayA/A-//:.://-' A*'A'A,: A:%XA//A A/ "A/
:'y In "answer "to my/ring^Athe gray-haired
���". butler appeared. yAl'3 told /hhn .it  wa.e
���Tane/Lewis that I wanted to see. y   He
looked A surprised," bowed / solemnly,, (^nd
ushered-' me into- the library. /There: I
������*, waited for some time.   CJertainly rumor
had hot exaggerated the wonderful: mag-
/nificence/oi / the /house;"     The : <��rpets,
hangings^ pictures,  statues, all yatnased
me/;A I detected y   a peculiar perfume,
���f ain't j A" sweet A and  refreshing; ; but    the
suenqe-^-the /./ deep, "brooding      stillness
wWoh nothing broke except the rushing;
Aof Athe  yj.iiver^ and the chirping of/the
bir^Kr���was strange,: deep,[ wonderful.: if
: anyS1 doors;'opened or- /closed,; ,, Is never
/ ^ heard /them;; //ify^e-rv��ints/mov^'.^hey
A *ni**^Ah���^e:'hefeny<8hod:;in/i yelvefc.y*" y :///
���' A Presently Jane /"Lewis came, in./ y She;
.'���.^oki^^^
^.'Ba^At^
A ?Si.have broken my^^ 'orc��ailre^AJane,���,' :I;
said; Av?T1k*  triithAU that   I feel/ sure
""'AMisaAYane^isAvery i^
her.'f ���yyys.y, xx;y^x-:xyxxx XXxXX-
yTMy mistress; has been^yeryy iU " was
the/grave ' reply; A    /She ;iay recovering
slowly now; hut, as I told you/before,
Mrs.  Neville, you cannot help her.'*' A
.-���'������-.������s^At/-least, let ymeAti7*/'A.'rA;SKd,/per-:
suasiyely. /Ay A XX'A y Ay "X"-
y /'Jit is quite useless.   You do not un-
derstahd.   You are very kind; but, if I
ywere/ to '/kneel for;:ah h<mr begging of
-Miss- Vane'^is^'^uy you;should not.;
She"' would simply be very  angry with
.-. ' ���������:���' .' ���������������������.������. :. ���.'-������;���";'.:.'
A "Then/Jet/ me help her, unknown to
���. :.her^ni^om^/-fashion';;:or��� other^'A/y <AAy
X ���'You cannot. You Ado hot understand;
Mfs-r5Neviller   You are very; good and
A lwhdi^hut-ihelp^is *Oiit' of Sthe question/'
5/I laid my hand, on the woman's arm.
;   ^aneAI^wis,''/l/Blwaj/'SCi;2e
yjnotyknow whether yourmistress is old
-"Sf '������ young, but  i/do/knowA/thatit is;
.'..' ���*��rron^|.of,Jher;t^;i*hut /herself /out;;ofAtbe;
���.'/������.fpale^W-Bdi humairii-*ymp^^
;A.!;n-^.''yA.yy/y-/y;y-y'y';'y..AA^^^
���-& "So do; I," was thebathetic rejoinder;/
y A^butfyas a yserinanti it*jas/no*; jnyi-place
lefther  to   criticise or disobey / iny / inis-
rrtress'??y -:/.-A-A"A/^A/AA'AA^yAA?yA.Av-.;::yy
|A '^You are right; but h^iV hey^r/oc-
- y (Ourred to you that you share the* wrong
- Alin :aidh*i|*y.andkabet*H^^ ,i
X$y It mayfbe sc^MraA^^yUleAA T/panhbt?
;;':^��y;'.-^IA''ofiiyAk-n>^-t^
;--.,''|3iS*ls%;-.ry'ade*s'v'''se^seeA^
: tders.    Suppose I disobeyed hery andAdid;
: >*what^she .''���,h*aa''.',: forbidden /me*At<)Ajdo���-���"
Ihrdugut./her istcA Aeoisfeuni(^iibh'!mtJi*
: .vltheA^hter'^jWoridrr-rdb/, '.Ay.oji>'-;4sB'ajpi]^;^'lt;;
^wc^dyinflu^e^^^
A/n^lifer* he*/Ai*escdutio
".- *|-hut--8he;1wbuld^disiniss'm^ahitl-findAsonie:;
I one A more obedient,, in, nsy ^i^eV^-Jijioye;.
' Al hiy^%dsirMs| ���'iimM^ipi^M^.^^.:
���yhave every reason yto love her.1 T nursed
: i'her when she wasi/a haby."/ Xy- X . /../.;.
������"1 A She A? stopped' A aiiddehly, /as/ A-fiieJugh:
i frfghtoned at'wha,t she said.A It oceurreid
4 to''me'-immedaatdy,-.that,' if: she .spoke
I truly,  Mi-sis  Vane  must still A be quite,
"/.? yoiingA , I)feltyfor��� the woman^/embar-/
'|,rassmeht.v-:'' '-'������'; / '���"'���' 'A" f^'Ai'^AXV::
:.f.   "Never/mind:   ������-.. .Ypu, are; regretting
[what yo"u''8aid,v but you. ne-^hot do 00
Ay���*-there is no cause.   .1 shall not repeat
A| it*., I canape that syour pool tiori is a deli-'
lv<*at*S;-V>ne-;'yi-am desirous of helping, not
:X. inluring "you." ;
'"'; "Thajik you, ;Mra; Neville^"" she said*
'You are^ indeed,Aklndi ) I ought not to
have said that. A My mistreaft would not
like it, J .aih'''Biire.'fr^;'-Ay'A-y y v/'-A.-'--.
."Thettvwe; will consider: it'unaaid, aiid
if^ISeahj;really������ t^/of. hovuee to you,:I
will,not detain you."   ."AA :
"':'So-J[ wont away,,having learned nothing ot'the'Scbrfet'i.of the ..house, I had,
indeed, gathered one, iaet. Miss Vane
yrte voung; she/could hot pbnaihly be
more than twoiity-two -or twenty-thrwoaf
Jane Lewis had been her nurse. yX
Old, and- tired of the world, I could
have Tinderstood hor deeirei for retlrb-
meat; lier seclusion .from mankind-���but
young!v'i^Wh'ft^;'.b6uid,:''it'';aIl meant
'������-��� iX-'.-j %fi*,GKAV1JE&��ltti '-A-.:. yA-y *.,v
I did itPfigo to the Elver House again
������it aeonied "perfectly" tis'oloaa-a-and: I
lioard no moro for some timo of Mlas
Vane. I conoludod that she had reoover*
od. 1 Surely*Mrs. liowfs.would have told
me If ahytlilrig1 liad gone wrong.      y
Just then strange circumstances Happened in tho pariah of Dolntreo.   Dr.
ItawsonAcallod, on rao ono morning, Ida
mannor moro tlvan ueually excited, j >
/ ;::"Myide-trAMrsi Neville, suoH,.a. strange
thing  lias happened.    You remember,
, porhaps, last Sunday, In my flormon'.AI
,: wild son-oUilng ab^ut' my earhftsit wish
A, to robtore tlvo eastern winddw 'of the
- ohur<fh'Tft.t',thi6 ajimo'tlmo I said that I
the money usually given in charity.
"I rerosinber it perfectiy well,/Ttoetocry
liaweon^i-H'A.:' ;y,-,A ������*. ^A-y .'XyX-y: ,:XX- ��� .'y,y
y '.?This:-*srirOrB2iig I received an envelope,
directed Ato I myself, eontaimng A f our
bank-notealfor* fifty poundsAeajphyiAThe
envelope contained only ; these* /words:,
"for/ the poor, one hundred pounds; to-;
:waitt;th��/^
dred/pounda.'A %-noAcanl iny A
beiiefabtbr/ be, -iSss. Neville J"
OU^FIE0;
./Ifoii can palnleasly remove any cora,1 either
tiard*,MBojt.or-ble<*dlng, by applyhig Putnam's
Corn Extractor,   it neverhr    - '���--���	
unknown
suid ��ot tali him.
Another, aingu-/
���le*'������:���;.cdrcunuitance happened.A//Ouwde';
Daintrce stood a small cottage, inhabited by/a laundress, a Widow, witti: a fanir
ily of little' ohlldrsn; HTow it happehed.
no ono Seemed toknoW.; but one summer
night the /cottage /waaAbura^At*oA.the
ground. We proposed a subscriptloh for
her; but, before, anything,was eyeh decided upon, the rectos'/cameAo^^:-(^ Nev-
^Ha'o: r"w\c��a ,: ."Tthta vwjLi-iftn -#\t;::��Ti't-iiiis 'Witfl^s^
ille's Cross.-A,/;-3^isApar5sh,of-;^
be blessed with some AunlcndwhABaiivt^'A
he ,Baid; y<clook/atAthese, ,Mr^.yNeVille.-**;
He showed mey an/envelope / cbhtaih-
ing /tenfc-notes/to: the. ainount ;,of 1' three;
hundred pouiids,y:the sender merely requesting tnat they might l*e haed to Supply/ the poor /woman's������-low?!-������;���;/;..
In the /month of /Sef^mb^ t ywas/at
Neville's Cross Aalon^/wtho^yany yieit-y
ois; Al had just/indulgedym
Of AaSlfehtA bbati/^Xl[^faX^?^o^^.
^Ic^y^yro^ia^-oaAtHs/i^^
"ing:: the idea camei to :m^>-^/TO"wA&p'/'th.e;,
sis^iasi and" let/theybbai fl*st ba"ek with
the tide.; ;I should,pass^^^tl^BiyiwiHOiieej,
andApeirfcaps inAthe: gath^rihgA'gloom/I
might see^^ somethi^of/iiaotpsng^
pajrtiAftAAy -AA/-'; X :AXXXXXX-;. tl:A////
//So, yin my little/boat, feeling /happy
and completely:/atytay. ra^,I *TOtched
the sun set and;great. floods";ofAcrimsOn
lighty dieAoverythe^a*t^i/s^d then^
when the ; crimson ,;,lmdyyl^
let the boa* drift idly dowh the;"streamy
Alt was quite diiskwbeh I reaohed the
,Kivei,A House/A. AlA rested/ opposite the
sniooth/A;gi^^^lawc,A;and /then: I saw
something at last.yA-^AA-/
A tall; lender, graceful figure mov>d
Bwiftlyyaad gently;betwwny/tbeAtrees,
and tben sunk/at/theAfoot of^-ohe. with a
tired, wearied look.; /I -f^^d distinguish
bidyAthe/graceful outline; and t^e/bl^jk,
ftewihg"? garmehtifybuifc lying listlesraly1 on
the/bi^^
most beautiful hands^i. had ever seeia in
my life-t-"White ; &ay polished y ivtWy-T-per^ f
f&oi'. :'��.��: +.*K,n��inik 'naT-it^A :\s-*r  tli*: m/>at*';,'a.lr*'1*L .
disputb/between us. "Whether it. is right
io.Ak'e?/EoAut^
ahbtheri/inattier.  I murt/'dbsiaiyA;d*^yi'
';a��:;dAthett/iiB/to talis. care/b'fAyOni"/;A/A.:
y/^YouAdb ;take care of meii'* /said/the
same Aaweet.Avoice.' - ��� v ��� ��� 'X,r AXX XX:XXXXy
'������':/It;';was; certainly Miss y^a^Aspcakiag-/
but all 'attempts at describingihei voice;
would/be vain. It was low and ebft./and
there Awas Asbmotking ��� clesjrA *and; y-wbrat--
irg,Ayet hopeleEB in it; Alt Aproduci^y a^*.
strangeA-impressibn on hMei;Amaking/naey
tiinky:of many -things Sweet /and ^sady-; :*'.//
//:��� *5^ouy Bat oh the lawn until psst ymid-A
;nigh^/;'i3^*po^/'agt^:'/MiiM^
''wBS'-had.'eno��gn| but tiuBAwOod|surt;;'h��;:
damp. The j aiiituinriy miKtiaA^^l.^Bboh^ riBo-t
from the riverAahd paBB '.6yer";.it^ahd'itfiei?.
you /will take -cold and  be Ain danger/
again.'J;,r/ *AA,&, -'. ,.AAA'"'A;Ay:;A/A��XXA%
yZ;"I^wiB,":i'saidAtKe': y^ag'���';voiee,/?Jp��,^
pretend to "beyesy fbnd of ine.'*   -X     ;/
; A "I; am fond of you, Miss Yane," waa
the digninedre*ioinder~"there;;fc
tenoiri beg of yoii to^^ leay^Athe ^obdsiA
'atrleastybefora the mist rises." .���;��� / y; :/|/;<y
y; *U will.ANow leayeAme in* peace ."AA/ /
:; "Miss Yane," continued the niaid^ iaf-;
ter a- ehort pauBey /'you told ine; that:
you wished to WmiadeAac^airrted/wtth/
all / the   cases  of distrsesy; that  should:
come.'to my"knowledge."'A:A:-A.yXy'.-X    XX
y "'Cexisliily 1 did,���Lewis.";//A/;A'yA'/A/y
���y:"Z know of bneAhbw-^^at/'o��'/ah-;'eldy
erly / woman, whose Aliyin/gA ;is. derived;
fromthe produce,of /a small garden'and.
oseyCure guaranteed.   Sold by ali dxhkglsw
�����o. bottles.  Befuse sabstiiutea.   :;     ;; ��� *-'-"
t^UTNAWI'S   PAINLESS
yAlCPRWAEXTRi^CTOR./":
;-'���     RUSSIAN   CbUNTRV  FAIR.
���''"'���i--:,:;: ��� i"--.y^*vl ���������--������ -   .������.7.',,T-. ' ';    -V:;    -:i    !'.:"
Long^Arr^/Of/Fruit and:   Vegetable
StaJis~^tnoids/pt Bargaining;" A A
..',-��� A -: cucumber fair., at/ Vladikavkaz-^
3uch   re^eiatiCiaio AJi-J
Kr>itr>t.v    ;"Of
face, and head of the owner were hiddea
by ai, veil '"worn in t&e^. Sj^nish fashion.---'
hut Athey!hand3AW6reA eloquent / enough.
They never "moved j/yth^y-; weife i��eivher
ia;AlhQughtjAn!6r folded: inApa;
tienTOj/iaor/wrung In des^r;/but they
1 i���listi^s'and motionless, as the han<&
OfaydeMyw6mah/m^
'myjTOighhbrvahd Ihasteu^^away.
v Cvltr.never;. Struck:me;^that in thus w
watch-
hi
���ing.yniy Amy^e'ripiisy/tGaiint./I -wsS/.dolngy
'ah^Mn'^ia
or dishonorable; There cpuid he no doubt
Lbnt/"that.Aat/lastT had seen;Misa Yane.
iShV^wa'p.you.*^^ had
^M^*^f;?i��^is^
'���*bea,otyi-J'''lS;.te
T think from that evening a spell waa
laid upon/me. AI could hever/forget her.,
J.^J^'jit/v.wa'^ arid^-fah*;;-*
alone in that aolitasy .houso? I passed,
and repaaaod, but never aawyher again.
���; ySbme weeks/ afterward''!-A^ent'fOrfa.
long ramble in Daintree Woods. There-
is to me no eight in the wide world ao
beautiful as the woods in autuinn, with
their yaviety of; foliage, and splendor Ot
autumn coloring. I took a, great/liberty
and went into .the pine woods; saying to
myself that even should I moot anyone
from tho River House, ity would be ,vexy
easy to hide.    , '���',.*:���.:���' A ' /.A/../
While/walking slowly' along, very buey
gathoringya poculiar kind ol: berry A that
ripons in,.September,,    I saw the-somo
graceful figure, with "tbe long, trailing,
look garments, and the white marvellous hands: I stood quite 8till,T and in
a fow miniitos eho eat down in the oanie
attitude as 'before, at the foot ot a tall
tree, her.head leaning,against the bugo
tswn!*y thft  iwhito  roBtloss hands  lying
on her;.blnck/drbBS;/A"'^/f'A/','���'���'/ --i   ,-f,;''A,*
.1 looked at her in silenoo,  I wo aid
hove given  thb world' for eburago io
speak to her; but I dared not: intrude^
indeed, I harried behind the cMnp of
^t*rbpa\f wb^n. j I sb*wAJLewia'i advbneing, toward her. I did not want her to bee mo.
After all, my being there was an accident,  and  eho would have thought I
was spying. She came up to Miaa Vane,
and Blood-at n rcapoctful diataneo-from;
hor.*^ ,  A'l/ *.:    ;������;-* -   ���    A'   ' 'J/'-.'A,A ���'-
*;i hopo you will not think tne- tiro-
aomb, Miaa Vaho," aho aaid; "but-    I-
thought you wore coming to ait iu thin
woodi You would bo quito content tb jit**
here until the nun ban sot, bnt I cau-
not Jftllow;,it;, Mi��a Von��;   You may, be
angry if you will���romombor what   Bit
JbhnAnald.��!j'y,A yy .,:/ X:,,X��, .���',���-.!
.   From under the veil camo a low, aweet
muslosl sound. It waa    not a laugh���
from theyealeAbf,,milk.��Her caw,:   has;
died.: and she is :a,B-kii^.fbr help/toward
buyihgA a*otheri'':/i;:AyAy.y>y: XyXA:: XXX'
'A;;'*Ho;wAinuoh/d<^/aA<ibwrcb
y/A'fl.db/^tvkno^'AMias: Yane-Hfifteeh.
���pbuhdBylTJiBhbtod^Iim-^^
/|"FifWi^/^biidb^'-^^ ;the;sweet:
-ypfeb^'i^fcAi^ yit/poBsibley
that./.bnifbihappine^
���pbn^'on|fiftw>ivp^UBde^^
���-:y".JttersKfi9^^/M
trifle '"tb^ybtt^itAia "eyerj^hing/tb" heri^
Shall   I   do: anything  towaird   assisting
her?":/:/' :AA:yyy//;y;Ay-'A'/'/AAyA;;rAy;A*,
��� .A''Ce3rtaihly^give''''her/theAmo^
/:/"Ali'bf Art?4*//'/A/yAy/A'Ay./.-//Ay /y.;,Ay
; ���;/**Ye'i; but remember, it yiaust/he seinV
to her secretly, ,rq*uitbVseb^
wish anyone to kiiow/ what;;I waste;''/ :
'/.-:''jt ie'���������;. not   .waste; r Miss Yane-rr it
.makes people ;bappy."y XXX'AXA:-::y:XA'X:;
A "Happy \'X she * rep^edyAand/hiA/v-ttui:
emphasis she laid on the word' yAthare
was a volume of saeaaing; -it -indicated
a dreary Badness and hopelessness -which,
impressed mo BtronglyA "Happiness!1 Is
there such a/Word, LewiiP"/' :/A."A f:'X :::.
A/ "I c^notJ/discuBs1 IsiibhAmattersr with:
ybu, .Miss Vaiie. I wil MndAthe^inoney
asp johs^
oi*:'/tbaibrTbWi":-.,,;-/A/A;y/y;y,y.:;^
-; A'';��f*3^Ah%v*b/bniy'yt^
woman does / not know^^  from, whom it
comes.  T shouldyiievcr^^exj^t thanks or
gratitude���-ra.ther .ay curse /than   other-
ywieie.;A:Who; is.lalwayiythe.-Urst:��� to;prove
-tfreaAjhesous :;aaid unfija*t^ful?X;The;/.one"
���yoh have nabst wairalyAbsf^ebidedl'j Whb
���raAfirst in/the i^ks/ofAyw
/fbes?AThe ^he you hayeyloyed beat..'*
X "Heaven help youj; ;-.*ni'yAdiSar!" said *fche
patient woman.   ''Thatiie-:'aAbitter view
to take of ;Ae^^y-thii^;y^-'-'aafo^iibAp-
-Mying; 'my.i'd^r^Ji/'wond^
eyery-reebgniiEe the merafuJ/^goi^nees, of
,heav^?ags4a.^'^^"*^;-^^
A/*.^/;f��a^yn^iAy'Ihj^;y^
;fiboni��';"hie^^ne.^^
dieeperj a^/dar"ker*aa timo^esv bnyNbwy
;gay awayAyjLewis; A :I-:;;s*liall��� be  at:; home v
;ib^':TOfore::th&;sunAseta.^yA^^sA2!AC']y-y
AThb/wbman turn^
and the graceful head drooped againat
t^/trbe^:.^llb^;bhce/moM
ssly.=;bay;thsAblabkAdresv8.- ���:
rAkwiwAi-it.ifei-lan^?^-^:'?'^?!?:
diBiiguring black veil, aad thenyl^laid
the^beatitiful heady wth3ts wealth of
shining  dark  hair,/ on  the  ciool/gira^ss.
PreSentiy I raased/it again"; arid pillowed
it; bn/xny .bieastA/Iykissed/the ltjvdy face ;���
in: a i perfect p-ysron /bf/y^
'and then dipp��d niy; handkerchief in';the
yflowing waier ahdimpist^ned ;her?ybrow.
It:revived her,/abd:;sbbn/afterward/two
dark eyb3 were looking/mournfully^^ into
hiihe,>o dark, so swwt, at ones so proud
���aiid ytendiir; with such -deepA sadness in;
ythteirrich depths,yvthat;they haunted/me
ywithAytheir;; sweat; A.imperio*Mneirt g and
ypfSfidyhea,uty" ipiX&s^s '���' a*f ter war d;*: ������' f-few y--
y Th^7 were looking into mine for /some/
.moments before, I quite recovered my-A
y^stf; AI saw by /their vague, ,dre��T***yAex:*v
pression that *Mj�� "Vane was Abhly half
conscious.. ^vVas -Ijjalmost /desidl'' sht/.
asked, in a strange Vfhisper. *  .. * .���'- A A   yy-
; ."Not quite,'? I^^ replied, hardly knowing.
wha4jyto,.aj*j!wer^ yx ���'���*���*"A,A"i.y-
"v/y'Irtiy me down, turn my face to Athe
rivers. and let ine  die,"  she  said;, and
then fuller  consciousness returned * "to
her^'���'��� "Who are you?"'������ she., asked.'  '"yXiy
XWJi:amA'Mrs/;Nevilley;;of Neville's Cross,
and/ybii are iny ten-aiit."   She lay quite
^stih/fbrAa/few minutes, and then.; she
Said't*6 herself:    "It cannot be helped."
Ay ���^isfe^ne^' I interrupted^ /^we will
���ffe&fcAx^ybut%ieyer /mind ine.y?:;Have
y*j^i��;;ii^tAybursei��f- /j sa^
bii^Ai^>had';aw(^A^Aa,Af^
vnaturey in. -th^/aburidaihee of food and
in .strbng^imbis   to he nourished :;tiy^
it ylA;s^^yA/bxr>ect.;:-to    seb. y'easily/
a oa ^"���S^'WTiilaS'Xtiii nbrresnr;
sdtung/bh/bhe;bf/those iBt^nes, ahdy.did
.ib$��i^t{'6e?Atli^^
lbbse/]*|i- imbvedffcarelessly,Aand/One: of
^eniAf^AIbi^/3^/^arm. /;/!: ���jbahag��i-;tbl
creep to the river-side, /thiiikihg that
the cold water -would ease the pain."
.'.���Will you lefrme see itl'M asked. She/
;:lboked;hali;:timiilyAihtbA*myAf^
lA'T need inbt; trouble/,you,", she "saidy
bhylyV 'Tf ybu would g^o Abb the River*
House aind /tell;Amy maid,A; Jane LewitiV
that' would: be -the; greatest; kindness
you could do-fbr-ine." ... -Xy:.\"Xf
//"My: dear ybuiig lady,! am sorry tb
refuse yoxxi but^X cannot do any / such
thing; i^:'cahhbt-.^eaye:.Aybu here in this
stete; . Do iibtAbe/afraid: of -me; I am/
Mrs; Neville';'.'/ Ybu hbve beeii -my tenant
how yfor three years, and you knovryhbw
Iyhave resruw!ted your desire for/secrecy.
Ask yourself,- if, it is niy wish to intrude
agamp^ritWIaA correspondent /of/.thb;
Pall /Mall:/(5a*2ette.   This    fairy  took
plac^at*Jonb^ehd ^bi ihe treaty military]
road that itravbrses the Caucasus and
connects Tjifli^fsjid the Persian marca-
es with-zBo^ofAand the horthy '-XAy
In a/g^eatA;6pen square, paved ueS-
evenly "with cobbles; the stalls are set
up.   AtAoiib iehd are five open forges
where   horses /aro < strapped  in    ahd
shod. * Behiiid these about a hundred
sheep/^^dyiambs  struggle , together,'*
whiloAft* shepherd milks the ewes; into;
a* huekbt^ AyAt Another   end   ofythe
"Baaaar"iith*sr6 is a covered/place for
cotton./gbbds/ and there the.Georgian
girlAbuysAhier kerchief and the/peasant woman'turns oyer all manner of
brilliaiif/printed cotton.   Between;the
shOepiahd th�� drapery ior a iullyhuh-
dre<| yiards./ stand carts andv-barrbws,
or it may bo merely sacks andyhias-,
ket8,fullAbf cucumbers and tomatoes.
The /cucumbers  are piled up  in tho
carts AlikeA'loads  or stones  for    road;
ma*,king^/-The  vendors   stands   beside
them arid Bhout their prices.   The cuSr
tomers/fumble about and pick out the
best they can. find. ., ;      A ;AA
Several thousand hbvo to be sold be-
iorb '-/'alter hbbn;  more' than half-will,
not be disposed of before theyA are
spoiled .by; the   sun.      Picture    tho
peasants;; outbidding oho another, fat
and perspiring in the heat;   Ten tor
three; halfpenceAis thb :highest price;
tehAfbr/a /halfpehhyythe lowest^,, By
2 j6'clock?irtt>the aiterhobn* ohe^ywill/be
ohloA'to:-jhii-y^/f or*^
to;, cleajr/AAA/M^h^i%A-ycl^dren;Ayare'
���dancing ;;abb^ty; eating/ them ; as A one:
would  bananas A ih AEhgland> /munching them as if they wero large pears,
and in a way that would hays brought
bewilderment A to , the 'mind of  Sairey;
-Gampr who so ^dearly; lbyed;/ay ''cbw-
cumber.":/ .Xy ': :X-.;':rXXxX:'X
>������������: Scarcely less-in evidence' than the
luscious; green of A cucumbers  ; is the
reposing   yellow   and A scarlet   of   tho
tomatoes���golden:' apples    they A call
them.: These  also  must  be  disposed
of; they go Ibr;a penny a pound/and;
the baskets Apr ihiihy. traffickers  arei
adorned   by   the A purcnase   of   them
Behind the cucumber tow is the pb-
WtO"ihsirkety whereAfor;sixpence:you:(
may' buyA'tw-by stone--'of hew /potatoes.
Wiht these are: a long /array ot! stalls
with vegetables and fruit, every thing
and;.at;   surprising
Distressing In
���3totna^^^^$if0it^
Ax ���Cbnsi^^:^M^j0^^l$Xx
';������*# /Whbff/rtoM-B'tf
Sltfcraqth, and SuHorlng Im
ude, * in-6rtnoa�� and Qeneral III H��al^
JDr-'Hamll^n's"^
://"It.is withvihteiise 3��isfM^KiI��tiI)/
"ianiabie- tb''relatcAhbwAi''was^fsnttf^
;by-; Dr. 'Hainilton'f^KJto./fi^
���bfis'ickneBs^y'iiiiTOteja'^
;well-known: hardware '^iveUe^r^dbn'f%//'g
������ at"' Cha*rlestoh.:.':������ SbA:;ihany changes A of ���*//���/'//
i*vi-j-.u;vi;- ���.���������...v.vi-
(tS'tt! :,��� *-! -js'osi
>;'^.f->;;'.^^;:^r^
--i.--y-;--- ---:y^i^
WXrWM
diet brougbt'oh1 a/fifc of indigeatioh/ahd/"
liver complaint; ;bu*V1heingAyery/basy/l//
didn't giveAthe niatteryinuch attehttcbiu/
Headaches, awful dizzy spells, and^tsont-;/
sliint tiredness ysobnyniadb -it" impossiblbA
for.ihe to attend prbpe5r^Ai*p:busiiiissSvA
My appetite :yfbded' awa^/:T-:hei^meAtiMiiA
and looked yellow and >jaxindiced^C|J%;
used three different prescriptions;AwhhshA
physicians said; would tone up my ;'���' iiyery/
and regulateA my bowels���-biit I :gqt;;'*ii��>J
relief at; all tiii'I started to use ADr^A
Hamilton's Pill3.";Aftef taking them; for;/
aAfewi dat-ys I -was-surprised at the;eneivA
gy and force I obtained; the Old -feeing/
of tiredness and: laek/bf desire /tb AwrkA
disappeared, A and/ instead; cameA/vigbr,
oenrg^*/ ambition, good obibr'and /sound;
digaaWbny I '*'- take Dr. 'Eaittdltbh^A/paiaA
three timea a week and everyBincb hiays/
enjoyed !the* best ..of health* "^ Xy���: ���
What's the use of feeling - so languid,/
so stupid and idullitwheh Dr. Hamilton's
Pills will give you such robust, joyous -
health. .For all disorders pf /the stbmy
achy kidneys,,liver, and^bowels,^ no/medicine cbmparesyywdtn Dir.'^nailfcbh's "Pills;
25c. ;per;box^ ojrAfiye \&&U:I6t!:��t.poi:;g&
'���al-:Adealer.s;;;'.;:or5AShe
.panyi- AKingsibn, ':S^X'XX HyXxXX-X^XX
����>t��;y;y;.' y/-;;//;;',;Ay;
XZvXgA?:&
iX>AX0M
���XXiX?-k
y:'y^,v^*^
..���.������i-...:..^
.y-.'.1;';:**-'
~��'&Sl
������yt&i
;:-,'.y*
HA'V,
-:ir..-:'y>
rW?.;&-
"XlXi
Svfe
--Afjfi^
X'A i*r)J3'(';*f
'���O'-g&M*
���x~;
'.���--'-T*r>'V',::*/
':*vy
FULt^FbRAA MONTH;
on ^:now;:^t^e^|^Sthg
hau<io ielMLstloiK^iv
y"x muec-:steal -. awayym;::si*l��2nco,!*i;I;
'to:';Jayaelf./ -.:-y.- ���;:// A..y '-���,/yA;--: - -
������*.;. I^^knew^^ abw wijjb^^ had sent/nioiey ;to
the ���'re'c.tbr./A'viniat''^^^else shoWd!I-learn; bf
fchib strange, eebentric Huldah VaneT
aT
pHAP^TER/jy.- fXA: \'' v.;.,.
For many long" months/after my lfist
flimpse of the tenant of tlw River Houao
haunted the \banks .of the- stream :in
yainv'-AA ���A..X:(XAA-'-AA:AA. * ;1,���?.*/..
, Huldah Vona .woo again lost, to sight.
i 'Our neighbors had ceased; to" dieeuss
her. In- the spring of iho fourth year'of
her.residence at the liiver,Houao I was
deotinedto Bee;moreof''her.^*'I went one
morning forA/rbw on the,river. \Vhat a
morning ' it was���the r, air clear, sweet,'
balmy; filled withrtbo odor,- of spring
flowers, the hedges, all blooming with
pink and white hawthorn, the tri*e*3 a
tender ;gr eon 1.-,,; ;o, .;������.:���,..���-. .-.. X.
.I. rowed down the; stream, past the
River House, to a fhyorlto hook of mine
���a bank that was literally covered with
wild hyacinths. ��� I- sat- on one of the
stones; looking at. the ^pieturcsque wut-
era, whwi/I hewd,?:' f&ntAsoundr as of
some.ono moaning in.pain. I listened
attentively/ although thinking that I
must, bo mistaken,, and I .presently^
heard it again quito plainly. Was it a
.\vOundod animal, or liad some child
fallen bver. tho huge istonesT "..,"" .,
I etood up and looked around. At,
first I could distinguish nothing, but,
shading my eyea from tlio bright sunshine, 1/ eoon discovered, ..closo-to tho
water, what, in the dlatiunbo looked liko
a hbanof blank drapery.,;I hftatomNl to-
ward it,, My heart boat foot when I soSv
a white liand clhiehing a portion of the
drpsa. il know tli��? hand���I recognised
thoAapery.. It was Huldah Vane, I
stood quite still for a aeeond or two. and
���>h(mlhwtoned to her, Tho gwu>efulflg-
uro was bent oa though hi doiwlly pain���
her; fabo was1 turned from mo, and droop-
qd toward the groiind.
I knelt down liy her side and touched
her gently���tine feeble moan changod
Into ai startled cr>, "are; you hurt!
4r0ijyqv. Hit" I/asked; gently. To my
surprise aho' turned from nib and made
no reply; -
"Do not turn from mo, my dear cldld,"
said*���"I may coll you "dear oliild/ for
I am many yoaTa older than you." Still
no answer camo.; "I do not wish to din-
troB�� vou, hut comii-on humanity will
not allow mo to go away nnd leave you
hore.'��,.���,,<, , ,    .
���'������ fltttl tliore 'was no word.' Such s
-tvtrangft, constrained allenoo it was that I
ralaediier head, and saw that she had
fainted and lay In a deadly, awoon. I
tliM-w Iwek the blaeb veil that eovered
her fdoe.and was ooinpelled to cry aloud
In wonder at its marvollous lovellneas,
QreithbaVewiri what did it all mean?
TliU child, so jouj^f, so���t^ndw, am lo-iNay,
living",alono, ��hut out from hor kind,
tflkia*-*- m I had once heard her talk
of preferring death to life���what did It
meant Bhe looked about twenty, ear.
taiitrly no mor��i ami **b�� was bwutlfhl
*>* a dt*-M.wi.
I bmk ��t( th<?, bonnet with ita loug,
when: thereAiS/hb;/more:/A,
do,.we can heAstrangers/a^in/'y/AHer;
���Wfte.': flushedyand/she^lopked:"wistfully\
at me.  "You do/hot ������know," she said;
���slowly.y ���-;/��� A^AAAy/iAy;''A:;yy-//yy::*yAA
'"Nor dp/i; want: to know. - I wbnt to;
help you���nothing more. //Let /me/look
Jat ^rour arm/* av y; ���'-.;��� :"^ yX'XXXyXy. '���
A "So ybu/&re;Mrs. Neville,"/sh��Asaid,
wbnderingly.^and; with somewhat bf the
aimphcity; of /a/child. ."I/havb/tvibd
sometimes to/think what youiywerel like.
Isthat/the sunshine on ypurhbiriAbr is
it T.the; natural .."cplbr. V'A.XX- A- ��� XyXXXXAy
t; yThbtig-h sheAtfil^edAlightly; I saw that
iherAlip ,w*^/white, and quivering with
pairi.*y. "It iis/lfl*e/n^urar:cploir;'?/:iIv*re-
pBed..vA/y^i.'isiiii.A^A. f ::y-;y^-SlA;vA'y:'-AA'
:*-.- 'Yet;Jyci-ut-. weary-a jwidbwJss;eap^?//Bhe
continucd^A-"Ybu have aAbunbdjylbyet'f
"Yes, I haye:a,;buried loye^^ byit/when
I ithink of ;.the, dark -^aye/1 think/also
ofj thbjblue Asky smiling over/it/:/ /A | A
"How  can  people   think   death/- the
���grea'bMf-?'��'pjain^
fancy L^noAbneAcbuld./be./quitb
'���^AXd^0MSM^^^P^W^^S^X A.
: "Thesey aTe morbid fancies, for/one; so
younig: a^ybufare./Now
hie���*:seeAybhrs:'arm.'iy i.//*- :;|;-y AXXX'-y ���
/'Hov? did you learn my nia,nie?" she
'asfced^'A:*!"' *v. .'"������'���:��� A- :":>/-::'A'AAy'AA"'.:
.'���YouS forget that you are-my tenant.
How many. documents have I seen ��� sighed vbyy Huldah  Vane?    "N"ow,"for -your
anfar'i
'Yi'iXfs/L
"I/ciinnot move it/* she^ said? and! her
lips grew so white that I :feared she
was going to faint again.   A Ay   ,-
I:went to the other side���she waa lying on: her arm���and tried to-raise her
gently. I found that the limb: was nqt
only terribly bruised, but that It was
also broken.  ���/.������. xh ... .;
';J'.y/A,;'';,  (To be ebntiriuod.'l
--���.  A    '- .<��^��"- ;;������ '.i---,. ���"���
at twopence��a pbuhd;vpeaches atifbur-
pence, cherries and * plunas, at .a penny,
gooseberies  at    ayhalfi^hnyy: blaeberries *at: three halfpenbby JahdA I ally
thij3 fruitAin at the ��� sameMa&XA. :i////
Strawberries came shddehly' &t / i'V��
beginhihg - of*: Juhe,�� and Aa's suddeniyf:
dissappeared;: the sumjner progrbs^aai
at qmck?Apacb/Kere.'"Ne'^"M^
are: sbldA^rt   this XIairA atf/a iferthing
each,; j chees < Jat :/lihTeepence. y a;; poiindi
butter'., at: tenpehcey; bacon" at'A foutr;
pence ahdA:fivo^enceAaypbtmd^AHeri-'
ringsy b^dgriverA-fish, y siin ^riedAands
cured; /are /eoldAteh A oh/ a': stfihgyforj
Wbpepce-half pinny / '���������live'-v,green--;*'''ct'-ay-**,;
fish, A ;tenAcfor Jythreepehce/*; A: A AVyl.ahops;',
;near; by mutlit^
halfiMnnyJA^d;AiatimbA> a*cA^fo*mtpehc&''
halfpenny a> ip^uhdjr beef -*:::',at^ three*/
v^?KAAXX, "M t0liAxA--xXXAXxxy^
ine, iair is**-., hosreyer;��������� a* peer��� man's
market .AAThbAthmer Aget*;their /things
at the shop(s,Abhty iti Ais /difficult to^r-^
suade a, peasantytoibiiy/at a shopywhent
he can? getl^hat^-heA-y^t8/}at;! aAfairy;
From, time/immemorial'���the- country/
peopleAha-^ymet" tia'd-:bafgained A*at;
fairs,v so -thatiiti/iBvmwAin -,the; bkx^l.-;
Hence it is that, Russia is the country/
.of fairs, having "as Ait greatest object*
of thatrkind thb fajrf of Nijni Nbvgor-/
od. that stupendous survival of the
bid? timbsA ��� Thb?difficulty of buying
���at..a fair is-hb: ohstaolejithe orOwds. of
people, the mountebanks among them/
'the stalls withbut1 sbalesifthe haphaj-i
ard: bargains and chance of bad money/
are moro alluring than/ deterrent. , Potatoes are sold by thb pailful, cucumbers by the ten, fieh .by. the string.
The ��� Ko-T5p/Hbi@t;%y;Si!&es'i;:S^^      ItA |A
;'-y/y-y''y:A:::*6pertS^:*;;:'/-.     " -/A/;Ay:A:A.y
A Tbrday/iie^^'o^
ury;,: the  StrandA"^aSf��b��*A ^o-hbffl,-..'/"ttir^owi/^^
c*��peh'- 'ite:;ho^*fea!bile'/dbora/ onid,Ami^yi*/.;;/
lalready: ��� the faine/ofi Lyone'y laibMfcjyftoiy//
every* ..oneAof Ajth? ^^OA^Searpoomta. wai.',bbyA
ownipied /ip-bi^t./' A;;,;;;: yy/; .:/��� ,y ..A ���/;///^/AA/A
/ -. l^Atipb,;n*p ���.���mj'i'flfteH^
:troa, ahd ^.'fbr'h^,;ta^%
������fa��ty/balibi*:;h^t,-; attendaaipbiyjaJadV^iheAy;
use/ybf-j. .las^ynohjWyyrbon^-r-t^^
gra?aias ������':baa:: ea^yni^Aajl y-ihiglaiidt -and yAA
a good; deal bf the bbaiSii^tA'.-Ayl:P;y::A;;y;
'^erything'readyf A'5*ee,yindeed^:BaidA y!
hustiang Mr. Joseph Lyons -toy the ���'. liaUy-   /
Sketbh. ���-'��� "We^coiiMilibye bpeined awebk v A
&go,:and could;hayb,:fill^
than/: twice over." '���/ A /A y A A; //;/>��� y / y -A; XXXX:X
Ay-"Does ttiis :etn*ikM%.-fiUobe��*:'s*tr^
yowr niindythe desrjraaM
:ybui-. pi^oea;a/mSel"';-A//���'//;'���::/,///���/-;;;;;:///:
-yj^/L^M ylboked ^o<iked>Aahd :eried/y
daV:^aJa^',*-.:''Good��e8s,Aj^l.A.^
;^bq&;^,;eiui(&/aytsaag.y ,^e;"ha^:��^nt'y;:
^fqwriJerAo;f /a*aaiia&>ii5';of ..ffibneyATsponAyy
::--ffiiajvent*i*TO
-csss AbaKite:; present, very modeiwtb iwr- v- A
1 ��**���>���.:;-.'���,:; '^ -> ;- ������..-������;'.- .t.;-v ;.; .,-.;/-��� ^��� .-��� .. . -���;,..       _-.���_:-'.' .-;*; 'Ay*.' "jrv..-.-_-.
��A;f^pme/^/*^"^(^riobim siiBa^:.:l^siAlet;A:::
;,-b)ii"s,p��irBii^^
,huimBefcAbf/-,xtt^ 'tai?.titoeA
���wht^;'vy^Ac^-abee^
;'fOT|ithii8/'mbin^>/b^
^b""^;i*ra��Aia.-.-h^.'bate^ iXAX%
/? l^'Hib ���^.���%��t A delivj^ytos^^
,', ,1*.*^m���,- ^^Js':t- ���*^-^'^*A':,�����--'s^*->;fiJ**.. jv*?y
;yy*yfM��s
:.'.-;:v3'ft.?S?^
yy-yV ��:*^;
x^x:XX?iX:
AtXAlMi
y'AXzMS.
ebwebpbodea^iAjIithfa^
pufc.a*ldnkmain at "the main entaaace to
^^^peo^Ai^^'tbi '���g^*;-b"uC ��� '^.y.^tlhfeirJ'W-bsy:
unlbB8 tiuey have booked a room,. aa we
t/oe afeleA-to skxoasa64^m:Viuiai
'��". '"
flnaiiiinot 00 aSls
;3.'-
The Navel Orange.
-The first weknow,of the navolbrange,
which is very valuable not, only on no-
count of lb"�� fine quality aiid taste, but
also hecauso et its, .bbing/BOedlees- In of
u, nliiglu tree that was found growing on
the northern. shore of the MktflterraneSii
Sea. Tills Svaa about thb:yoay''1505, or
nearly 350 years ago.  A y-
A monk In a monaetery^ln that f*r-
aVayveountry .painted-;.a> plc.turo 'of iho
frtdt and wroto a. description ..of ;lt, both
of which may be seen In the library pf
tho Roman Catholic IJnlvoralty at Washington, D. C^' Giafts of this tree wore
takon to Spain ,by the V Moors several
hundred yeawi agby and from Spain tho
trees,-,woro carribd to j-South America hy
the Spanliirdfl.---yroihyNature and Sol-
enbe/' in October" St. Nlehbhwf
'' '4 �� ��"   ' :'' -i
Miss Stolla Josepliino Follori bf Harris
county, Texas, who hoo developed re-
marlcabl�� ability.r^o locate -oil and sulphur lands, recent^.eamed/a^ee of $150,-
000 paid by*, ton U>ndr owners .ppon whoob
jM*o.pwty two proddctlve ",*woll�� wore
struok after Mies Foller had located ell
not fat* from the Humble floltj. Mfos Fei-
lor, it is ��Ji<ld, hhn accumulated a fund ot
ovor ?5iX>,000, andvla erecting un orphan
a*ylum In Boaumorvt with the money she
reooived from looating oil and liiintrrnU.
bacon and oheeso b^rf/tKe; piece, and-
One heeds to be a' Abonnbisseur, a
mutton mostly1 by the sheep.
K l-d; N"ET
PILLS'^
.lA.-v....
r    1    ��   \
SiTiTTTi
ready calculator and/eye,measurer If
one is going to acquit oneself honorably in* tho eyes Act the, .fair , bargain
drivors. .No ono ever takes anything
at' the price offered; every ono chaffers and bargains A for 0.t-. least fivo
minutes before sottting yes or no.
Thon nothing bought is wrapped up.
One has to bring one's own paper with
ono, or ono may buy earthenware
pots or rush baskets, and put together
tho things that may touch without
harm.   A pound    bf   moat   without
{>aper puts the unprovided purchaser
n a dilemma. At thb fair there is,
no dividing, lino between tradesmen
and buying people. Whoever wishes
may go and take his placo, or ho may
take no place,, and simply hawk hln
things about through tho crowd..Thero
tiro mbn hawking old clothes, old
bootsy icod boor and  ices.       >���/���'.
At 10-o'clock in the morning, tho
Bcono is one of the utmost liveliness.
Peaaanta arc standing round tho ico
iproam mon, and smacking thoir,lips;
woutd-ho purchaser8 of 1 mutton aro
standing among tho shoop, weighing
thom and .feeling thom with thoir
hands in/ primitive fashion at tho
bacl": of tho forges; meal and flour
sellers, white., from , hoad to foot, arc
shovelling thoir goods into tho measures of gosBlps,; girls aro raking over
tlw cottonB; the/cucumber sollem aro
shouting, and those who havo finish*
ed their buying are moving oft with'
carta and barrows, sacks or baskets,,-
ns tho case may po, and not infrequently ono may sec 0 man /with a
sack ot potatoes in ono hand and a
tat fthcep under tho othor arm.   >
���     wi��    '      "���"""'il* ��	
TO RID HOTJSK OF FL1K8.
To rid tho liouae 9! fllea quickly, spray
Into the air oil of lavender diluted with
hot water- this will causo tha files to
loavo aud a delightful fragrance will lie
left. ���"'���������"������    '"- ���' '*
; tfiofoon all doprs, and wlndowa, If not
pohalhlo plant mignonette In window nnd
poroh boxos. Tide will koop away liotli
flttw Mt-tmAsqultoas.. '.'
Do not leave any,food lynig around,
and do not eat food which hits eomo in
eontaet with files.
Keep garhaae can tightly eloaed. Bpray
I oceaalonally to prevent breeding.
���     Pour karoaane In drains oeoMlonally.
���Tit? *���-* :����ri��;".i
,*VAi  M* .-��� wiJlvi,. ,
&?.0'uc ,..'-3''repi*eg^a'*iiati^
itihb;;Hst ,vo*--- pJa*^:,,fe^sa ;^^^A'ye��ti��^*;
day's letters ..��ain-ei''-hbt&ed'���-��� tkaitVMan-/.
bheetor. a/nd the/La^aahlre,district generally were very largely represented,;;
While'Scbtinad^Irblana and Wadee 'Were;
f rbquen*ly menrtooodl. V*Lattei:| had/ alio A
boane from. Fnainoe,':' Qetrrimy,: Beljgiumy
Portugal, S^t^rt*^ ia^
GOOD BLOOD
AND GOOD HEALTH
,_, _,   _L m      �����
Is the Result Obtained When Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills Are Used
To 'have good health 'you] -must
have 1 good blood. It is only whom the
blood is bad that the health Is poor. The
blood la the llfcglving fluid bf the/body w
-���it is thoreforo an absolute .necessity
that it should be kept free from all lm-
puritlos and polaona. To do this nothing con equal Dr. WiihbunvA riiiik Fills
for Palo People. ��� These Pills make new,
rlehyblood with) every(do80j they drive
oiit' every inapurlty-^overy polsbn^i���and
thus givo gbod'������' health. ;:'Conoornlng
thoro,, Misa Bornadette Lapolnto, of St.
Jorbroo, Quc.j. says- '"Fbi1* several years
my health '^vas Very>had���my systom
was��� completely,. ,run down. I had Indigestion almost continually;  my heart
was wonky I - had headaeiies ^ahd' < backache*-, and Wfl*oorp all over.   ,,,My,,blpnd ,
was vory poor, and hibrbAthanohce   I,
was in dbapalry I- trlbd many auppbaod
remedies, bufcnono of thom helped me.
One day, a friend, adviaed me to try Dr. .
WllllamV Plrik'Piila, telling'rao that jabs-
had found them good \i?i-aL,oaso similar.
to mine.    I followed hor advice and be- A
gdti taking the plllayThbyabbh gave me
Momo ullgnt Follof*.   Encouragfld by thU
I continued tl*oir ubo for sbvoral months "
and thoy  atrongtlienod1 my whole* system.   I am torday In, excellent;health
and always keep Dr. WIHams' Pink Pllla
in tho houao, for If I feel a littlo out of
eortt*. I toko a box of Pitlaaud am > soon ,
all right again.",. .   ,���
Thouflands' of ybiing glrla throughout
Canada atufer juat ns Miaa Lapolnto did.
Th��>y are aiokly all tho timo and aro totally unable-to take the enjoyment out
of lifo that ovory healthy girl ahould.
They noediatonlo to build thorn ,upr- to
ennblo them to withstand ��� tlm worries
of  liounohold or liualnoafl   diitloa-* v  to
give them strength.to enjoy nodal life,
ttel. a tonic U Dr. Wllllama* Plnk'Pllle
for Pale People. Theaa Pllla givethlood
to bloodlcnanlrU; they, strengthen the
nervea; luinlah Imadncliea and backaohos,
cure Indlg'atlon,' rheumatlam/- heartlpat-
pitutiou ami ndlMve^Uo ,*:pa��y Ub.of girlhood and womanhood.. ' Sold'by all
medicine dealora or dlreet by mail at 50>
eonU a box or alx boxes for. 42.00 from
The lh\ Wllllamu* ModiAfne Co., Bfoea>
vlllft, Ont,
*y-yasi��
XiXiXMm
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y - A^hy^vty %��&
r'r/'-,A'*-^->'--;-V'.\-'i^Si**t
xxsmm
X'XX0^
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IMI'SMtllMM'lMUH.HiMitMH,, mmmmmmessmsmm  THE   CRESTON REVIEW  THE CANADIAN BANK  ^T%XJ  COMMERCE  2E*P  OFFlfiF- TORONTO  3. B. WALKER, President  AUSSASDSS LAIRD, General Manager  ESTABLISHED  ISO7  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,  Reserve Fund, -   6,<  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  Wiu> Rosa Lodge; No. 39  KNIGHT^ OF  PYTHJAS  Crestois, B. C-   '*,  Meets every o her Monday from June 2u  to October 4 at 8y n.m. in Speers' Hall.  K. M. Reid. O. O.  %  A. E. "French, K of R.-& S  B. S. Bovau, M. of P I  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  er  eqmrements  urabY uwufcic^  ISSUED AT THC FOLLOWING RATES:  $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10   ......    6 cenis  "   $10       " " $30      10 cents  -   $30       " " sio     15 centa  These Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank in Canada  (except in the Yukon) and at the principal banking points in the United States. They  are negotiable at $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  end at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. H*  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  CRESTON!   f\ 1    rvr^ -,   Meets at 8 p.m. every lBt and 8rd Thursday in each month.  Andrew Miller, "W it.,  A. E. Mutton, R.S.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  >���������������  BLANKETS  From $2.50 to $3.50 each  ROBES from $3 to $15 each.  Neatsfoot Oi! for Shoes o? Harness  Vis-sol Oil, the Only Waterproofer in the  World for Shoe;?.    You. need no Rubbers  ���������r-.-.^-..    ������.-���������������������      ���������������%* TBI, r*������ lk.T     ������-������>v������-������.      *. tut if-������ W! t9  i^l^ULldfl  uuuDir***  ri>K, ;������nv*Eic������  y   ^       The Old-Fashioned Preservative;  Get Your  Harness  Fixed  YOU NEED IT.  Look out for our Xmas Show of Lovely  r ^  1_J> \ t l_  0/"\b i V  The Creston ^evielfr  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  liahihs; Co., at their office, AFltet Street, Creston.  Johnson" -'.. Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton   -   Editor.  _ A O IVI &  KJf  I  "l    1  Snbsorintiion. 98 00 s year, in advance.  SO-Day Notices, |5;  60, *|7.50; 90, |10  I Ureston Motel i  ?  ^  .������  _ ;*s\r is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Crestou va!!sw circulating iu over one thousand homes throughout the Crestou distriot!' 6nr  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must bo brief, written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invito snppoTt  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing iu your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subsoribora as to  non-receiot of naper will be promptly attended to. Address all communications to the editor,   i  MODERN METHODS IN LAND CLEARING  Onfc of the most important questions confronting ihis������������  district at the present time is undoubtedly that of the: clear- j  ing of land. Many people who would otherwise jump at  the chance of possessing a self supporting home of their  own in the ideal conditions under which fruit growing is  carried oa in Creston, are prevented from taking up land  here, owing to the long laborious process which has to be  gone through before the land is cleared and ready for tree  planting.  Seeing that in other industries machinery has come to  play an ever increasing part, doing the heaviest and hardest work. It may be pertinently asked whether there is  not some mechanical device which would enable us to avoid  a lot of this laborious work, and enabling us to clear the  land quicker^ easier and cheaper. Such an aid is available in the shape of a stumping machine. At the recent  meeting of the Fruit Gro-wers' Association was an expert  "qualified from actual experience to speak with authority on  the benefits of the modern stumping machine,  a He quoted facts and figures, which prove that in  the vicinity of Revelstoke, land much narder to  clear  than the  ^Creston lands is being clearedHifith  these  machines  for a.  cost of a trifle under $50 per acre, and also quoted where  the United States Government is  clearing land for fruit  <^r*������i^'wo?*a������������o   . o-fr-   fit A t%   -a^ja-e*   fi^VA XT a   ^^^^--r-nii-ri A������--./r3r*>   -tit,**   *������������������������������������*   ^v*C    t        v f  xrxwn v<zci������   tea,*,   jusjl.**    ***w*.   ������������v4������������������ .jljlw  ja-^-v-v-faiajaiS^jiS^iiS   ;>,l������w   -jAt?s������  v*     %m       ~1 "l  horse power machine, costing about $2,750, and states that  such a machine will clear half an acre per day, or a little  over. Also the removal of the stumps bv this Process  leaves the grbund in first-class shape for tillage, as the  roots near the surface are completely removed and the soil  well turned over.  It seems that here is a splendid opening for the Fruit  Growers' Association to get together and do some good  work. Why should not tfie many small ranchers in this  district, all of whom have land to clear, co-operate for the  purpose of getting one of these machines ? Perhaps a company could be formed to take up this question and clear  land by machine on a commercial basis.  What is vitally needed here is that the land should be  brought to the producing stage as quickly as possible, and  the fruit grower will find that it will pay him, as it has paid  every other class of agriculturist and horticulturist, to make  full use of the mechanical appliances which the march of  invention atid economic progress have placed at his dis  posal to effect this purpose.  Manufacturers of the Celebrated Lake Shore Export.  BOTTLED  BEER  A SPECIALITY  Pure Mountain Spring Water used in the Manufacture  of our Be<*r.  MUELLER & HESSE, Props,, Moyie, B  The Le&dina  Hotel of tbe  Fruit    Belt  1  Our   Guests  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  Jftj6sj8>jcdj& AND CIGARS g^g^g^ts^g^  1  Mercantile Block,  :roorn  OU  will make   no   mistake  when you get off the train  if yoit sign the register at  the Creston  Hotel.      Travelling  ������v.xk������*      ������..S11      c������* Vvc*... ���������. * < Q 4-a     4-h<������ ������A/M  au\_ax     vtjlij.     auuskauwai^.     uiw. ������v ���������������  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date. '  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters ior Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead - - Props.  xsr  ka������aS  A Nice Lot of  Odd Pitchers  AND  Hand Painted Plates  CRESTON DRUG & BOO,  STORE  ^-inrffirrB vs"Yyrrgyo yd vtryvrrr d'a'6'a'fifl tnnnmrg rrinnryrre������������������ **r>  We are Agents for McLaughlin  emocrats, Buggies, wagons, etc,  -v   X uu  Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere,   ^   EasyTerms.  McCREATH BROS. \  CRESTON J  OiSJLkSLAXllSLSiSLSLSXSLSiSJIJI9 HAUL*.* P, g.ft.gJJ>,AJUUUUUUULgJUtAAAJUUU.O  Another Social Success  The ball given on Wednesday evening  hy the Creston dauoing olaas was, as expected, another sooial vlotory for OroB-  ���������ton. There was a good attendance, but  not so many as to make it crowded whon  danoing. Tho music, as usual, was of  the first order, being furnished by Mrs.  A. Miller snd Mr. J. Derbyshire.  Light refreshments were served during the evening.   Tho usual noticeable  feature on this occasion wero tho number of good looking ladles, dressed in becoming oostnmss, among whom were- ~  Miss H. M. French, wlilto mull waist  and black voile skirt;  Miss A. Ryokman, whit* dot-ted Swine *,  Miss Howarth, oraam satin;  Miss Quaife), navy  blue lustre; MiaaR. Beam, slat* color  nun'a veilluir, with luce; Mlas M. Uyck-  taan, tan waiated, with braid; Miss Me*  Oilllvray, pale blu������ and wbito lingerie;  Mlas   Opll,   cream   cw-hmere,    with  white satin; Mrs. Qoaluo, blaok serge,  with jet trimmings; Mn. Young, blaak  satin; Mrs. A. Miller, pink voilo; Mrs.  T. Quaife, pale green silk mull; Mr*. T.  Birt, twa tolb, with cream lata;  lin.  O. Hall, navy blue hroadoloth; Mrs, M.  Uyckman, red osshmem, with bkek all  over lues trimming;   Mint* M.   Moore,  fawn xeppa, with 1-woo trimming*.  The auce**a of this hall Is a freafc cred*  it to Prof. Andrew Miller, of the Ores-  ton danoing class, who had the affair in  hand.  An Anxious Enquiry  Tho following letter haa been received  by tho poatmnator, and is from au anxious sinter who enquires for the whereabouts of her brother:  Sidney, Ohio, Nov, 17, '00  Dear PoatmsHtor,���������Have you ovor hud  any natron at your post offloo Iu 1008  or this year, 1000, by tho name of Barry  Pence? I huvo a brother whoao nam* is  Harry Psnct, nnd whom w* have not  hoard from since Juno, 1008. Whon  last hoard from he wns in Oreston. I  rooolved a letter at that timo and wbb  from Oxwston.  Any information concerning this hoy  will bo greatly appreciated hy his moth-  or and slater*. Plonuo advertiuo thli in  the Creston papor. Whan last hoard  from he was with ths Diamond Mining  Oo. t  Yowra alnocroly,  Mr*, Emoivy Stmwaut  Mia* U. Moore, accompanied by her  llttl* nephew, Kenneth Darbyahlre, ar  riv*d in town ltat Bnnday from V*-ptoria  whor* aba hai been spending a holiday  *.*, h<**r ho������*������������. ' Mis.* Mscr*? is a'srr' ������tajr-  li������g with h������r eht������r, i������������, J3������by**IiSr������,  The Astors made $50,000,000 in 25 years  In Real Estate Investments  Would vou like to be a Millionaire ?  Theii follow the Astor Plan  39 Lots in Block K, Schofield Avenue in the Townsite of Crestou. These  Lots are the regulation size and can be had now for $85 each; $25 cash ���������  down and $10 per month with interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum  ���������on the deferred payments. These Lots are all high and. dry and in six  months will be selling at $125 each, Now is the time to get iu on these  Lots  Three and a half acres of sub-divided land into Lots. This plot is all cleared  and lies between the proposed Great Northern depot and the C. P: R.  Station.   $1500 will take this valuable property.  Choice Fruit Lands.        Call or Vfrrite for particulars.  OPEN  ist  With a NEW and COMPLETE LINE of-  Shirts, Fancy Vests and Socks in plain and fancy colors.    Also a large assortment  of Winter XJuderwear iii all the standard Canadian and English makes.  A large assortment of Sweater Vests, Caps, Umbercllas, etc., etc.  We atso invite inspection of a large assortment of Colored and White Shirts,  Cuffs, Collars, and bewitching Neckties,  We call yoiir attention to our Latest Styles of Tailor-made Suits for Men and Boys  MM  Creston Clothing Co  MUNRO BLOCK, FouHtli Street  HI* B.  FREY, Manager.  AAAi^A^AAAAAAfAAAAA^^AAA  ii uuiiuy  Llmltad  CRESTON  n<?*  -UiJ.  B.C*  *  We have a Fresh Supply of  Stilton Cheese  Canadian Cheese  Twin Cheese*  Also a fresh supply of  Fresh Halibut  Salmon and  utilCuS   f  ALSO  Finnan Haddle  Kippers and  Smoked Halibut  Call md Inspect Our  Variety*  Tinsmith  nnd  Ptumher  1  1 ��������� ��������� ��������� 1  Tinware  Stoves  eppng  ���������Hot Air $nd Hoi  Water Heating a  Specialty*  knvmm.*m'mmi*uwi.  '"mi niM������Mm,w������n<������i,������j,,J.iiiwfei!,-, ,',���������,,; .,., if,,,,.., ...ia,, ii,,-;;!,;,.,,,-.^;;.,.',,;:,.^.  .   ,,     ,,J ,,,������������������,;", I ,,-,-,,��������� ,-, -,.,���������].*.'.IIHlhi.Vl������.u.luM^M^,lli.lhw.wUlh.  ���������!J,t.jll...^J,-l..l.l. l.^.,t:.l,..V.������!������������������l....,..���������,l^ ��������� 1,.^. a,-*  M,>l,>l >i'|. .IHnai ������������M<^IM.Mll.������.IV*.W������W.|..l.i.|WVt. ,     , mm'^^^^^^^^9^^^^^^^^^^MW������^^^M  THE C&KBYON EBVIEW  ���������mwxM  *?<  .... -iA*.     **>**A      R^*****'     /m^**Vj������  -i*"  ������������������'/���������!:v^iT,bV  ���������jyifere tf/iera ������s -Me Afasf Money to he made off them}      If you do,  iJtsmcr  (.Dl*,^  e  WHY���������Oar Lana is fast as Good, our  !  X.  !  ^ --U.  /"������������������*������%W '  Climate Cannot be Jtieaten,  and <zve are  HS5H,S,o*'-B*������SB������*j������lB"*j������aa*������***Jis^  -t  24 hours clearer the Market t it ;  TYVrri'T'" ~"^"t^���������-trr-a-���������r *TT~ir~aimM~T*r~i m~TrT^~-r-r~r~^~'~~~*~^~~~~~   '  '"'M .^M������������ir������������^������.^Mty������^������f������.MM-*������MM������i������i^*M������^������������^*Ma������-*a*e������^M--*������M  Isntjfc that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,70-0? acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it, into io������acre Lots.  #  The Railway Runs ihrouqh this Land*  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out of this Tract S  ^���������r  mce is $j> uu an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  Our Land is specia  dapied  <3M  For Fruit Growing*  ?Sff  Ait  r>..  *ton  RO I  COMMUNICATIONS.  ���������  1  ������      ������    t  n If    _    ..   _        .   .  LUiviBcn r  SAWMILL AT QRESTON, B.C.   y. ���������--  1 inontbsout.   He alludes "family" which.]  I  *ip noain vniolaa^i'tifr' ���������nvirl infifkwi*'*anfr       A *���������������������***   I  I Laths,  Shingles,  Brick-,  Lime  I    Doors,  Windows, Mouldings  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  CHAS: O. RODGERS  V  Furniture  Repairing  I WeqirSfflfe p Money |  And Upholstering  ������������������>������������������*���������������������������*������������������������*���������'  Lai- ns figure on your l*Te*VirI'.B^ldi-jag.A.'ThbiWorlc'and Price will snit.  C O hTffli^ft^  ' * * ���������������*. *. \y0 make a Speciality of Shop Pitting/Show Cases, otb,;  ;���������������������������������������������*>������������������������������������������������������<  Shop  ,  Fitting  ������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������<������<  E. .TKtt. fl^tfe     f Estlmattn  The Lending Oreston Contractors^  +*+  %^^^^^-%^^%^%^ft^'V%^^^**^-^''  c Creston Store of Plenty;  ^V       MHHWHMHMMIMMMaaiMUWMWIlaMaWI*'   I  Grand Display of Xmas Goods  Including   Ladies'   Skirts  and   Blouses  Also Underwear, as well as a fine assorthieiit of  Ladies'   Suitings,   Serges  and   5c<\)tch   Plaids.  Rapclle and Flanellettc in large assortBieutsi  Men's Pants of all kinds and sizes; Fancy  Vests, Ties and Handkerchiefs. tf  [The" Editor is not responsible for the  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  he always agree -with them.]  The Editor,  Orpston Review.  Dear Sir,-i-\Dhe communication, as appeared in yonr last issue,- by tho local  district manager of the Oreston Telephone Co. was one well -worthy of careful analysis.   Tho writer regrets to see  1   t  that he has takan np the matter as a  personal issuo, and under the cloak of  tho company has poured ont a most unmerciful attaok on "non-subsoriber,"  needloBS to Bay, unwarranted, very approximately correot nnd misleading,  Blowing a want of appreciation of the  finoBse of a broad-minded business man  and gentleman. t  The writer does not propose to disouus  at length the pros and cons with reference to what Mr. Manager calls a "oheap  1 trick." By a careful investigation it  will bo found tnnt oases for a oitotion  nro too numorous to enumevate in which  tho Telephone Oo. avd unfortunately* and  hopelessly pliiood to disadvantage, '  ���������>0heap trlok," whioh forma a part  and porool of daily routine of obligations  to the professional man, traders of all  ���������} hinds, hotol keepers, oto. This oot of  courtesy and condescension on tlio part  Of the subscriber granting permission to  hie 6natomer, vinl tor, or travelling public���������not to montlon omorgonoy caooB���������  it iippoarp, is a direct violation of tho  cohtmob with the company; and it is in  this very point that "non'Subsarlbor"  has direotod tho company's attention  that ib is too exacting and a dotrimont  to ovory buslnoBB in our town.  ���������Craving yonr furthor indulgonoa, Mv.  Hditor, tho writer'dooiroB to roply to  sovoral approximate personal statomonts  made by Mr. Dlatrlot Mauagor. In tho  first plaoo ho Is sadly infomtud both ut  his control chooklug ollloe ns to the out*  ting of my conversation nnd what followed, Suooudly, homontlonB"nouanb-  uorlbev" and his family havo boen ao*  oordod tho privilago for tho past two  years over tho company'a uyidom, nnd  without payment, "dlrootlyor indiroot*  iy.V Iti this ho is sadly looking of know  lodge of ths troth.   If he will look np  is again misleading and incorrect. Again  he says ^'without having paid their company, directly or indirectly." The number of times "non-subscriber'* (not his  family) has used the 'phone could bo  counted on the one hand, and for which  he is not aware that it is 'a "violation,"  whioh places the subscribers in jeopardy  and a "cheap trick'* to tne company.  Tho writer regrets that lie has violated the laws of the company and offers  to pay in full for services rendered, upon  presentation of their tariff charges.  The term ���������'directly or indirectly" is  another blonder and a lack of knowledge in company's matters. It is true  the writor has not made any contribution "direotly," but "indireotly," if Mr.  Manager will examine part of thoir commodities (as they arostrownpromiscons-  ly about the streets, roads, etc.,) ho will  find that commodities belonging to the  company are within the bounds of non  Boribor's, or his family's private property, and for whioh no remuneration has  been paid by tho company.  Ho mentions thero aro "two publio  phonos" for the convonionoo of the publio. Tho writer is aware of ono only.  Its appreciation by the "too, publio'' is  dooldodljr marked by shrouded oobwobs  ane dust, whioh must prove romunerat������  ivo to tho company. The second publio  phonoio a qucation, nnloofl it ia approached through tho sanctum of a pri-  yato roBldonoo.  Iu couoluBlon, tho Writer DuggeBts that  anobjootloBBonon the part bf our local  mnnngtr with uii up-to-date, broad*  minded nnd progrosstvo tolophono system, may'bo of local iidyautago not only  to ������������������ohoap triok," hut tho company it-  Thanking you to insert thia connnunl-  oatlon, and onoloalng my card,  '   Yours- oto,,  NON-SUIlBltmitH.  1   UUOUl 1CUL  A f   I  EXPERT BARBERING OF  Done with Dispatch  - - OPEN AT ALL HOURS  d f 1 r\t*  i   u.i.,iOx, &  %  Shop in cMunro "Block, on Fourth Street*  ED, McCLUJRB, Proprietor,  3C  I    Preliminary Announcement  RESTON  AUSSTQ-SIUM  Arrangomentfl have boon made whereby first-cUasea  Entertainments will be held iu the now hall in  Bast's Block, Canyon Street  '',,���������,������������������^"yyy^-. : ���������*.- v"."*.y  During the Winter,montha.   The attrnotiona that are  ,    alraady bookodito oppoar in this hall or* as follows:  ^ihfyvember t5  December 10  January 4  March 8  cAprll t  CasseVs ^Perdval Entertainers  English Opera Singers  Jessie SVLarle Biggers  Robert Meikle>��������� Concertl Co*  Thomas Charles Wettoh  Besides the above, there will bo various other (-.Uractloiis front timo  to timo during tho Winter months, particulars of whioh will appoar iu  this space nnd in ths looal oolumu ns occasion requires.;  To tha IMitor of tho Heviow. ^  Dear.Sir,���������I would llkp to draw ntton-  tion, through tho medium ot your col-  nmuH, to tbo serious inconvenience and  oxpouso to which I'havo boonpul,owing  to tho wator that is nllowad to run. along  Blrdar nvonuo, oauaud through c leakage  1 r&liK DaSlp ...u,.unu,,  ^���������A^a^i'ts^aX^- ->a+a)+4���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*O*O������������0^������^Mv^^<^*^^^^*^*  prevent tkolr hnaomontB being flooded,'j  l  iu the waterworks system, and also hy  his records of our loading hotels, there I thoto peraons whooe promlaes are higher  ho will boo that ho is just about six] up tho ttveuuydi-m'tug tho vratar, to  by moans of a ditoh which runs down to  my premliws. littat wintor this Jwns so  sorious as to loosen ths fonndatlonn, and  I may say thafc Dhould thero be any srepl-  tltion of this unisanoe I ihall fool com*  polled to tako notion agalut the parties  iMponclblo.  Thanklnip you, Mr. Editor, tor allow-  ing ma thia mpooo iu your paper,  Yourii, etc.,  ,  lint, McPtiUC.  oisBottrwow oir PAiiTNicnamp  KotlcoIshorniiyntventhat tha oo-navtnor*  aliln horotoforo nubaUtln**; txjtwoon'.tbo u  iilKtied tin itcnl KNUito, Tlinlior *nrt inrnii  A-fonta, iiiuior H16 firm name of ttte^Cffi  KtAlly ana Tlr.iUr Co., ot Crcnion, n.O.  bnnn thia day iUi������olv������d bo mutual eon   All ilwl'imlufi tha aaid pannoranip' aball b*  tbo undor.  .inrnirano*  bs^creaton  , n.O.I Has  lafoonaa  pabl V* 0. P. Mint at tita offlue at Ureaton, H.  ml Alt nrrtnamhtn tlohtH am to be pata t������y n  Diktoil tbis 171U Oay or Novomoar, loos,  (H\umA)0.r.n\KU  ,o,n.:*iosttU3v������  The Eevlow aeut to dtujr addrtta  -ta.00 * year.  Snhlbfib* NOW.  for wmnfisf&ussiiaKfx  -:���������-��������� t  '.THE   CRESTON   REVIEW.  li  CURE THAT OBSTINATE SORE.  Where Ordinary Salves fail Zam-  Buk SiiCvccua.  WHAT THE TONGUE TELLS.  Chronic sores *5?h!cb cause trouble toy  'breaking open," may be cured by Zapi-Buk.  as well as recent Injuries and diseases. If  you suffer from some old sore���������hidden, per-  hau-= but none the lees painful for that���������  Oort't dally, apply Nature's healing essences  as provided In Zam-Buk. Mra. I. H. Ashton,  ef IU vickers street. Fort William, tells how  valuable Zsm-But Is as a family balm. She  s.ys:_"We first used Zam-Buk far cu*s and  bruises, etc., and found it bo satisfactory  thai my nuspwid started using it for & chronic  sore. For a long time he hed been bothered  ���������with an old sore on his leg, and had used various preparations, yet nothing had permanently cured it. He began atpply Zam-Buk  balm, and was very soon agreeably surprised  to notice a great improvement.  "It waB only a matter of a short time be-  gore Sain-Buk had thoroughly cleansed the  ���������ore of all foul matter and healing commenced. It is now seme months since the sore was  completely cioeed, aad there ia no likelihood  of it breaking out again.  'Since then my baby, eighteen months old.  'has been "cured of eczema on the scalp by  ��������� Zam-Bu*-*. Tbis eczema came out in red  olmnles. and if rubbed or scratched, formed  lato sores. The child was very fretful from  the irritation of the scalp, but whenever  Zam-Buk was applied it seemed to bring the  Kreatest relief.. Frequent applications were effective ia clearing all traces of the disease  from the baby's scalp in a short time. I feel  it my duty to give the credit where due, and  I cheerfully recommend Zam-Buk to all sufferers from chronic sores, bad leg, or ec-  ���������ema."  . Zam-Buk is nature's own healing balm,  ';' being composed of pure herbal essences. It  !a a sure cur* for eczema, ringworm, ulcere,  cuts, burns, bruises, poisoned sorea, chronic  wounds, bad;,.log, piles, festering soree, chap-  Bed hands, cold-sores, frost-bite, and all skin  Injuries and diseases. Druggists and stores  everywhere sell at 50e a box, or post free  for Drice from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto: 3  boxes S1.25. You are warned against harm-**  ful limitations represented to be "just as  eood."  - ��������� ������ ������ ������  LITTLE HELPS.  Before washing look over all linen  for spots. Tea and coffee stains usually  yield to hot water when poured steadily  through them. Fruit stains, or in fact  any stain, can always be removed by  rubbing ypure glycerin intotb������rn before  putting into water. After washing; drv  in hot 'sunshine. "  Never let starch touch the linen. In  doing up handsome pieces after drying,  dip into hot water, wring out well������ roll  up for a few minutes, then irony Linen  "will stand much hotter irons than other  cloth.  Iron napkins on wrong side. then  right, until perfectly dry. Carefully  fold. After the cloth has been folded  once roll on a pole, soAwhenused it will  have only one fold down the middle. In  short, to have beautifully laundered linen, dry in the hat son", sprinkle with  hot water, ose hot iroiisi and plentv of  pressure, and "fold exactfy even.  ��������� ��������� * 4>       y������  wsinard's   Liniment  Cures   Dandruff.  ���������*������������������������������  More to  a  Doctor's Eyes Than Any.  thing Else.  It is a fact that in every djsease  there are a whole lot of thingsT that  cannot be read from the patient's  tongue. The classic wail, " No tongue  can tell the agony of my suffering," is  of -wider application than the patient  uttering it is aware.  It is equally patent that in every  disease the tongue has a valuable  story to tell, and that the practician  who ignores this "story is .in no sense  modern, scientific or practical. In the  light, of day .weAdo:not'-cursorily examine tbe tongue; we keep an eye  upon it. Not merely its' aspect at the  outset of treatment, but its variations  are ofy prime sipqaificanoe.;,  - The tongue findings aredirectly and  vitally connected;, with diagnosis, treatment and prognosis. The mere presence of a coat on part'of the tongue  may signify nothing. A A -heavy eoat  that promptly fades on proper treatment and shows no tendency to re-ap-  peai is of less significance than the  lightest coat that-A sticks firmly or  promptly returns.  In a disease like tuberculosis, in  which results of treatment hinge upon  the perfect intactness of the gastrointestinal function, it is of \aatly  higher importance to scrutinize the  tongue: ;from day to day than the affected lung. In" practice we aTe too  prone to disregard this most obvious  fact. Either to aniuse the patient or  to satisfy a personal curiosity we thump  the chest when we had better thump the  office floor.  " In-recent years through the light  shed upon the alimentary, traet by  bacteriology we A have come- to Teco&-.  ulze local disturbances- as expressive  of loss o4 floral balance. A In ordinary  parlance, the traefc has become overgrown with-.weeds.'* This is:'-shown by  rude, but plaiu, evidence in the condition of the tongue���������American Medicine.' .. . v  ���������������������������-������������������.���������-..~-.:  LintE iLLS OF CHIIDHOOD  HOW TO CllKC TflBH  On the word of mothers all over  Canada there is no other medicine can  equal Baby's Own Tablets for the cure  of such ills as indigestion, colic, diar-  rhoeau constipation, simple fever, worms  and teethingtroubles. This medicine is  good for the new-born baby or the well-  grown child. Absolutely safe���������you have  th*. guarantee of a government analyst  that'tbis is true. Mrs. G. S. Ward, Kiv-  ingtonA Que., says: "I cannot praise  r������ab*r*s Own Tablets warmly enough.  Sold by aU medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box or from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockviiie.. Ont.   ��������������������������������� * ������A  Earachejoothache!  To C������r������ the Pain in Ten Seconds and Get Instant Relief,  Nothing Equala  NERVILINE  . sifty years ago Nerviline ,was used  trow coaBt to coast and in. thousands of  houses this trusty liniment" served ihe  entire family, cured all their minor ills  and kept the doctor's bill small. To-day  JServiline still holds first rank ih Canada among, .pain-relieving remedies ���������  scarcely a home you can find that  doesn't use it.  is Prom      "port  ��������� TESTIMONIAL |,g������i������. ont,   Mr.  I NO. I  ]        43S8        I  of      the  newspaper  writes:  twenty  Guide  staff,  "For  FOREST   RESERVES   AND   GAME  PROTECTION.  At the special meeting of the Canadian  Forestry Association, meeting at Regina,  Mr. J. P. Turner, secretary of the  Manitoba Game Protective Association  dealt with the subject of forest reserved  in relation to game protection.  He pointed ont that in conserving the  forests the preservation: of the game  must not be overlooked, because if you  deplete a country of its forests not only  will you detract from its productiveness  and attractiveness but you destroy it3  gt������ me, which forms a valuable means of  recreation.  Some   examples   exist of what intelligent   and   systematic   game   protection  will produce not only in providing one  of the beat forms of outdoor recreation,  but also in providing a revenue for tbo  state   of  no .small   proportions.     Some  years ago  game  was so. scarce  in  the  State of Maine that it was hardly worth  while organizing outings in its pursuit.  To-day, not only is Maine provided with  game  of all   kinds   in   abundance,   but  also one of the largest revenues la derived from game licenses.   This wonderful transformation is due to the earnest  efforts of a few men who have a-rouaed  public opinion and proved to the legislators the value of systematic protection.  Game cannot bo protected without pro-,  viding ��������� ahvple  fcracta of forest as  game  r< fujreu.   Canada is particularly fitted to  provide from the Atlantic to the Pcifio  game preserves which will rtot Interfere  with agriculture or other industries but  which will on the other lvand enliance  these.   If forest reserves and game refuges are combined Canadian* will be able  to hunt tho wild game existing to-day  long after It has dliwppeared from other  parts  of. the  continent.      If such  refuges are not provided game animals and  gome birds no well n������ "songsters and insectivorous  birds of the gvcat value to  the country, at the present rato of do-  crense will nil have disappeared In tlie  next   fifty   years.  While there.is yet time It in incumbent upon all interested in the future  welfare of Canada to arouse themsolvo-**  to prevent such a national calamity and*  to paH������ on this great heritage to those  wlto come fter.  < - o������      Suspicious of His Mother.  "Ma!"  "Yes, precious."  "Tm a good boy then*** days, ain't 1 ?"  "Yen, pet���������you've boon a vory good  boy filnt-e mother talked to you ho seriously."  '���������And you trust me now, don't you,  "V>h, darling���������implicitly."  '���������Then what do you keep ths Jam cup-  board locked for nowaday*?"���������<5lftvaland  Tender.      Professor's   English.  How often we misuse words to the extent oi saying the contrary to what we  mean is pointed out in the following  anecdote** -y  A college professor, who prided himself on correct English, heard his  wife  remark: _^ A  A'M intend to call Jane to bring a fresh  bucket of water."  "You doubtless mean a bucket of  fresh water," corrected the professor. "I  wish vou would pay some attention to  your rhetoric; your mistakes are curious." . "y"'  ���������A" fev? moments later the professor  said:   ' ** ,.  "My dear, that picture would show* to  better advantage if you were to hang it  over thc^eloek."  "Ah!!' Ashe replied, quietlyj , "you*  doubtless mean if I were to hang it  above the clock. If I were to hang it  over the A clock we could not tell the  time. I wish you would be more careful  with your rhetoric, my dear; your mistakes are curious."  And the professor all at once became  very much interested in the book he was  rending.���������Life.  i ifl 0 Qi  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.    years ^we  have used Nerviline in our home, and  not for the world would we be without  it. As a remedy for all pain, earache,  toothache, cramps, headache and disordered stomach, I know of no preparation bo useful and quick to relieve as  NerviJ'ue," * i  ��������� Let every mother givo Nerviline a  trial; it's good for children, good for  old folks���������ycu can rub it on as a liniment or take it internally.  Wherever there is pain, Nerviline will  cure it. Refuse anything but Nerviline,  25c. per bottle, five for $1.00. all dealers  Ov The CatarrboKono Co., Kingston,  .Ont.  .,..,.    ,������a ������ ������ -  Height of Humanity.  i*atriek F Murphy, at an American  Society banquet in Paris, recently toid  his famous "humility" atovy.  "Aa wo Am^ricaus.'' he said, "compare our country with foreign lands,  ?um cuiupaTc ourselves with the forj-gr.-  era, we have no cause for humility. No  cause to emulate the local preacher.  A poor local preacher was once invited to a luncheon given by his bishop  to all the pastors of tbe diocese. These  pastors were for tbe most part eloquent,  learned and successful men. The local  preacher felt very humblo among them.  "A few minutes after the beginning of  the luncheon the bi3hop noticed, at the  foot of tbe long table, a subdued commotion. Then a strange and horrible  odor floated to him.  '* 'Dear me,' he exclaimed, wrinkling  up hit. nose, 'there's a very odd smell- in  tbo room. I think.'  "A profound and awkward silence ensued. Then, in the midst of this silence,  *thf> local preacher said eairniy aud'iiiod-  estlyr.  " 'It is only my egg, bishop.'  "The bishop turned to one of his servants.  - 'Take the gentleman's egg away,' he  said.   'It's a bad one.'  '"Oh, uo, bishop,' said the local  pre acher. continuing to eat on. *Do not  tiouble, s:r. It is quite good enough  for me.'"���������Philadelphia Evening Bulle-  ti:i.  MONKS'   PASSION   PLAY.  One   for   Four   Nighfs'     Performance  Written for Franciscan Fathers.  San Francisco is to have a passion  play of the Oborammergau variety���������one  that requires twelve hours for its presentation. It was written by Father Jo-  sephat, of the local Franciscan fathers,  who has worked for three years at the  task, and the incidental music has been  composed by Father Huesges, of lied  Bluff.  While it is identical with the Oberam-  mergau play so far as the main theme  is concerned, it is entirely original in  text. The cast has been selected, rehearsals are in progress and the play  will be produced in tha auditorium of  the Dominican Church in October. There  will be several hundred people in the  company. The principals have been most  carefully selected, not only" their histrionic ability being taken into consideration, but their moral fitness to depict  the Saviour and his followers, so that the  play may be presented with the reverential spirit in which it was written.  Four nights with throo hours at each  performance will be required to produce  the piece in its entirety.  Father Joseph-it has been considering  nu outdoor production of the play, and  will probably arrange for one if the suc-  eet-s ho looks for is achieved. Thero was  some thought of staging it at Del Monte  for the initial production, but the idea  *<va8 given up. However, the Greek Theatre at Berkeley may be used next year  ���������or oven this year. A natural amphitheatre in Marin County is also being  considered.���������San Francisco Town Talk.  ���������    .��������������������� ���������    ��������� - ���������  COLD BROUGHT 8N  KIDNEY DISEASE  Brantford   Lady  Suffered  Till  Cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Do you know the difference  between working and having  the work done for yora?  Sunlight Soap actually makes  the dirt drop out���������saves you  time and money���������hut. Injures  neither hands nor  clothes. That  Is Ju-?t the  difference  ������J> S    %,  >?  *** C   u  and ordinary  soaps.  A *A  ISSUE  NO: 41, 19U?*)  AGENTS WANTED.   >  CANVASSJ3JR5; RBOVliAit CUSTOMERS;  frelKht prepaid; samplo ires or return-  abiB,' ������u1ud>Tb territory; sslarr **-**���������'te5a,n,fl"  slou.   Alfred Tyler. London, Oat.  GIVING   UP   DRUGS.  ^r  2* .'. '  *������    r\r\r\cs  B-Wttuc   LABnADOR  Our landing was attended by a dozen  huskies,  animals which    recent    fiction  hns glorified beyond their deserts. These  a bulky animal called Sul-  .1^^^      1������.3    1^   UU(JO,   1CU    uv  "I hope,1  A.RARE CHUCKLE-HEAD.  "The late Congressman Cushman,"  said a Tacomaw, "was justly called the  ���������Wit of the House.' He never lacked an  anecdote wherewith to point and season  hi* remarks.  Onco in a Tncoma speech, ho told us  not to bo chuckle-headed, shallow people, doing the wrong thing, deceiving  none but ourselves.  "���������Don't,' ho cried, 'be like the beefy  English officer.'  "Then he explained that this officer,  being seated next to an elderly Btranger  at o dinner, leaned over and said:  ���������"'Who's that fat old hippopotamus of  a woman opposite'?' .  ,  "'That's my wife,' was the reply.  "'Thanks.'   Baid   tho   officer. haBtlly,  'Thnnks.   That's all I wanted to know.'  "And ho turned tb his neighbor "on tho  other side and whispered with a chuckle,  "'Got  devilish   well' out of  that,    I  think, oh?'"  , ������������������������������������������   Utebouy Boap Is delightfully rofre������hlng fof  .7h ., tnitM.  ror wastilng utidorolottilnB U  Cleamoa and purifies.  bsth or tollot  li uneaualled  tUnA lor Irtrn snmplw so D<*psrtm������*nt  If, T... Nntlonal Drug and Clmmleat Uo.,  Toronto.  ENGLISH AS SHE IS,SPOKE.  (Success Magazine).  Tho tcncltoi' of "conversational  French" in n certain Eastern college"  was a lively mademoiselle "just,ovor."  Ono bright rvftentnon nhe stopped two  girls very excitedly. Sho wanted to buy  an "epongo pour fa bain," but did not  know what to ask for..  "Jiath Bpoiigo, Toll tho   salesman you  wont a big bath npongo to tako home  .with you,'' Hiiid the girlH in chorus, and  Ihoy accompanied liev to the village drug  store.  A young clerk ntepped forward, Mv  demniiwdlo   udvniic-'d   bravely.  Mjl'loawi," hlto Haiti, smilingly,      'will  you kindly tako mo homo ami givo .w<A  a big spoil fife   bathP"         ^  -  ���������*������*������   Ambiguous.  During the recent war manoeuvres a  private not long murrlud received a letter from wifo in which slio nuked: "Do  you eviir thin); of me, ilnav?" To which  he it Hiiid to have i'������-**Horii "I think of  you  <<v*ry ilny nl. inmi.li-', darling,    Tlie  cooking Is hrirrJbln,"-~lfartford Times.  -.- .--���������������<������������������������. ���������  No Fstisd Calf foe Him.  The A.rtUt-���������1 wont yon to     pots   for  my picture, "The Prodigal Son,"  Th* Trtrnp���������Cn-n't do  it,  Ths ArtUt���������Why not*- *  'tkn> Tranip���������.Y������itl  dtHinn'l  ������gt*^  with  nwt������*-.'2i*u8trsUd Itiu.  Pleasant Trip.  sid tie captain, addressing  tlie passengers on a soidll coaster, "tbat  we all twenty-five will have a pleasant  trip. The soup then appeared. "I trust,  too, that we���������er���������twenty-four will reach  port benefited by the voy*ges and, as I  look uposi you���������er���������'twenty-two smiling  faces I am sure this group of���������er���������seventeen will be a happy family. Will all  of you���������re���������thirteen I see at the table  join me in drinking a. health to our oojn-  mg trip? We seven, that is, three���������well,  you and I, my dear* sir-7-flie're, stewa-rd,  clear away these", dashes!"���������Bohemian.- ���������  ouickly stops coughs,  cures colds, heals  the   throat nnd   '  ��������� 25 cent*.   * * >  New Cod-Fishery   Discovered.  A new "cod banic" has been discovered  in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, off the  weat coaet of Newfoundland, by the  Canadian Government aui������v������y ship Elinor.  The new bank is said tone situated  about 25 miles northwest from Port  Riche (tho northwest point of Ingoirna-  clioix Bayj, and is reported to be about  28 inilfei- long and 10 to 12 mileo made.  The least depth of water over the baiik  is said to be about 18 fathoms. Cod are  reported to be in abundance.  ��������� <������������������**������    ' "   ���������  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  ���������-, ��������������������������������������������� ;���������  OCTOBER'S BRIGHT BL.UK WBATHBJR.  O euns nnd skies and clouda ot Juno,  Atirt tloworo ot June together,  Ye cannot rival  for *a hour  October's bright blue wenthor.  "When   loud  tbe   bumblebee makes   huts.  Belated, thrlftlcas. vagrant,  And KOldcnrod Is dying fast,  And lanos with grapca nro Irngront;  "When tho Rontlatm roll- thoir ifrtn-goa   tight-  To Havo them for tho morning,  And ohoHtnutB fall from oatln burro 1  Without a sound ot -warning; ,  NVbun an tbo ground rod apploe Ho        I  In pllos liko jowoia alilnliiK,  And roddor Btlll on old ntono walls  Aho   loavou. ot  woodblno  twining;  Whon   all  tho lovely  wnyaldo  ���������hlnRtt ,  Thelt*  whlto-wlngod oootH*   wo   ������o*wlnat,  And In tho floiila still groon nnd fair,  Lato aftermathr* aro growlDK.  When unrliiRs run low, and In the brooks  In idlo goldon Rrolfiibtlng  "Orlnht loavoa Rink notr-oleim In tlio buoh  Ot wood*-, for wlntor waiting; ,  When eonirndofl nonk sweet country haunts,  :   By twon and twOB together,  And   count  liko  minora,   hour  by  hour,  Oetobor'B bright bluo wenthor.  O sun and Hides nnd flowors ot June,.  Count all your boast tOKOther, .  r^oye lovoth btiBt of all tho year  , OqlolMir'n bright blue weather..  ���������Holon  Hunt Jackson,   ��������� ������ o  A Lescon In Grammar.  , Hotty'H uncle, who was o school  teacher, says the .Lnthimni, mot hor on  tho street one beautiful May day and  linked lior If n)io was going out with thb  Maying party.  "No, I ain't ffolnp;."  "Ob, my littlo dear," aaid hor uncle,  "you inuut not Hny 'I ain't going/ You  muni, say 'I am not going,' '��������� nnd ho pro-  ert'defl to /jlvi* hor n little l********in In  grammar. "You are not going. He In  not isfolng. We nr������ not going. You ave  not going. They are not going. Now, ean  you sny all that, Hetty V'*  "Sure, I can,' she replied, making a  eourtMy".   'There nln't nobody going.**  Mrs. A. K. Thomson had Heart Disease, Lumbago and Rheumatism,  and Tells How She was Restored  to Health.  Brantford, Ont., Oct. 11.���������(Special) ���������  How Colds, La Grippe and other minor  ills aettle on the Kidneys and develop  Rheumatism, Heart Disease, Bright's  Disease and other terribly dangerous  ailments; and how any .and.all of them  are cuied by Dodd's Kidney Pills :b  fully shown in the case- of Mrs. A. H.  Thomson, whose home is at 48 Albion  street, this city.  Mrs. Thomson was, some years ago,  taken with Cold and La "Grippe, and  Straining, which affected her Kidneys,  and*the result was Backache, Lumbago,  Rheumatism and Heart Disease, wluch  caused both her and her friends grave  anxiety.  She had suffered some years when she  ^leard of cures effected by Dodd's Kidney Pills, and bought a box, which she  used "with such splendid Tesults that she  continued to take them till she was cured. Since then she has used Dodd's Kidney Pills in her own family and recommended them widely to her friends, all  of whom have warm words of praise for  the standard Canadian Kidney remedy,  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Heart Disease, Rheumatism, Lumbago  and Bright's Disease are all Kidney Diseases or are caused by diseased kidneys.  You can't have any of them if you keep  y|jur Kidneys sound, and your bicod  pure. Dodd's Kidney Pills make the  Kidneys sound. Sound Kidneys strain  all the impurities out of the blood.  ��������� ������.������ ���������'- '   ,  CARE OF FEEn\  If one's feet burn and are dry they  should aftar the evening bath be nibbed thoroughly dry and some good cold  cream with plenty of lanoline should be  rubbed in. Several minutes should be  spent on each foot and the superfluous  cream removed with a bit Of old cotton  or with cheesecloth. The latter, wVch  is easily washed, should always bo kept  on hand when cold cveam ia used.  ���������After the cream is thoroughly rubbed  in and the surplus removed the feet may  be bathed with witch hazel or with cold  water containing a little alcohol. * This  will stimulate tlie akin and the cream  already absorbed will prevent its drying  the skin. Witch hazel Is always good for  the foot. It - tho feet perapire witoh  hazel or alcohol much diluted or 0 weak  solution of alum waiter may be used to  bathe tho feet with twloo dally, and of-  tenier if convenient.  GOVERNMENT REPORT  near0 air.���������Wo bn*v-t reoonlty tlnlahod eon-  HlaerlnR a report made by Inland Itovonuo  Donnrtmont ot Dominion Qovernmont on tbo  vorv important mibjoot of Cream Tartar.  noalUttut -that 'this ar.ttolo Is ono which J������  uuiI unlveroftlly throughout tlio Dominion.  ������nd one tbat can bo omfly bo adulterated and  timnorod with, wo have made lt our spoolal  bUBlneeia to seo that all gooda of this kind  out out by tbis company han boon ohomloally  nuro. Xioport referred to shown that an lm-  nrovemont In the quality of this article la  wadualy being made, nnd thin, ot,courso,  mean*" that concerns In tlio "uubIikwis are not  oarrvlnu on thoir adulteration methods to  ns nreat an extent as formorly. Any ef your  readers Interested In tlie question can see,  however, that tbo present ntnto of affairs  la bad enough, If they will consult Bulletin  No. 186 ot Inland Itovonuo Dopartiticnt, nnd  at tho aatno time can boo at a glanoe tliat  KOods with tbis company's nnma on are ebom-  loollv puro, na represented, and tho only  anmelos of all tlte tests reported as being  100 nor .cent,  A largo number of samples wore collected by the government Inspectors*. * and ovor  SO'/i were found to bo composed of alum,  llmo, phosphoric acid, etc., and containing  po ornam ot tartar nt all. Aa tlio subjoot  of thi*. letter should bo of Inlortvit to ti large  number of your roadorn, wo ltopo you many  find space to publish It,  Yours very truly,  ID. W.  OtL-LlCTT CO., LTD.    ��������������� 9 ��������� .   ���������    ���������  lor, watched us disembark with their  bright eyes. Fiction has said how the  ynoment a husky vanquished in fight  loses its legs its tea^n mates fall upon and tear it to pieces, but fiction has  not added that a child, or even in some  instance?' an adult, must also keep ids  feet to secure safety from.,, a ^similar  fate. A few mouths before our, -visit  a child at Cartwright, one; of--the Hudson's Bay posts, slipped upon a .vt'ooden  jetty and feii among the u'uslqpL There  ..were up^rds of fifty bites\dpon her  before her ' mother, who%,������ showed the  highest courage, . succeeded." in 'driving  the brutes off. - During the day time the  hus-ky is fairly amenable to the well-  aimed stone, but at night, or under  stress of temptation, the savage wolf  nature breaks oue *at once. X can remember an anxious pilgrimage I made  iu the starshine to fetch a shirt ,1 had  Mt to dry on the bushes, during which  I was accompanied by Buller and his  fellows, all treading delicately.  In the summer time the ordinary  Labrador liveyere does not trouble- himself overmuch with the problem of <*log  food. If he happens to catch* a fiah  unfit for human consumption he carries it home for the dogs; if not, the  animals aTe left unfed, and support  themselves by theft or by long hunting  expeditions. On one occasion I nearly  added a husky to my bag. I came upon  him among the spruces some miles in-,  land, and had nearly thrown the rifle  to my shoulder, when I recognized tbat  the creature slinking through the shadows was not a wolf' but a dog.  Summer is the hard season for the  husky, his owners probably thinking  that as he does no work at that time  he needs no food; but as soon as -tjie  snow comes and the "komatiks," or  sledges, appear; the lot of -������������������ the husky  undergoes a change. " ', He is. then fed  aud looked after as much, as he needs  and, the latter at least, more than he  likes. He is then the outward and visible sign of the prosperity and status  of his owner. A man possessing four  doge is poor, eight makes him well to  do7 while a Hveyere ,who can count upon sixteen has attained the dignity of  a solid yeoman of the Labrador.���������H.  Ilut-keth Prichard, in Gondii".  PILES CURED At HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTIGN METHOD  Hospitals of America Buy Much Less  Than   Formerly. '  That the hospitals of the country are  gradually giving up the use of drugs in  the treatment oi patients w������iu the-statement made by Dr. R. R. Rosb, superintendent of the Buffalo General Hospital, in ������ paper read before a meeting  of the American Hospital Association,  New York. Dr. Ross'" paper treated of  the efficiency, finance and economies of  administration and embodies the report  of a special commiteee appointed at the  last annual meeting to investigate these  subjects. Dr.*, Ross was chairman. of  the coramitteerThe investigation disclosed that in the last fifteen years the  average expenditure of hospital of the  United States' for drugs had decreased  from $2.90 for each patient to 01 cents.  The report of* Dr." Ross showed that  hospitals are having" recourse to new  conditions and are recognizing the efficacy of fresh air and mental and- other  drugless agencies for conquering disease.  I  If you -suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Files, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by the new absorption  treatment; and ���������will also send some of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references :from your own .locality,if  requested. Immediate relief 1 and permanent cure assured. Send ho money,  but tell others Of this offer. * Write, today to Mrs. Mi Summers, Box P. 6,  Windsor, Ont.   A , -s_.  '  ,      ..'.i'ii .,.!.#. ������*er,'iiA .I..-  ; Man's   Life.  To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow,  Creeps in thiB petty pace from day   to  day.  To the lost syllable of recorded timo :  Ana all our    yesterdays   have   lighted  fools. ' . ...:,:���������    A   , ���������  The way to dusty death.      Out,    out,  brlof candle I /.  Life's but  a walking shadowy a,poor  player  That struts and frets his hour upon tho  stage,  And thon is hoard no mono;    It   Is   a  talo A    '-ij...   .       .       '���������'���������"������������������  Told by an  idiot, full of sound   'and  ' fury, -.'  '. ,,.���������.*���������.'.���������.":  Signifying nothing, ��������� '  ���������William Shakeapeare. ,  ,   -, ���������     .���������������������������    .,1 ,    ".'������������������  Hard  to  Do   It.  "Tho actor" said Hoocius de Hummo,  as he gased ovor tho sward at tho summer hotol, whoro ho was resting, "should  ulwavrt forgot that he has ah audlanco.  Ho Bliould immerse his soul in his Jlnoa.  and���������"  "That's all vory pretty," interrupted Horatio Tlowalkor. "It Isn't half so  much trouble to forgot that ho line nn  audience as to forgot that ho hasn't  ono.vy. , y yy  Kalian,  out-   praises  hia   own   ���������taint.-  thi: TTiT-i*; gkctlsman.  -'' ' "i".     '  (HurberL Spencer,)  Thoughtfulnnss for others, gcnoroslty,  modoHty and self-respect aro tho qualities which mako the real gentleman or  lady, a* distinguished from the veneered  article which commonly goes by that  name,  -  ��������� *>���������*'-��������� '  ORTTING NRXT.  (Cleveland l-aiuler.)      ��������� *  *Ts your Imaband thoroughly domc������-  tlcatod hy this timet"  "Oh, yon. lie never haii any looia  change In hit pocket nnd Is careful not  U> U&vu any at JtU private letters lying  around thn hotist*. Wn hnvo littlo to  Quarrel about, uow." .  Baltimore, Md., saov. 11, IS03.  Minard's Liniment Co.yliimited.  Sirs,���������I came across a bottle of your  MINARD'S* LINIMENT in tho hands of  one of the students at the University of .  Maryland, and he being so kind as to  leb< me use- it for. a very bad    sprain,  whieh Jt obtained in  training for foot  races, ar.d  ter  say   tbat  it  helped ^a ^  "wotdd-be*jmUing itVery'inildly, and I"  therefore ask if you-would let me know;  of one of your agents that is closest'to  Baltimore so* that I. may obtain  some  of it.    Thanking you in advance, I remain, yours truly, W. C. McCUEAN, 14  St. Paul street, care Oliver Typewriter  Co.    P. S.���������Kindly answer at once.  '  .Did This Dog Reason?  ��������� We brought from Scotland, says a  ���������wiiierm The London Spectator, a collie  about.6 months old. ��������� He was allowed to  be with us at the hfeakfast table, but  ���������lever to be fed in the dining-room. Thia  rule was strietly enforced-by'my daughter. I was the only member bf the family who ever broke, over" the rule. And  often when I offered him a tempting  bone he would glance across the table  aud if he caught tbe forbidding eye he  would resist the .temptation. But one  morning she left the table abruptly.  Rab followed her into the hall and  watched her till she had closed the door  of her study. Then-he scampered back,  nudged my elbow, aa if to say, VfNow is  our time!" He seized the bone, and was  soon crunching it with the greatest satisfaction.  --,��������� ..������.���������������, ,. ���������_.  Red, *Weuib., Vveurr, -iVutery Eyes.  BeUeved By Murine H3ye- Remedy. Try  Murine For Your - Bye TrbUbles. You  Wi'tgtWke Murine. If Soothes. 50c At  Your Druggists. ��������� "Write ,JF"or Eye jkooks*.  Free.' Murine Bye" Ksmedy Co.-,1 Toronto.  What New York Children Road.  The children's libraries"of New York,  more than half a hundred of them, are*  very wisely directed by Miss A. L.  Moore, of the Board of Education. It is  a .position of unique TPRwonsibiiity and  opportunity. Miss Moore is the final  court of appeal in determining what (  books shall be. laid-before the5 children,  as she.also,exercises a general direction ���������  over their management. It is she,  therefore, more.than any one else who  moulds the taste of these children", thus  exerting'a*n'euotihoUo and far reaching1'  influence upon the-taste in literary matters of the coming generation. An. army  of children is reached in .this way to be  numbered by hundreds of thousands.  Miss Moore.has found, that the children of New York are great roadorB and  . that their .taste ;isrpfteny%o*ma,2ingly:gbod.  The .'.'children's :, libraries A scattered  ' throughout ;the|.entireA city have been  largely arrahgedAbyr her. AHere the children gather daily to read boforo the little tables or search through tho long,  low book shelves for books to their liking., Alt has .boon Miss Moore's experience that, loft to themselves,' the children are remarkably orderly and careful  in (handling books and may be trusted  far moro thon grotvn pepploiii.such mat������  tors.. ' '"  Tho records kept,by, Mlas.yMoore oi  tho taste of children inv various' neighborhoods show some: surprising facts,  Tho taste of tho children on tho lowor  oast aide, ior. example, is far more serious than in, many j of tho more well -to  do or fashionable neighborhoods. Thus  tho llttld Hebrew chlldron will road  , Shakespeare, serious works of, history  - and -much.,. poetry,,, whllo , ,tho ,' average;  child further up town prefora plotura  books and humorous writings.  Minard's Llnlrvient for sale everywhere  -- " *   "������'-*''"[ .'. Ay.:.' ���������.��������� r  ���������.  Sweet Homo lilfs.  (By Baby Bunting,)  ,A  Sister's husband hunting.  Brother is sailing a yacht at 00'a,  Father is with Ids' i affinity,  Nuree anew novel Is just complotlngr-  And mother has gono to. th^v'MothorB'  mooting."   ,  r1     ���������Milwaukee Sentinel,  THE OLD QUERY ItEyiVED.  r.X.'    ;   (Koehcster Horiild.)-  .When Annlo Jh������flftnt confessed that  fl������o was born 12,000 years ago, sho  simply wanted to put an ond to J;liat  old query 1 "How old Is Ann!*'.'���������  mmm  THE BEST WOOMN PAIL  Can't Help But Lose 5ts Sloops uiiiJ  rail to Pieces. \ou Want Some-  thing BeUer Don't You? Then Ask  for Palls and Tubs Mode of  ;  EDDY^S riBREWARE  Pod. Ono ��������� Solid, ttmrdwed. LuUnf Mom    CrMlf'o   UflfItllAO  Without ��������� lloopor S������m  Just M Good ������    CUUI 0   IflHlullOo  ^  *"' ' '  ��������� ���������  ������1 *���������'*.��������������� ���������im* * -'ni** ��������� mmmmmmm  ���������J A*? ''fi^SS^iia^i Arti(ts^*a-;=?-^f*'.'  3'  It  I  r.  %*\  ���������.t-tak*-V*aW*y'4^?^^<V^'''  THS   CRESTON   XtEVIF,W\  The long lines and the striving for  slenderness in effect aro seen on every  means the straight, narrow affairs they  side, and while ^ tlie "skirts are hy no  were a litila * while ago, slenderness of  effect is kept in mind in all the different styles. Some skirts are plaited  from the^waist down,, but they are  stitched perfectly flat to Vdme distance  below'the hips; then there are ms*j  varieties of, .gored skirts with plaits let  in at "the seams and'in panels. * Pla\*i  goied* skir������s are seen also, and when  'these tare perfectly cut and fitted tis  well as malfe vthere"is a simplicity and  style jAljout' them- not to be denied.  The newest models in coats are un-  1 usually long, varying from forty to fifty  inches in length. Some coats make use  of several lengths, say forty, forty-five  and fifty - inches" ->, Coats fit a little  closei* to the "figure, and decidedly so  below the jwajst. line. While a middle  back^seam'wili undoubtedly help th*  stout^ woman to look more slender, and  for this" reason "there Should be one in  her. coat.v Women who'aTe slender, naturally-will*- not. need to have >one.  The newest closing at the. neck is the*  low one, bnt for 'many this will leave  the throat 'and chest" too, exposed. _ Tlie  military front is also seen, with the  eoatffasteiiing straight up to the neck  and''bein������,.finished* with a high siand-  ' ing collar,* so "it would- seem as if all  tastes could���������be. satisfied.  The-latest'1 coat sleeves show no.apparent fullness in the armhole, but the  fit of the sleeve all tbe way down  ^Jkeep-i easy enough -to be perfectly comfortable, and the armhole also must not  b<������ tight in the,sense that one is conscious of it.       *_,,.*-  Materials^ shbwing a.: rough surface,  like cheviot, promise .'to be popular, and  many   of  the  suitings,  including  some  of the serges, are loosely woven in appearance. Wide diagonals are" fashionable and homespun uultings, some of  them .showing* longhaired, glossy su'r-  fSres, will bo worn. Then ther are  "two-ton*8d 'as-* well aa single-toned niag-  onals in the novelty^ serges, while for  more dressy suits there will probably  never be anything better than the beau-v  tifnr ehlffon- broadcloths J     >  "All--thc.ieOlor������ are- more subdued, than,  ever in'tonc*,"n"iid*the light's and shadows  in some*' of these are really beautiful.  There are dull blues, ��������� greys, greens,  browns and purples, and black is o promised  fav}oritcu ��������� *������*���������    ,*  There ,p,ro' twoJ'diffcrcnt length short  skirts to be worn���������one which just clears  tho ground, and,-it..must ,bc admitted,  is a dust catcher; and "tho other, which  is at least three inches from the ground  and cannot tail to be thoroughly clean  and comfortable to the wearer.  At an exhibit of suits seen a short  time ago was one which would really  belong to the three-piece suits. It was  made in a beautifully fine navy blue  broadcloth, trimmed with black silk  braid about one-quarter of an inch wide.  The dress was princess, with three-  quarter length sleeves, showing* bright  green mousseline under sleeves. The  small yoke was also green, but a black  cravat and a ��������� cream ruche softened the  brightness - of it near the face. The  skirt was short and plaited from the  knees, and was trircmed with black silk  braid arranged into a pattern of eighteenth century bows stitched flat. The  Ion-** coat reached nearly to ,the hem of  the skirt and had a trimming of the  same kind, with a slightly bloused front  attached, fastening at one side below  the long waist line. Behind, the coat  was semisitting.  Another suit was in a heavy ribbed  silk in a dark, dull shade-of green. The  skirt was made with long, straight  plaits, close fitting over the hips, and  the coat was long and on the order of  a. redingote, with its skirt close fitting  over the hips, then dipping in the back,  and closing with large buttons. A rolling' collar of the same silk extended  down to a point at the ,front closing,  and both sides then sloped off gradually  to about knee length and suddenly took  a sharp backward curve, emphasizing  the pointed, shawl-like dip in the middle  back.  The "balance" or hang of a coat is  most essential to its success. The seams  all have the appearance of hanging  straight down, no perceptible slant being  visible. The cloth pattern should be |  ripped apart and pressed and cut away  on the���������seam lines. The suit material  had better bet laid, folded down the middle, on as long a table as possible, and  each piece fost carefully pinned in place  before cutting any out.' If there is'no  up and down to the cloth the bottom  of one piece can often be fitted into the  top of another, in that way effecting a  considerable" saving on the material.  If broadcloth or any other cloth with  a decided nap is used, the pieces all have  to be laid one way. Each piece is cut  out "with the proper seam allowances,  and before the pattern is taken o*f the  entire outline,^must be clearly marked  with tailor's chalk. Take tha pattern  off and mark through corresponding  pieces with tailor's tacks., basting stitch-  os which are taken, through both pieces,  clearly -marking all seam and other  lines."  Pieces for the fronts* may be cut out  of the canvas, letting it extend- down  the length of the front, across the front  to a distance of about two inches under  the arm. The interlining of muslin is  cut out and each piece basted to its corresponding piece of the suit amterial oy,  the wrong side. Then the canvas is  basted to tbe fronts.   The coat is basted  ned in place, and "can be cut "and made  smaller or larger as the case may require, -Around the back of the armhole  a bias strip of canvas about one and  one-half 'inches wide should be basted,  _.     j.l-'5���������'- *. ��������� A     Al.-     -1,-^-A.    'X   -J.-.   UIIU,     VillO     ..A.X.     bilC     UUOb     IVl'U     palbO     cfc. ^  stitched in with the still unfinished  seams. The canvas is cut away as close  to the seams as possible before they are  pressed open. In the coat shown, which  'fastenB with two buttons in the front,  fj ont facings of the cloth; the^ coat  lengths are cut, and they aTe five inches  in width. This coat, as can hi** seen, is  double breasted and opens far down,  which is one of the newest features.  This facing is stitched down the front  edge on each side in a seam and then  turned to tho wrong side and basted in  place. The rolling collar is cut with a  seam in the middle of back and should  first be cut from canvas basted together  with the seam on the right side, basted'  to the coat and tried on. "Che fitting is  done at the seam. When it is right, it  ii cut from the cloth, the canvas basted  to tbo under part, tbe middle back seam  stitched and pressed open. The line  where the collar rolls over should have  a fine double threaded basting thread of  silk run in, and the "padding" stitches  put in by hand, working towards each  edge from this gathering line. Of course,  this double gathering thread is slightly  ,. pulled up before the thread is fastened,  so as to help keep the rolled part in  shape.   ' ��������� ^  After the padding is finished the outside \% cut, seamed together, and basted  and stitched to the padded part. The  seam is pressed open and the collar is  turned right side out and basted to the  enit'     Tlio. -mirinlo nf \\,q. pnllir "^ r>"-*vn������������<-l  :m  *.<SSmWK/.  coat'. The middle of the collar is pinned  to the middle back of the coat and the  collar pinned at the ends of the coat.  The seam goes towards "the outside oi  the coat.- The collar is stitched on and  the seam turned towards the coat.  If the edge is at all tight it should  be clipped, so there is no possibility of  any "drawing." Then the seam edge  can be catch-stitched to the canvas in  the front and to the cotton lining across  the back.  One may wonder why no word all tbis  time has been said about pressing When  it constitutes one of the most important  parts of the making. It is really worthy I  of a good many words, but these hints  already given here"have been more oa a  general order, assuming that a good  many points are already known. For it  ?rould be quite impossible in the space  given to-giYe detailed directions for each  step of the making. For pressing, one  should have seam/and sleeve boards, as  well as a padded form'for the shoulders  and bust seams. And the pressing of  the seams should always be done rather  by^dircct than* by ironing up and down  r  HIGH TRIMMED HATS FASHION'S LATEST DECREE.  Close hats of shirrOd velvet, moire,  satin and lace are veTy popular with.  the younger followers of fashion.  The brim rolls, high, either at ths  back, front, loft or right side, and tho  trimming is piled high. ,       ,  A touch of softness is lent this other- , . . -__������.���������������-v-  wise severe hat, by the addition ofcan <S^e<k?SSS, ^ch a?s��������� pre  ome kind.*of .soft    fluffy J W:Sa hard hoiled^eggs,  aigret  or  some  feather.  X  ~ *> W-L-L'���������^SlC* li "-$ A  e Juuu$ei-i6ep8f ������ l  i>i������������������e^.^.������<������ >MM������������i>������������>**������i  " "*    -     .   >��������� **r   }.���������*���������> ."j  It is a great wonder that, more universal use is not made of the chafing dish.  Especially during the summer and early    ^  fall months there are times when it so'*"'*'*  completely arises  to the* occasfo-n and  jvith so little effort on the part-of the _ '  "intelligent"' user.   ^Bachelor   girls, "and '"  men, too, use'"the chafing-dish more than  if. is used in.theyaverage home,-,y  ^^^^    ^  , ^ There are so many things wliich can  'be prepared and so quickly and, easily   ���������  for Sunday nightTanehes'wken the'eook  ***��������� out and'one wants a little "hot_spme-$ .-,  "thing" to add zest to the meal.   Suppose' r~-  you have a few guests and you wish to  have a dainty little lunch without gojng    _  to the trouble of changing your-gown,or . ^  becoming heated in the kitchen.   Here is  a simple little menu apd one which "w^ll  be appreciated by your guests.     -j   #������, a-j~  f- Have the  table  set,..prettily.    Bread  , and' butter  sandwiches,  iced  tea with  lemqn,Afruit,- cake, pickles and ^wafers ^ *  form a foundation for a lunch to which"  ,tbe addition of tbe hot dish prepared* in*  the cbafing dish is the*finishing touch. ���������   s  - When these-'are ready'place *fc!ie-������haf- --. "  Jpg dish and the person who is to operate it where .there is plenty of "elbow  y,-_, ������        * - '��������� > ii  *A-r.?,.*���������*,., _rt". -*  ,  ,Forsthe chafing dish" have all the necessary articles ready where "they can ������/  be' reached without trouble.' The' best r  .way is to serve grapefruit or a simple  salad -to,the guests_whU,e,J*he^copk Js ^^  ���������^preparing the ,piece de resistance^ thus"*"*"  briaging^over vthe'-wait which will nfecesj *>���������  sariiv ensue. ���������  ,  For chicken croquettes, a ,nevei-yfailing and universally liked dish", .take .the  following for six or eight peopleV'Three  cu  BU  beate _    into small,- pear Bhaped balls, dip into  , beaten eggs and bread crumbs, and fry  "in'bjfttfer in1 tWchafirig"&������������*-*- "*'"**  Another equally good summer dish is   |'y  '"pared;asfol������--'  H  cut-in* sliced    ^  feSv������|ry  vents creasing  and a    stringy appear- j might, with a cry, than not to wake at*  ance at finish. Tlie iron should be kept | all.  &till with pressure upon it.  White -ribbons will not turn yeiiotv  wisei* washed if the water is warm, not  hot, and the soap Used a fine white  quality. Einse in three waters, tbe last  being a strong blue. -1  Hang in the sun until half dry, then  The iron should never "be "left long in j pJPSS under clean muslin with a warm  one pkree, and a heavy piece of mu������li-i  should always be between the material  and iron, ���������j.'his muslin oan be wet by  passing sponge over it as it lies on the  garment. Great care has to be used not  to injure the shape of any of tha seams,  and if a gloss appears anywhere it cm  be removed by slightly dampening tlw  place and brushing lightly the wrong  way. 7'  'ihe lining is cut like the outside, excepting that there is an inch wide inverted pleat laid down the middle of the  back. The teams, excepting tfac s<hou.-  der-and underarm, are Matchsdj than  pinaied in place in the coati the seams  tacked lightly in place, and all the while  taking care that plenty of room is allowed for both the length and width i:i  the linimg- If -it fits perfectly smooth  the outside ^i-i! surely wrinkle, so thai  id a point to be guarded against. ,Thn  L fronts are hemmed over the facing,  about four inches back of the edge.  The sleeves should be cut ^o that th������r->  ��������� ia only one inch difference in their width  itvfO' small, onions, minced; two teacup-   y  rfulS of^yejal^dr chidkeh*st6<!k^half-a oup-.*��������� ^  together and tried on. Let some one slip   at the elboW. XHlv gathers will homed"-,  the hand inside and turn all the scams   *sary then at that point.' The cotton lin  lowards the front, excepting the long, fog jg basted to 'they'goods, . then  the  3ort scam.   This should lie. towards the '  **      " ' "      ' - -  back"."Pin the front together the entire  "length, and see if it fits correctly.   If  the preliminary work in the old muslin  was well done, as well as the subsequent  cutting out and basting together of the  teal coat, no altering will be necessary.  All the seams  except the underarm  nnd shoulder scams arc stitched and finished and if extra canvas seems advisable in front, bust forms all ready to  adjust may ba bought.   These are pin-  iro:> . *,  Black satin ribbon may   be renewed  rubbing gently with vaseline. ' *   -  To wash colored ribbon, make a  sti-ong lather of fine soap and cold  water; wash the ribbons and rmse  them several times, always in--soapy  water, not "clear enough. When partly  drv. .iron*7 between' thin pieces ,qf muslin, having the ribbon perfectly smooth.  Ribbon interwoven with tinseljs best  cleaned with Tine breadcrumbs' * and  pondered blue, then shaken and rubbed  with a clean cloth'; tinsel or gold" lace  mav be cleaned with ammonia. + ���������-,...  PUTTING AWAY ������u������uu*a������iE  CLOTHES.  There is a' firmiy grounded idea that  summer clothes ' niust'" 'be-put' * away  rough dried.- There ii^sojittley j������ any,  injury to the material' from careful  ironing before pacHug'that-?the%dinBn'  who wishes comfort on,the first hot day  wiil risk.,.it. v  An excellent way to pack' the summer  clothes vis-to have shelves built in A on-,  attack closet or in a room that,is littlo  used. These shelves should be lihed with  blue pager and ithe. clothes 'neatly folded  upon tbem/.if possible,' at full length".  See that'feiofclK**srofvthe same kind'are  placed together,, as, all the .white, linen  skirts,   lingerie    frocks,' talored  shirt-  I y :  I            -A I  lx:-xXxt  MX'y'xXX: |  iSSI  COSSACK HATO ABE MAKING GREAT HIT.  This is ono of tho nmaTtoat variations of tho ooml-mllltnry hat -which  has hopO������(ijo .so popular vtilU Uto &!r  sox. Tho hat it* mado ol heavy cord*  ���������d silk, Arid tbo under brim is bondod  Villi folToi. Tho loulUora ara bunch  ed and dlrootod forward ovor tho narrow but slightly tolled brim i nnd it  Is n most nrtistio as vroll as booonxlng  mothoa. ,.ot.,*Uiimu^'w;^j*:*iii. ���������..*.w*vfv5  seuims are( put together and the sleeve  tried on., > The outside ^eam is stltoh^l  and pres&cd open, and a piece of canvas  on the bias and about four inches wide  is basted to the hand end of the sleev.  The lower edge of the canvas comes 'to  the basting, whioh marks the coitc-H  length, and the upper' edge Bhould 1>j  Blightly stretched to make it fit wsll.  Two rows of stitclung should bo pul  nround tlie sleeve near the upper end of  the cainvoo to simulato a cut\. And thedu  rows must nwet exactly when the .sleeve  ��������� is sewed together.   Tlie lining is stitched  I together in  both seatms, and .the co.it  and lining sleeve parts aro both-turned I  wrong side out) and the1 outside ������Mviiih ���������  ticked together.  Tlwnthe lining is turu-  ed right eido out, over the coat sleeve,  and a basting put in several iiiohea trow  tho bottom, as well ns,another savonn  inches fiom the top, Thoisleeve is tumod  round right side ont and .the lining hummed down around the hand,' about ft-.i  inch from the edge of the sleeve.   Th-*  sleeve Is' bnatcd into the coat, but not  tho 8'lecvo lining.  k, Tho flight fullnag.9 that there is in one  of thcao small slecvefl should be 'evi**.\ly  dbtribiiped, and after it Is stitched hi  tho sleeve Is put over tho pad and dampened and l'i������ fvillncsi* Is taken out_ by  [���������rowlin^*. Tho b<]go of tho f-Icovq scu-m  s oatoh-tvtllohd down to tho coit all  around, notching it whore It is noco**--  snry. The cdaa of/tho akove'Sisaiii l"  citeli-stltched down to tho cont all  around, notching it where it is hc������o?r-  sary, and tlv?in tho sleeve lining la gathered across the top nnd hummed down in  fijiia BUWhas all around tho arm hole.  In  hemming   tlio  e<iat   Hnhvg  down  nround the ^bottom It uboutll lie .done t\  half, orA.t)hreb*au������irt*.fs of an inch ahovo  tho edge, andit Avill.1k������ wise to try it on  ylwfowj doing tho hemming,, to ho;��������� sure-  Jthaib,tho Hiving has been left loose ������hough  /oh the length.'  *'    "* ������������������'���������'";'-  ������������������ it. tu**in'.'tint. cvo*wo dlaffonally,  fortnlng floliud'llco folds on the bodice  and������p������v*tcd draperies to break tlvo,lines  of Wio skirts; as worn at present, hut,  Wlconwiny of Wio variations of tho 18S0  ���������������klrh������, Is opt to bo ungraceful In move*  moot, ,; T1������d rotum of tho fh*hii l������ n  ploasftnt Wtlnpf, though frills are still 1  far frown ui������ fla a. goneraV'rule, and the  frilled fiolm Is not/foshh>nahlo,-~-Anin!iii, Tt,  MorcJiouao, In Ohleogo Sunday Tribune.  TO 0X.wi5rilBBON^ A-  lllhhoh is first dusted and then ironed;  between tUmio paper.       ;     -',  ' v  To clean ribbon, a mlxturb Is wade In  the projiOi lion of'.threw ������unc������������ of .'soft  soap, three tablcspoonfulii of bonoy, to  a teacupfol of gin and water.  Tlvo ribbon iu placed on a hoard and  ���������wrubhe'd With the mixture. It Is then  rinned hy dipping several times In flniw*  ctth-! ���������TiitMr, atud not *<tueor,ed out,'but;  livSNlNe DESSS IDEAS.  There are indications, in France at-all  events","* of* <s*4 return ,to. old -modes^; J?om������;  r.ndouf"silks* ^niake fashionabls "* evening  gowns trimmed.with flouncings^ of lu.ee.  No one material, how'every can be laid  down "as' tbo one which "Dame Fashion  dcOighteth'to honor. > ^rf'^,^.,^,  There is as much yarietyytin fabric and  in3'pric'Q'as' there Js inJcplorr (Silk^ overdresses" "re made in many different  btvles, dlLwith- the stight-fluting; -waisti  Soft folds'and clihging-draperie^ distinguish one class of full-dress gowns. Long  lines lire, essential, and'-nfore^and nlore  material is used. * Box pleatB'Ve' cleverly arranged from the bodice to descend  on the skirt, all tho material being cut  away inside so as,not to thicken the  figure. '    ,.      . .  Kiribroidered "crepe deadline, jb imost  fflfihionable.   Many ol tho.turiiba'hre finished' with,fringe. Tea gowns:and, dinner  gowns are difficult to divide 5^tho���������mqro,  elaborate tea gowns aro alb dut -low in  the neck, with flowing sleeves.  Tho long  handsomely-embroidered,      transparent  itmucs aro a great feature in  evening  gowns.  White tulle and black are work*.'  ed  with paillettes     as wellas colored  tulles,  flometimeu with    tha iridescent  paillettes.   Lace and net-aro employed  for so many of tho gowns., Striped and  figured gaw'w' ;mako   ��������� quite -dellghtfuj"  dvesaoB.    , ," ". *"*���������  in the,chafing dish butter and onions/  and cook 'until they begin to'btown; stir.  in the curry powder, mix well, _thea,add *t  the flour, stirring well all the time,'then"  ��������� add' the' stock.'   When^-the >mixture ihas;    -  simmered ten ininutas ad the cream and ...  then put-in the eggs, ^.nd s'er^' hot on"  toast.        , / ' .        .j..7    h  ���������   Another dish which" is easier' ib make  than Welsh" rarebit is cheese, fondu,-. for;, ���������  -.which the following are the .requisites:  ..Two cupfuls of cheese, grated fin'e;"onfeu'-  "cupfuliotiinilk, one cupful of finebyijad  crumbs, tablespoonful of butter, onetea-  jspoohfiil'of''dry mvtBtard, sufficienttpap--*. ?  rica to flavor to taste, and two eggs^ ^  Put the butter in the chafing dish; when * *  melt������&Aadd: the jtnilk,  breads .crumbs,  -"cheese and mustard, stirring bohataritly.  , Seasoh" with* ipaprica,K-and*'"just^1jefOreii  serving add;two eggs beaten light. jSejrve ^  on buttered toast. /J  ^ iShave^one- bar _*bf soap>r ^our- % ^wo  1 quarts v,-ater oyer it, .put on ,stove "to _  boil;"wh*en it'c6mes'5'to a-boil mdd* o'tte*-  j' la^ge? t^blespoonf ut- of*<coal ^oiU* allo^ t-P,**  r jboir hard  untii  ali^ soap ^is "dissolved,' J  ^ yvhich generally takes 'tjaif-miriutes'.-*: - ^  clothes in cold' water , (hard or  waists and" so on..' In this way if one  of these artieiesfas wanted in ja^-hurry.  there will be no^ mad turning over of A  one's entire/l ^ardreibe,'" ^with ' ruin to '  caretul iromn**;*" "   *.*r      /      -'  To insure, a, good color after several  months^it** is ^ejl, io|put blue p^per^br.. y..���������w. ^w  heavaVAblued-smfetine betweeii^^parate    ��������� ^oak."  pieees^r a������ *lea%^*f"frequent-interviilsti soft), oS*      ������,   .   .   _       .���������������.....,  among them/ Cover each shelf wjtVnSJ ^liPvC^thes; have b'oilerfui;or^ood*warm;  blscd muslin o^������<r*M>*^>Fib/'Bhee..'. flangvl hvater' (riot hot), 'add'over half solution**  sheet  inside? closed ^c^r'itto/'h^e^ out'.  ernight; in niontiutj"i^������iiTiB.6ut  dllBt.  Second summer ^^bi^ would not bo thef  sorry sight they are "if more carefully?-  put away.^JuubvvWell,--T������ip"������g^e������r wjth'^  alcohol ..dark straws^,,stuff out,, ybowsA  wlth tiesuei paper."arid' ���������pack to avoid/in-A  jU,ry in 'boxes ���������'With* tighWitting dids.  Philadelphia Public Ledger,     .in, > ,  J'   ������������������  -_���������_���������   ~i'M^*K\ -.v^-���������  A:-.  n  SWIBL"  OOIPtoRE'  <. .f  5 VAJXOXBfr^Qft J^ASHIpN.      )  '^ow*PariSi!.gown,s show^a ^eviv^lvof  tlio puff at tho sleeve 'elbow. ''" v' ii'  ',!-Thcro eooms''t6i'ho,a revival of colored  linings for shoer' gowns. ;.!  v Heavy. cordod'-mon'Ofis-a material.that  will bo much seen this fall.  1   Spotted foulard'ie'boing'iUBedi for ^ tho  linings of motor ,eoats. ,        I  y New modes aro expected to show; all'  kinds'of ���������dlaiti\jga'a'na^Bhi'rringij.;j fat ;  . Handbags, aud,'holts of finely woven]  white,' twine are", tho novyostt a^o>"8orics'  of t^c white costume,,-,.,,',,. ,  v With a* white embroidered muslin robq  a hint of color .is effective,, and green is  a favorite "ohoico.;' " , 1  Black'Velvet behVdcd*velvet wlfoat   in  jto boiler, ant^. sort clothes and put into  jboiler.''" After M;hey come-to^i-boil,T>boiI  |for twenty minutes;^ remo_ve4,to. tub(Aofj������  wate,rj rinse thoroughly, and put through"  jbluin'g**\*?ater,''8tai(rcH<'-and,*hangj'oliit.-r(,"j  j 1 X?of seebftd bpiler ,bei8iire and.add (-old*  (water to cool< water *dnd add''remainder ������������������  Sof solution.; UnlcBs clothes are extretoe^  ly, soiled they will, not need one particle  [of 'nibbing'; if hadly^soUcdiriib the sbil-  i ed places withaoap ^efore;,p.urt}ing..inito  ^Air .ordinary polish ^ for^Sllverwatfe is  'nmdo >of alcoholr and, wlutjng. ,,* ^tjV'lil  ,������liti Bcrvo excellently for polishing plato  gl������Bi������ and mirrors. >���������.*���������'. "**'''���������'���������  * This hat c&ow* th* f������w������tty "How 60W] hum*" over it line to drip, then wi ������>���������������* I ������*; iiutivZi Hz zhsw***.������** *������f r*i  I Wur* "to pottt ndvantauo, which will ��������� tween eloths and Uuived by irdwln* thw 1 niflranoe. I>oiihtl������i������ It is better for  ,*>' wnd to incroatw its pcpularUy. tlbons sfrom undsr thn Iron, This pro-   ess womsnhood to wake as an  Tlie "swirlV coiffmo iso ono of the latest innovations. Tho hairdressers ,wlu>  hii\i! adopted this plan-take tljo trOHSOS  and brush tlitfm and hirtfdsh thom Bp|eii-  dldl.V, and.then'swirl thbm;'right around  the'bond us If thoy Wero trying to make  a turhan of thom,     '  Thoro Is still another "swirl." It is a  coiffure ornament, made of Bilk or.tlB*  sue, wound round In afBhap,p,thal rccalli*  u bun or a sniiil shell Indefinitely formed, Such a style was popular during tho  marly Victorian period, "and* itfl'reap-  pi-arnnco Is consli>to*nt "W.llh ;the Btylcs of  tho Hcason, ,.Wprn;afc pfio) plilo of tho  hood It pronqritB .a* piquant 'appearance  and It ������mart whohtho right woman as-  sitmet- it. It' makoB the principal effect,  In ah orniimdnfe of po'arls/rowB of whh'h  hvo ranged cloaoly Aside by bUIo, with  h(,)Hfoa- or leaf.Bhaped'deslgiiB at Intervals to hroak tho monotony of tlio pat>  torn,    ��������� -'.'.y.' i.������������������ -;;'..:#'.:*Jf.7,*C-l-i       ,.J  ^IM l.'^IW     ,  CHINESE WOMEN AWAKE.  Chincso  women "'". roformorA,    haying  aboliahod ��������� oomprcuBlon^oti feet 1 aud;> or-  f;anitod many clubs, are iuWrewinp  hemsolves to polities. Xt Ib- annerted  that a, recent ���������meeting. (at Canton , ad-  drouMd by women only attracted tho  Burprlilng attendance of 10,000, Its purr,  pone was an anti-Japanese boycott,  fenitl Miss Pnh ��������� Kut-fang j "It wits'  Upon us to oontribute our portion, of  patriotism and loyalty to our country  and Kmporor. ^ ������-ay ,woiii������h UftVor la^e  nieh patrlotUm, and I call upon one''aiid  all to *how that China cvo. xcly $y*fM  whenever thoro li a oall," It. might bo  . argued that to promote a boycott, as  } theso women are doing, is an act that  does not nhow calm and ordered Judg;  ment; hut tho movement and/ tho show  -��������� 4l't ci**c?r**<������*-t-iv*y''* nt rest ���������la*-  Chin,  inlaul  broidorod'cap', drraoged/with h'largo, eo'  contrio feather at tho sido.  Thoro.i^'U'.iiMioooljkf dohiand justtW,  for jabots, cuffs ".with frills, and dainty,  little cravats."* ' ������������������       "'���������'   i"  ".  1  1 Littlo halls 1 aiid angles-of.vlrioh^laoo'  add a quaint touch to imparted, lingerie  SiooklngB match every variety of shoo'  and all tho more fashipnablo of tho dress  BhadoB. , 5Jk������v ,',  '-'m^  Some, of tho, jnow w)lttp\ojri)io]i'oo hats  havo high crdvatB, compowsd .odtlroly of;  ' blaOk, ,volvot^ - *-. ��������� ':��������� -',  5t tf % t* S- W-  ' \ 1  ' Tho^flflWflst, ;danoi������g, frockB. for. girls  are ������.ioiu'^'':.m'>*^q.v;o|A||uffe;d BatinniallttM  alono ia of no-ayall.   , .    ,, ,���������     . ,.  .   ,  A hcglccte'd'grato' 'or ^onq" Which*1 lias  K't'irrcd hot should die a'ribbod-ovon with  a cutnraw potato ,bcforc It Is blackload-  oil. Tho roBult'wiU bo a'tiriltlant p'ollshl  T<- remove mllddw,'wst .'the vch*>th  in  soft Avater and thon rub on plenty   of  soup and' salti '<��������� Hang on the Hho; in tho  sun 1 and air' format day * or "two. t This  is Bald to bo an infallible"*raupi*,'; ,,-  By* using a teaspoonful of alum to a  I'ffxiiiH <'6< wnto^'MV A'nrtai'ohlng'callCocs  and* glnghamBrtJ^,ool9rs will, hep hrjgh|;  nnd fresh, flitch is desirable in dfossbs  tlm t "Hre. washed ��������� often. < -r- ^ 'J- <  *������. j;.-".-'  SilkyBorgo.jiud.BOttio of tho,heavier qt-  toman weavoB in silk aro to bo mado up*  ih droBByfolliitreofc (?03tiiinoii. , >        !*���������.'  Hand^*i|Wiottoa %\\\ fringes aro  moving 'th|ti Mpwti ^hd form;)the natur-  al trimming for the embroidered cape.', ,  Some of the (jayeij- colorfrl linen gowinB  are of tho s!in������'w������tt treatment, with roi'  livru and cuffi of'���������plain white linen.      .  ;   ...nr������i> m   ' ��������������������������� -- .;> '  Blimjld; see .'tos. it that thero is tablg. sup-  lily of dish towels, otherwise nho will lw   .  .niorfjf'od b.V\dopip spoons and,,pl^tes.    *  , <Fueled colors may often   be restored  b'v thcf*li������o' yrnlum wut������r:V'> A> faded'   '  blouse,* 'for >i'hiBtanco,^ehould, ho, shaken  frcp   of   chiHt. then washed well   with  cAstllo' BcttttV ri-hVed* thoroughly' tn*eledr  Water and then in ahun-w^^i^h^Qlum'i,  will generally :hrlghtcn' tho colorlri and In ;* ;|;  inh'\*> cttB6:������it^;w^llA^-Uqlp^^oi; soti^hft-WAAAAyy  ���������,i;. At,a httrdJVftM-.stpro get a.copper-cov** .i  flngciiand have.them cut ItJp-the w^th.; ;;  of your wlndpjys,,. Alao buy two screw  '"'''' ���������*"'"��������� "T yTo;;dAir,''COiw.'''A,^'-v'/ j  For1 eight; quarts of  quire ihrea.':doson cars, allow ono ounce  of tartaric'acid. Cut cornykom cob,  ^ook twoniy minutes in;; water/ snough  to cwi-r, then stir In the add, coolf a  little longer and Heal in glans jars, Wtjon  wanted for UBeempty.corttonts of eaif in  saucepan, add pinch of soda, let boll a  few ���������Qilnutws, povir off liquid and soatou  as .ybb Wnlld fresh .corn.    ** ^  Corn and' tomatoes'nro alno nice rjan*  ned together. Cook together and t������tia\.  This luakes A Utflptlng dish In winter,  cyo������*.'  I*ut a 'SorbW'tsyo* ohAeacli sidoAo(y*",  tiie nosh-opening, onot of *ttham , so' .that; X  llio v'lro .will H,llp In.      Run the wlroA  I tlm.*.u-li tho crtiTtyin casing and put the.: .  rc'nds In"tho oy������sm<y. ���������-;,,;   .-���������/.._ ���������.x-X^'X'.^yXX  .. ,:������������������ ,.'.>AA,MKr.,.,Fnlconlo.',;;*������;'*'..*y-v.va  \fgr. Dlomeilo Talcdnlo,' the apbstbUa  ���������tlvleRato-'to tl������,H country, who is expected  ti������ he'mii!l6,,ft eardlnhl*at'tho. January  Hlttlnir flLtbe, epn������i������tory; at Homo, sue-  'c'Jilr. *raft,lmnll'*at Washington  i'k'ht years' ago,'' Although*ho wasAbom  '"nnd educated in*Italy* ho.cams toiAwer-  ���������teAti'M acting im*n ami,.njuoh; o*?.hi* ..���������  *)vork?w*������idPno on th'* W'"A .0V';",, rtft,*������n������'  an an nducator nt tho Cbll������Ra.of Httllhn.  ' nvetituro," ������it* Albany, ������������* prioswin^tlm  Italian, colony, of )*tew Yorlc, and among  tin) wild peoples, of ,Ui������;i4^Mn4lr.uvl  coast.   Tri pertort-hA Is'lJandor, rafcW*  under than over tho mWdlo helghV, with  o.ray joyosi ������!���������* wMU hair,, JIls ad-lresa,  l/i Qxeellsnt, easy, simple, flltoist 'Md������n������ ���������  anealis Wgllsh wttKaVAry sllltht-aotsnt.  Jin i*������ iieatiy.70 Se*t������ iTi'zkirhWWlw  of .the .FranVUeaii' Ordstr.  .���������J. V-:: i-i -' '..*.*"S'fH,"ij'XS/gSs&'.^w;  ?i$MMM$^0^M$ffiW^~M  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  -,*.���������-.���������... .-.n.r���������.-     v----r_~.-t'1^-JT..������J-    f~ ,--*���������- '^���������f^j-* - -*���������*-'-  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H.  Ftro, Life amd Aoddent lesmtaasb  RBAL ESTATE, Sto.  TRAIL      -       -       -  13 .C  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Lait������ BvvjTKrom xkm> Amatamo*  Plans end S-psoLaas&OBS  CRESTON >      -    '���������"-  s.c  J. D. ANDERSON  GOK.UHSU.   Smuto   StravsToa  Mr. Ralph G. Sernton, editor of the  Boviow, has received sews which necessities his visiting SSng^^ and left on  Thursday. H# has several call"- to casks  ] between here and Montreal and doss  not expect to reach Liverpool until a few  day* before Christmas, whioh ha will  spend in tho old home. During Mr.  Scrnton's absence tho Review will be  managed and edited by his partner, Mr.  J. K. Johnson, and it is this fact, that j I |P  tha Review will be in capable hands,]' V������  whioh baa enabled Mr. Soruton to take  this trip.  9*70*3** time to tinna Ms. Somton will  keep -as advised by xneaaa^ of- letters on  the actual state of things ia the Old  Land as seen at the little village on the  Thames, whioh will bs hia headquarters  ������ PfQfsT*MI  Olncl/omiik VMam i 8  8 liSSIOii uiuGKSiHuit unup  ���������  Horseshoeing, General  Biacksmithing and Repairing.    Shop at th&  Rear   of 'the Crestoa*  .I#ivery Barn,  *  a-gUi-tilli**-  rrop.  TRAIL-  B.C.  OSJ3LL, YOUNG & CO.  ������*������������������? t*iw uaOBj*. Up O* ������uS fwuiiljr   S*-UBi-  on, whioh whioh will ha held at his \  North of England home. The editor  will also visit somo of hia friends in  France and Holland. "Wherever he goes  he -will be a missionary of the best type,  sSu m*@ prsissi c* wiisiius will iieyS  been sonndsd in many par^s where we  aro at present unknown ero he xeturnir-  to tako uj> the editarisd chair again.        | j  A*   Gc   BOWNESS ii   -���������" ~ " *rr"\  |jooBam������noing on xueuoay next the SOihJ  Seal Sstate and Sasaraaoe.  CRESTON  B.O.  Wholesale Wiaa and Spirit  Mefobant  | Cranbrook  B.C.  ���������wtmi������������>-������������)'i������������������������������������������o'>  with a Local Flavor I  *lzztTZZZlzzlllzzllllzt  |  Gee. Maaro and wifa selssrsad. from  thehrweddiEr^triplssdSaftnxdRy.  R. La-moat mad* a trip to Spokane  tha end of last weak.  ANelson this week.  *.. "'A '".*-   "  Sea J. W. Oarvsr's ohaage cf adv������3>  ���������sisemeat ia this issue. It ia wcrthy of  y oar attention.  ;  Frsviscial coaotabla" S.' Je������s*ssA*wea$  te Nelsca oa WodEestSay aadwillwtum  :to"S*"*g*V  Kxa. Hugh MeOreath ia ezpeoted te  ���������Mtara ftttsa. Helsoik this w������ok, ��������� wh������-#  aha has been'tS tha past tea days.  ,,We'a������'-������Hfjr> Jhsvo to report that  Mrs. J. W. pow has been confined to  ' hsar assss pars of this W*sk ewisg So a  bad oold and ns'OTalffia. .  ������r*5?il SAXS-^-O^ S70-S"* Saodw Ib**  anhator, One Brooder and "anumber of  Hon*.-���������Bargain. Apply Box 9, Oreston.  Sha Sunday Sohool of the Presbyterian  ���������Ohursh has be������a ohaaged feoaa 1Q b.es.  ������a hnretoxore* io MM in tae asiaraoon.  Thie change will Jgo into asset next  flondajr.  Judge Carney, of Kaslo, timber In-  ttpeotor. arrived la Oreston on Taesday  oa offloial business. The judge was giving tha boys good advioe rregaxdiag tha  elootioa.  X. f B. Carver, a ptominent avohi-  -tail, of Letbbride, spent a day In Creston this week, vhtillng hU brothor, Mr.  Jos. Oarver. Mr. Carver has gone to  superiatend tha araotion of several  dwellings neair Nakusp.  FOR SAIiK���������A Bet of Heavy Harness,  also Bat of Bob Bleighs, ahean. Annlv  A. B. Attwood.  0a������ tho advarlisemeat ot the looal'  telephone oompany la this issue. This  onterptising oompany le now providiag  an ������p*to* date ���������errloe. _ Bo np to tha  tin-Ms and havo a -phono pat In year  plaoo of business ar In your homo.  Tho many Mends of Harry I*eahy are  -pleased to sae him In town again. Wo  ���������onderstand he hae teemraed to void for  -Sehaflald and nt tha same timo sea somo  of hia frleade hero.  Merchants aad others vaq-alriiig ������tc*������*  epsoe in ths Review far Chrisdmaf ad  vertislng ehoahl apeak al onoe for it. at  those earning first nat-araUy have th*  -Ore* oholo* of tho vaoant ���������paoos.  A pcMrtim of tha alook of tho Om^eu  Clothing Oo. bus already arrived and  Manager H. ������. Godfrey is now gottjag  busy setting things to rights ia tho tt^r*  ia tha Munro btook* preparatory to the  opening of this store oa December let;  Althoagh tbo reoent wot weather lias  not been very pleatant for the wayfarir-  yet th* rancher is well satlsflad, Tjk*  wet, coming before tha froet hat wot  deep into ground, will be an advant*|rt  and ahotdd mean a big atop next saaaon.  70R SALJ^-A. Oolkl. If im, tV iuoM.hu  oli; pH*e 15.00. Apply viotor Oamr,  Cmitan, B.C.  inst., from 1 to 6 p.m., Mrs. McPeak|  will eorve fcsa -isd cako to her lady eus<*!  tosaera who call between those hours at  thia b% store. A compter* now shipment  of aU kinds of ladies' clothing and Xmas  gifts have arrived, and it hats been decided to provide these -refreshments for  the many fair customers who will oail so  iaspeot the goods. The serving of these  xa&ssha^S'ts TfiU t? ooatiaued every  Tsasday affeerstses. entU after Kew  Tear's Day*.  *j-tM-i.������������--riV4 i-^^a. ,'<^������'*4   *������*.*"***^/v*������ *-*ev.������ ������,���������������������   ^iS ��������� ������������������iitue  Forks last Monday afternoon and wSl  return so Oreston next week. *Du**ing  Mr. MeLLeod'Or absence next Bnndsy  there will bo a union service Of the Presbyterian and Methodist Churches. The  Rev. F. J. Buiherford w2i preach ia the  morning at 11 o'clock at taa Methodist  Chnrahssdinthaevsaiasat the Pg^s-  bytarian Ohuroh. A  Th������s������willbo������gra&d tedl ca Sstur������  day (tomorrow) evenizur at Port Hill.  All of Creston will bo there.  5 ��������� "    f  m  |The Oreston  Elanmnfr HlasR  WU1 be held at tha  - CRESTON -  AUPITORIUM  Every ^esd^ and  Saturd^AEvening  Fwhii 8 toll.  Dmcing t>f AU Kinds Taught  ���������:';..-    ��������� 'X Tickets: .  io per Quarter]  la Adyaisce  Non-Tlcket Holders* socts*  Por Lesson.  LADIES FRBE  B --. m ������  8 Ao MILLER, dmcing Master 1  THF-iT"  _L     A *i.  JL j      lasa>   ������������������  iMP?r*i  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  PROVINCIAL ELECTION ACT  ���������fPorm F  F)  Notice of Poll being granted, and of Candidates Nominated.  SURF t  Katsqminmg and  notice  Electoral District of YMIR to wit:  PUBLIC NOTIOB is hereby giveu to the Electors of the Electoral District  aforesaid, that a poll has become neceseaiy at the Election now pending* for th'e  same, and that I have granted such poll; and farther, that tbe persons duly nominated as candid itea at the said eleo tion, and for -whom only vote-** will be received, are :~r  jtxre in my Line of. -j&usine&*  f  Id  mfifnp  ��������� mwrmrrsa ...  ***-? w ts aaa.-'B  S&y, Johnnie, am you  tell  me "where I car, hire &  Good  Saddle  Sure!   Try the  _*  S  r*rj|!iJ^',*ifcaj% |  GRESTON     ���������  a a*** s^a    ���������  *aaB*g***jt"BB  tuiupiiuiiti UU  AA*^tTD.'-*"  CRESTOP  LIVERY  It's theBESIjm^OWN,  There's iAGood Dray and  Transfer in connection. Also  Green and Dry Wood,   ^     a  ���������Wm   ���������>!  /RaM/TiC*-  Ao0t %S*9o  PROPRIETORS,  Tako advantage of our 34 miles  of Long D-tetanee Xdnes and be  and bo i* touoh with yonr  neighbours.      :   :   :   :   : ���������:  Rafos to Ranchers:  $i.$g Cash per Month  R. S. SMITH,  Local Manager.  tM*������^M*������M^>VM**^^l^M*������*^ <MMW I  S'.c-  factory  Rtrjetly  "OLD  SPORTS"  ^CIGARSJ-H  Surnauia  Other Namea  Abode  Hank, Profession  OLIVER  SCHOFIELD  ALEXANDER McKINNION  JAMES HAEGRAYE  NESLON  rtxry * tt  Boat Builder  Gentleman  As in the Nomination Papers.  Of which all persons are hereby required to take notice and to govern themselves accordingly.  GIVEN under my hand at Trail, B.C., this llth day of November,   in  the  year 1909.  X>      UT     ���������DWOTkTTB*1  Returning OfBcer.  See my Pattern Books foi WaU'ao'eetra  JAS. ADLARD  Residanee, Viotoria Ave. Dow Ao^tt&sa  B  TO PROVINCIAL ELECTORS  NOTICE is hereby given for the information of Voters, that the Lieutenant-Governor in Council has determined  that the holding of a General Election  offers a favorable opportunity to obtain  the views of Electors on the'question of  Local Option.  For such purpose a vote will be taken  on the 25th of November instant, at the  same time as the vote for the election of  candidate to the Legislative Assembly.  HENRY ESSON" YOTJNGy    "  Provincial Secretary.  Tho big plate glas-i front is this -week  being put in the new store building of  S. A. Speers, which corners on Fourth  street and Sirdar nvenue. Geo.- Hendren, the contractor in charge of the  work, says that he will havo the new.  store ready for Mr Speers to move in by  Monday, December 5th noxt.  Tho Review has just received a large  quantity of ladies' ivory visitiu-*" - cards,  and we can now fill any orders for visiting cards for the fair sex.  I  3^.1=*���������  -  'fiBLIR, Beaten  CRANBROOK - B.C.  1 Tlle  ��������� Cm^i oirectof  SMOKE the*^^/ 02GAB \  Sold at the Monro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  Sirdar Hotel  dnn^ your  ������������������������������oo������������������������������������������ooo*������������������+>������<+o*a  Oo to Kd   MoOlur* at tho Oroatoii  TotUMrfial Pwrlore, when yoa want a good  Wwl** ���������������*#������������ aUttii,^ ���������������!**���������**  ejt-fllll -III*     ������������*   4m������ftl***tv   ������t"''il������.* ii  W#  Sstck Rooms are siotr  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All are furniihed.  Call and gee  m>mmmmm*m0mi*umLiaamt*mmmm*0mmmm  FRANK  BAAST  Ostetmoor Mattresse*  Iron 'Beds  SMqrris Chairs  ������������������  \*Bed Lounges  k Folding Cots  | 'Homes completely furnished*'  a Creston Furnishing Co,;  kWVV^VVVIJVVMlVVV****!*****1******  SAM - -  ^8* 6TBBVB  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At tht . .  Tonsorlal Parlor, Fourth St*  The Oreston  Barber  j  OP mr BREST TO PRUIT GROWERS  TWin IB TO dHROTY th.l I hav* Inspsoted the Nursery Btook  Brown by lb* Riverside Nursery, Grand Forks, B.C., ond found uo  JjultoUottS aisaasei,  Tho stool* la well grown and ot exoillont quality, -----  00th 0*s>t*inb������r, 1*900. M. B. MIDDLWTOW, t t  Asitekant Protlnolsl HortlouUunst.  t#miimi#***<**#w++*p*'it ���������i.in^tmit**^^*^******���������*!**?*******  WALTER V, JACKSON,   Aganl for . . wtntimntwu  uimmm.  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for ssisisg  men. " v  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot*  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar,  B. a  I'.V.n  'A,  ''.������������������*���������  Mttta  Ww&  J.'..,' /t'.Ay,'-*::\;.^^^ .    '���������'-:'  >r^fsibrt0,; Produce,   fralt :  - ,: '-A Geuorai.Conunlulon llsrskaats  ���������a Oii Sirdar Avenue  Aiso afi kinds of Cnkt)s madt  On Shok Notice*  Wo also lfpop a otoolc of Tohsooos,  OlRiirs, mid CilKHrottos.      ;  \:-   Soft Drinks on tnp nt nil hours.    ^  A. MIRABBLLI  THE .OPtgftTQN '^HpttMAICyil  Best Workmanship  Boots ������ud Slioot* nimio to Order  A Biwolnliiy     "���������  ���������w*<^^fc^iVi*^*������w������'W^*S*%w(*,������

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