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Creston Review Dec 10, 1909

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 ;lSySP0yy^  Willie  <��������� i;..i-���������*���������������������������. y Vt7ii-|-L''''"-''a'-'' "srs'^ia ���������'���������s"���������'i'���������'���������*.-'^y;>''-'.''���������,.'-- .  y- slS; -Aa* viaewAA;-- *." *  ;-yj������^^,J:.WWW'^;.*������;.^.'^v;  ;S$;<i>'*Si^,������I;^*B������^^  ^'-^������������������/f'''*^^-.l*"'^JiiB^**r"''c'^.'-'.-v.'">^^ ^.-"'^^iy.:  ^���������g-^l"**���������*-'-*-^^  Asy'y^^i#A'Sy  !;M.Ai'i.^V^iJ  ���������%?:'.'*$-%$S  y^S^fl^?^^"���������'^^^*A^yfii..';.^���������:;'���������;���������;y .������������������������������������^KLiy:i-':i'yii^i^?i.';i&^JL  y:vX'::X^XXy:iyy������yjk-&%XyX~:y.-i, -'���������^X::^yy:^hyyy^;i.i0j^0^yy:y\  X:iAXZ&M������XX$WAXi^x^XAAX^iAiA^XXP^A'XiAXXAx-  vy    i^miii.i   i     r.-^iTiiiii-, rr-in-.--y.-fi- ..���������'..- ,-  i*,   "T,v   '   ir       "'   ���������-������������������,.,-,-':,i '  y.f���������yy??������  t^t-'-'-T  w  *.-������������������-**    igifflTiiii   i '; *.-��������� i..ii������...-r.-iio - ��������� . . , .   '���������yy.^^:^f?'?iy.'rf:^iirf^ ���������������������������'**';������s':';y'^^yi..''%v*.^ iy-*'.cLy?.-'-&y'  ''���������"���������������������������-*i.-.-vv-*;.-'- -r  "Ai^'f"''; "���������''���������"'  aaSSSHS!SSH!HBJaB5S5JHS!!?ir-  ���������-������������������rf-.*: '. '-'^-*. ���������-. T"  V������,kj^*!J!.n^  MSlNGLBVeOfll^'^  ������^������^^'^<������������������^<^^^A^^^^^^^^^.-^^.^^^^.____  >**S ^ A. A. A. ,A.  ##^^#^^-#*  4*  V 11 ^  1^$^% o o  5  I     ^^   1       W   ������������������   isT    ���������        % /  ^s^  ���������  <#  ���������  a ������      *������������������    ������ i     ^  r\r\  ^ V li y vv i; H.v P y v y v v j y w v ii y^  *    !    /IDen's Be������artment  *  &  ���������  fiiWAiTOMWW  = tproccnes *=  C5TST  Xabies* IDe&attrrtent  ataB3**aarae>*fia*iK,i>������B  ^  ���������  ���������  Rss^ift   fi*     f'**.^'*       ^rrmm^trj>4iv     ������a������<s/,/  incn ���������*���������*������    a_tfajra(.    a~*-uce~ca.������.it'f **    <-���������������-*������������  Fancy ~uesTs*  'JF&tiCy Cartoon, consisting of Silk  Braces, Garters, and Sleeve Holders.  i  Crochet Silk Ties in Assorted Colors.  rton's Llnssi* Silk ar&d Excelda  Handkerchiefs.  Men's Fine Gloves and Mufflers  Men's Fancy Braces in Cartoon  /  Cigars put up in 'Box specialty for Xmas  Pipes in Case, $3^.50 'to $4,50  Men's Felt Slippers  II.  2 c,c. ���������oer 1b-  A*~i>*���������.     r^~J*>     ������������������������*-'������  yuUu  iVxcUaga oTapSS .... ....  ���������r*   -_������������������-   r*. '-���������.-."���������'   /-���������.,��������� _1 ~~i*.���������  -a.  a^hIAJL    ������ita/*Ea.L/*w    VVVh    wAMMfJ^mCv      ...������  Icing Sugar         2lb. for 25c.  Shelled Almonds and Walnuts       50c. per lb.  Mxd. Citron, Lemon & Orange Peel 25c. "  Molasses  McLaren's Cheese  Wethey's Mincemeat    ....  Clover Honey        Sultana Raisins   Ssnyrna Figs      ....       (...,  Cooking Figs  Fresh Cleaned Currant....  Fancy Seeded Raisins   ...  Layer Raisins  35c, per lb./  2lb. for 25 c.  t6oz,, 35c-  15c. per lb.  15c "  2lb. for 25c.  2lb.    "  2lb': "  lib. for 20c.  ������ar  ***   *s>w   s-r-sair  m JswiQ jtsvfi  I  I  Assortment  of tine  China      j  Ladies' Kid Gloves and Gauntlet GSeves   j  SjJk Embroidery Handkerchiefs and  Siik Fascinators.  Christmas Greeting Handkerchiefs  Assortment of Battenburg snd Drawn Work  Five o'clock Covers  Stamped Afternoon  Aprons  Stamped Five o'clock Covers  Stamped Sofa Pillow Tops  Ladies9 Felt (Romeo) Slippers  PHOTO FRAMES and "BOOK COVERS  SHOE BAGS  <**  v  4>  "v  ���������u      ^     *v^  /Tf-f^eF^v  ft ������xU<x I ij.   ~" I --    *i I  UUIIUiOJ IlSCIbijaiK       ,  ^^^^^^^-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���������^ll^^^^^  is ^^^  '������������������ !->> ,*,  ^  1  TOE-aMWl  &Bpmw*a&?%p-f\  We have, a More Complete Stock in the different departments than ever befofe.  3n <5tocede8 we bought nothing but tbe  Choicest on tbe flfearfcet  * "  ��������� .'',*,'  New Season's Cun^nts, Seeded Sultana and Layer Raisins  Shelled "Wabiuts and Almonds, Lemony Orange  and Citron Peels. Wethey's Mincement  1 ' A'-y XXX- :'.;'���������,' .,' .   ,      "  Oranges and Apples. Also a Nice Line of Candies.  tl0������S . .  Including Tops, Games, Picture Books,   Dominoes,   Tea Sets, Balloons,  Mirrors, etc.  Dolls,' dressed and undressed, from sets', up.  China Dolls, 4 for 5cts. and from 5cts, up.  Eskimo Dolls a at 6scts.   The latest on the market.,  Pocket Kniyes at all prices.  (Bents' 3fumisbings  We have a nice line of Neckties in various, shapes and colors.     Shirts,  Sock������,  Handkerchiefs,  Gloves, Stetson Hatsj- which make very acceptable  a,    Xmas Gifts.  ./' ���������A'A:^i'\.xA:\.AA-^x};-\':':'''xy'  Lftdies' Fancy Swiss Embroidered Handkerchiefs worth a 5c.  >vhich. we are selling for 1 sc;^  We carry the H. B; K. ancT CLARk'5,- and our prices are right,  - We are agents for the Famous WALK-OVER Brand, also the SLATER  Shoe   We also carry a full line of MaltesejCross Rubbers, ^  1bar6wa'fe;-y. ":���������.'''��������� x.;:'       ���������'���������zAa.xxx*  Don't forget that we carry a full line when you are in need of anything in  ���������      this pepartmeut.  We also ciarry a full stock of OGILVIE'S   ROYAL   HOUSEHOLD  FLOUR-, the BEST on the market, in 24s, 49s am* 98s,; :;������������������A-.  We vvouid advise S  you to get a  M  SJSS,  ������������.IIMIIIMIIIIII II I* Iylimmmimm^^  ������������������J*  "J!iiil!':;',lMii^!!lJ!mJ.t|l','!!y.  a  MM*''*TFTf^^ uiijijii! (iiiiiiiiii  mmxi���������wxiiiiii. ������ii"i"' ".ni"!"'" ~y|,   ,',r,.nin, f,i.iYjyS^v..  ^V**"!!**^^^!^^^*.}^*.  w^^^^t^s^^^MM^^^^^^it  Pi^H^iiii  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW.  ���������'��������� ������������������������������������'SO'-JiV'' ��������� .���������������>*���������-.;  :.*:pV;5;fy SShJ;  I;'*'  ���������$y  I-'!-  11  Asjfem 5/iouW &e "Brain Hospital'  I Modem Methods Help ihe Iman  ,e  t > .t  woman nursx- by one of thcaa patients."  'lliK, then, was tlio origin of the psy-  "hopathic ward, although it did not receive lftat name until it Iuul crossed tha  ocean. . Dr. Gapen was too busy witli his  plans and experiments to give amy  thought to names at tht time ami this,  although ii had the fault of K-'ng abso-  (By Elliott Flower.)  The art of healing has now become  the science of medicine. And the ��������� old  methods of treatment engendered by the  former have given way to "scientific"  ones. No better exam-pie of this read  revolution in the treatment of the sick,  either in mind or body, can be had than  in the modern "hospital for the insane."  Even the name of the institution, it  will be noticed, has undergone a revision.  Perhaps this latter is due to the prejudice which the majority of people held  for the older term, "insane asylum,"  which brought to mind the many scandals in which .these have been involved  sind in many cases the old, harsh treatment afforded those so unfortunate as  to be confined within their-walls.  But now in the most advanced of the  institutions devoted to the treatment of  the "'mentally'- unsound," tlie idea has  long been abandoned that the patient  was there primarily for the purpose ot  being separated from the "sound" members of the human family. He is now a  real "patient" and not a mere prisoner  or "inmate." The asylum has become a  "brain hospital."  OLD TERMS CONCEAL FACTS.  In line with this, recognizing that the  word 'in-sane" has become offensive and,  whatever its real meaning, conveyed a  misleading idea, Dr. Clarke Gapen, then  at the head of the Illinois Eastern Hospital for the Insane at Kankakee, said  in Ids report for 189G:  "We have, in a kind of a way, tried  to forget such term^ tus 'insanity,' 'mental derangement,5 etc., as in large measure concealing, rather tluin stating,  ���������facte of any great importance. In other  words, the fact that thv individual placed iti our care is sick hits takeu distinct  precedence over the fact that he is the.  victim of insane ideation or conduct*  both'of the latter being, in our minds,  but resultant phenomena, not .-at all of  .primary' importance either to the understanding or treatment of the case.  " 'Insanity** still remains, but there  Vs*s been some progress in names as well  - methods.    We have the "psychopathic  '-���������*', for instance.      The  psychopathic  i "s  the modern substitute for tlie  j.^^.... ���������' '-di.    It is for the treatment, of.  i.'-.*>  \Iist.-rbed' cases, the violent cases.  \Ae got it from Europe under that name,  V-'r :t v."! yy not be generally known that'  v.-.* -...'it '.    *.** Europe first."  Tii-* .van.. .*.>*--. Gapen just quoted was  tl - -Hr-t  to make the radical departure   frcsn oid methods that resulted inApsy-1 ^"^j  cbopal'iic ward, and he njany warm let- j "'"A^  tei-s from leading European alienists giv-j Vy������,K:   \in(*   relatives   have     sacrificed  jug  him   full  credit  for  the  innovation ��������� ^a"^**- ia every v,.ay. Iwiieviug th?v  lntely jiienningiros to tlu avoiag'"* nun or  woman, at least has the merit of d,is-  tin.'tly nnuking a new ikpaiiuie in the  Ucatinent of the violent eases. The name  is-not identified with old intlrid-., which  is a most, important'point. '-Insane asylum" i^> t,o ideuitfied. Ihe a>\lii:n has  been tinned into a hospital for the treatment of brain, trouble^, but the name  still conveys the idea of hopelc^- mania,  it repels,. It is the last ie������oit. to be  avoided io, long as possible and tried  only when Everything else lias fail' d and  circumstance-, make the private cue of  the patient impossible.  The exact reverse of thi". --hoiild bf*  the case. It "\% a brain hoipitil���������n't so  much for the care of the incurably afflicted (although that is one of w-. missions) as for the.treatment and eu.iv of  mental illnesses. There should b,������ no  more hesitation in sending a patient J..*  a brain hospital for treatm 'tit than  there i, in sending hitn to any othet  ho&pital when his physical cotid'ti'i-i v.ilh  for care and treatment for whieli there  are no home facilities.  "lu tltet. there should K-* c-. .*���������!*. 1��������� -^ h.*st  i-.ttion, for his ailment i- of a natine'  I hat. mo-ic than anything el-e. call- for  caro aiKl treauu'Ut tin only tii >-������e ox-  *s*. riouord iii siu-h witters ean giv.\ U  would be a^ wise ai'd pi*opt*t to <;iy ui"  inte nt.*rding experienced nui^cs and ph\-  sieians for somo physical malady. "We  won't sioit-l him to the hospital until we  know r-here, is no hope." a* it is to. say.  of the mentally afflicted. "e"SV won't  send hi jn to the a.*y!mn until we know  he is incurable."  This niustaken kindness and loyalty  ha.s unquestionably resulted in..making  a permanent affliction out of many cases  tht were-.primarily curable. There is  nothingvthat requires such experienced  au-d'. careful handl'ii^r as the deranged1  brain; there is nothing that is-.so susceptible to improper, if well meant, influences and management. No amount of  love ami loyalty eitu take the place of  experienced attiendar.c^. Indeed, love  cad loyalty have often stoodbatween  th^ patient and possible, even probable,  e-cre. hive virtually made incurably de-  "���������"i:*se who might have recovered  proper    care A   and    treatment.  LiTTLE GIRLS'  WRAPS PRETTIER.  Ne������   Tri&mpk For McAd  Downtown Tunnels to Jersey.  And commending him for his wisdom and  i-onrage in tlte matter.  "SUPPOSE THAT --WAS" MY FATHEK."  Dr. Gapen, in making the rounds ct  tlie institution, soon alter his appointment waa informed.that a certain closed  door concealed" a particularly troubie-  Honie patient���������one'who was periodically  violent. ,,y  -     -**-.'  "'i^et's see him," "said the doctor.  The door was opened, and the patient,  dirty himself, was found lying on the  floor of a cell even dirtier. The violent  patient is usually tinclean, and he will  frequently make a horrible mess of the  cleanest tell. This patient was an old  man, "old enough to be my father," says  Dr. Gapen, *'attd tho thought flashed  through my mind, 'Suppose that was my  father?' No one can say positively  that some one near and dear to him may  not have to have the shelter of such an  iTWtitunnn,"  The possibility took possession of Dr.  Gapen's miiul, and he cut short his tour  of inspection to grapple with thia problem. What should he do if that wero  lu's father' It was inconceivable that  lie would leave liim there, no matter  what bin condition might lie. "I would  any," tlie doctor decided, "that he waa  Bick ami needed medical treatment and  ������ai*c move than ever before in hia life."  Out of those reflections grew a plan,  oml lie put this plan np to the trustees,  who told him to go ahead. That was  tilie end of the paddoil cell under Dr.  (Jupen'H superintemlency. A "maniacal  hospital ward" took its place.  INTRODUCES THE FEMININE INl'LU-  KNCE.  Tins ward hud a large sitting room,  twulve bedrooms, a Vmth room with ap-  juirattts for shower, hot air and steam  batlw, and a small dining room. The  Ix'drooiiw were made n������ neat and attractive aa circumstances would permit, having the atmosphere of the hospital rather than the asylum. Then women nurses  wore installed iu place of the male attendants, although male orderlies wero  always) witli in call and were used in jnri*.  paring a violent patient for his later  treatment.  "'Hi!! fi-iii'mini' Influence mean* a gr;>.*tt  that in th.- s;.-J:;-oa;'.i." .-,.ty��������� the d;������.*toj,  ���������wen i:i the loam of n maniacal pati.'iit,  'Mir ilieitii.iic, of li.tliylifjcil. wli'ii li ��������� i-i  ������������ u-liully depeiik'.'rtc' upon woman, ni:'  *til! unconsciously strong in man, anl  ���������she hnli!������ in c!ie.-k pa^sini^ that \vnul,l  ���������Vje uiK'oiitrollalilc in the presence, of another man,"  Nevi.'i'tlwl(,-;s it was a distinct expi'li-  .���������rent, tin.! the first woman iiuihi** (Mim  l.endei) to lake eharge of n maniac il  piitleiit ii entitled to great evi-dit far  eoiimge and il-votio-i to ijticy, 'I li ��������� ihKi.  tor explained ihe situation to Iwr fully,  Mm nitt'-t, he said, expect iiimi't aiid  itmny disagifcable experienecs, hut tls-.-  welfare of the pati-nt was the tinilii e.ni-  sid-v*ra.t,ion.    <\v  i'ivi'^jwiI her reiidini  I ��������� undertake  tlie  ta^k arid  the i-.speri-  lnent. wn-. tried,  'lite vinleiit pat tent, or the one who  F.'t a violent fit eniaing on, ,������"������" <"!'!  r.it-. ������v ������-������������������-��������� -���������:������������������'.:. 'Ih*- ���������'..-���������I thnt h" vi.  trraxy or ni������ane wan <li-rr-imr.sjjJnmIj lie wn-*  .sitk and ti*-' il'd mi'.lii-'l r-ire n ml Irejil  nieiit, Hi* wan then plai������������il 'n the hurl*,  nf a mule titteiiiliitit. (rising a clcm-d i;;  I real iiM'iit, itieluiJJng u hhjunjKW nnd ni'i"  m-/.', by witiih IJiii', h-ivintf |Kr*spireiJ  fi"!y, the patient i-. l������m)i weuiy ttiid  th it-i v.  ti.k.\t.mva"t <:i\'\-y. to "vfoi.knt."  Hi* i������ tin ti put Ut !"'il uml liis first 1m-  t' ��������� In -ti'.i) 1/, tlii-- vei.iti-in nur������i.*, win will  ������iii|i';tfti i have (lunge t,f liim nn luiitf i������  In* ri'inain-* in thi-* ivavd, \* wlu-n kIi"  l������;i/);r' hhn a lenvl of %<iiip. Ih il nic,-  ui'iuli'T that tilt������������������ neijuires a nurpri-.iti,r  jufhe-.-Ki* over him'.' I|c ii lulu''''*,  fhlr^'.y. itnd wean-, ���������ml *h'* biim.'*������ liim  t<������i>il nnd dvink, nlu-r winch niiep *������*i-  I li i ii   t!������  were acting for the best, a ml often they  were merely cutting off v.-hiit little  clm'tice the unfortunate one had.        y  The ua.:ae ;p!ays a most important part  ::i ih isattitude of the public.,' "Insane  asYlitta" is associated in the averai^e  mind with old ideas and old methods.  Tt-s exact meanins is immaterial; it is j  iituv the' public regards it that counts'. "  The fact that methods have chang-rd is  of little moment so long as the name  conveys an erroneous impression. v And  the name . is not a good -one for-the  Tit������tlern institution, which is a h-'-srpital  rather than an asylum. HoDe leisin  the former word, hepeles^rtesr? in the.latter. The asylum, is a refuge, a retreat  for the permanently afflicted, and convey*; no idea of cure or ultimate reebv-  erv- the hospital, on th*3 other hand, is-  for the��������� eare and cure of those submitted  t'j its charge. That it docs' not always  cute Ls besid** the question; the bona of  recovery lies t.h?re as it does not lie in  tlie osvliim.''  .  ������������������������������������ ���������".-���������* AA-'  vrifiat jrovvcr ������iC4,uij.omi.  It ia reckoned that the sending;  impulse  in  a  wireless telegraphic  station  must bo 1,100 times a powerful oa that  for sending through a wire; namely   11  horso power for 120 mileB    instead   of  one-hundredth of one horse power. This  requires  tho  use  of  a  reinforced  star-  age natter ycapablc of producing alterations of 80,000 cyles a second instead of  the ordinary dynamo, whose current alternates 6o' times a Becond. The effect  of this rapid alternations is said to compress  the  ethorial  waves   within   manageable  Ungth  while giving them tlit*-  speed of light. If they wero still shorter  thoy could bo perceived by the eye aa  light; as it is, thoy can only he collected and road by an instrument similar  to htnfc  which  propagates them.        If  those waves again wore as short as those  of light and heat, they could bo collected  in a convex mirror like that back of tlio  incandescence of a searchlight and driven powerfully in parallel   lines to a -I'R-  tant   receiver.   But  tho  length   of  tho  wavcB is such that ib is Baid the -smallest reflector of any possible   use for an  ordinary wireless station would havo to  be about 4.00 foot square Therefore, the  mechanism in  its present stago of t'c-  velopmont can only diffuse its waves jn  every direction  through  Bpaco, leaving  Ihem to he pinked up by anybody with  rt  Mutable, receiver in  an  aLtcriLuation  that increases enormously with the   distance, That is why the practical range  of ���������"vh'ClcsH communication,    witli mot>t  powerful batlcricR nnd perfect     Instruments, is only about 400 miles. ��������� ,\t'ii-  ncapolia Tribuue,   ������* * ������ . - -   A White and  Black Tigress.  An eight foot eight Inch tigress, with  an abnormally colored eoitt, wns I'dcorit-  lv shot in the M"rhl subdivision-il foreut  tif the OhtMikaniil Stato, in Orissa. Tlio  ground color wiih pure white, whilo tlio  h!ripen were u deep reddish black. Th������  tigiesH wns in good condition, so tho  UMtii" <���������<���������*<>'���������'/���������;.���������  iivi.s not title [o (liseiiye.  Abiiovniiilly eolnreil tlgnra ,tvre. rare.  In 1801) two well-isTown white tigrra  were nliot oti the dulpur Ton Estate' in  tlii1! Debroglnir district within a short  time, It wns reasonably supposed that  Miey w'������r������ litter hrotherH, the stripe***  If* elllier cni-e were so faint that thoy  t-inltl only be hocui In ror tain lights, Tho  o������lv blitel; tjg-iv on record ia onn Unit  wuh shot many years ago In tho Obit-  tugong illnlrlrl.    I'.nlly'n Mngn/.lne,   |Q.*.<������~���������.���������        ANXIKTY.  (Wuhliingtiui Star.)  "I   uiippuse I lie baby Ih ii hhiiich      nf  ���������i-i'i'rtl  anxiety  to yoii," said the neigh*  IHII,  ������.y,v#������������ nn-u'oreil  voting Mrw. Tor It Inn,  '������>>������������, i,..it v,������. ;;,,. .ir..;i���������v; i:, Tttvtn ' *->������"������,'��������� mtinuvreii young .Mr'*, 'roritiim.  irUKtt remjiond to *������e!i treatment am I hat, ' "WJ������������i������ ho Jh eiviiig wo nro nfmld ho in  "Atnl," iidtU the d'irtor. "in no nintfle nick, uml when he iHii't wo aru afraid he  IrAtiinee 11a* nny indljniilv bc������n offered    J* H������������c������������������t*lomi."  If De Witt Clinton Atiitskin had'not.  oome to New Voifc some forty-odd years  ago it is possible that people would uoi  yet ride tro-ni New Voik to Jersey City  through a tunnel beneath the North  River; but De Witt Clinton llaskin did  conic to New York, so the Jersey t nit -  :u*U. are to bq officially opened.; to-mor-  row. He ea tne all the v������*xsy- across the  continent, did Haskins, all ghe way from  ais go'il mines in California- .with-this  object in view; to build a tiiunel be  heath the Hudson River, connect it with  tin: trunk line railroad terminals located',  iu Jersey City and Hoboken, and run  steam trains right through from New  Jersey io a terminal station ue-ar Washington Square.  To do this required a great deal of  money. Haskin had only $300,000, so he  went to Wall street to enlist the aid of  capital. The financiers whom'Ahe'���������'��������� approached consulted expert engineers, who  declared the tunnel scheme an absurdity, so De Witt Clinton Haskin didn't  get the financial .backing he wanted. In  stead he got a little sympathy and some  kindly advice, neither of which A he desired."  However, Wall street's unresponsive-*  ness didn't bother Haskin. He -knew:  what he wanted to do and just how to,  go about it. so he jumped in with such  limited funds as he possessed and started things moving.  Virst" he sank a vertical shaft, lined!  with'* bracks on the west shore of, the  Hudson-,Hirer midway between tha terminals of the' Erie Railroad and the  Delaware, Lackawanna & Western Railroad. A second, shaft was dug at the  foot of Morton street, New York. Th-"-  Jersey shaft was 30 feet in diameter and  reached to a point GO feet below high  water mark. The river at this point is  about a mile wide. Prom the bottom  of the shaft extended the horizontal tunnel that wfl-s to pass beneath the AaHve'r.  bed. To be. exact, there were two tun-.  nels running side by side and each IS  ft-et ir. diameter. y X  Right here'is where the unusual feature of the undertaking came in. The  Ifnskin tunnel was merely an open tul������*-\  with no plug in the ciid of it to keep  the Hudson River from rushing in and  flooding the whole works should it feel  inclined to do so. Haskin didn't use a  shield in his tunnel work for two reasons. In the first place he didn't like  them and in the second place there  , weren't any.  He reasoned things out this way: If  tho presure inside the tuba were equal  to tho pressure outside the tube, then  the air would keep the water out and  the water would keep the air in, which  would be most satisfactory all around.  As a corollary, if tho conditions of equilibrium were carefully maintained thev  tunnel oould bo advanced steadily until  it reached the further shore. Thai/,'  sounded all right in theory, but it didn't  work very well in practice, for this reason: 'iho air pressure was constant  throughout tho tube. Tfc was jtisfc ns  strong at tho top of the heatling���������the  open end of tho tunnel���������ns it was tit the  bottom. The water pressure, on tho contrary, was eleven pounds greater at the  bottom of the opening than It was at the  top, due to tho added weight of the 23-  foot Iny-RV of water In between,  This gave viae* to a puzzling state 'of  affairs, if the outside prcfi.Mire and the  Inside pressure balanced nt tin* top, thon  thu water would ennui rushing in. at the  bottom. If they were in eiKjIIihrlum at  tho bottom iih mi the air would go rushing oul, at the top. Tho only thing to  do was to strike tho'happy modhnn  wliich would let a littlo witter in and-' a  littlo uli* out, iuul trust to tho pumps  nnd the compressor to take euro of ihe  leakage. This was done,. The method  proved perfectly sat.lsfnetory, except  on one trifling oeeiislon, whon n blow-put  eauglit fourteen men at work Hnmo distance from the shaft nud engulfed them.  ;-;A detail Hko that didn't caitBo HanUln  any worry. Ho kept right on tho job for  ������fx: years, Then ho was forced to stop  lioeiuiHo ho had uboiI up all hl������ own  money iuul no ono would advanco him  any more, Tho end of tho tunnol wan  brickcil up, tho air pressure removed  and the works abandoned.  At the thno about 2,000 feet of tho  north tunnel and about COO font of,the  HOiith tunned ilhutl been pushed rlvor-  word from tho foot of tho whaft on tho  jtow'y side. Tho north tiiiiii*d from tho  Mow York side had been piif-h-ml only  abMit 200 feet Into the rlvor as tho material pnssed through was innlnly mind  and wuh difficult to penetrnto, After  the nir presHiire wtm removed Iho tun*  nels filli'tl up w!lh watei* and u-uiuluoil  unused for eluht years.  In IBdH Kndlfth <*aplt.nl|ji'������t l������ecame in-  t-iii'Mted In tlio Mcheino and engaged  K, VetuMrtu A Hon, who had dono a (treat  deal of tunnol work in Krigluud. Tliey  |[;.;j."*;i*-*;,:'('5 rut *}h*������ nV**i*������'1^*t-������*d i-erMon nnd  finding thn tunnel lining ������MU intact net  to work to extend tho tul-e iiirtlier out  hito tho tlvor.  The plana woro changed nnd tho nhicld  method was substituted for tho open  cut. The brick lining used by Haskin  war done away with and heavy cast  iron'plates were used instead. The shield  itself was a circular cap of hardened  steel around the edges of "which were  arranged a series of cutting blades.  When soft ground was to be passed  through the shield was merely pushed  ahead by compresed air. This was done  by means of a circle of hydraulic jacks  that extended backward from the diaphragm of the shield find were braced  against the outer edge; of the last complete ring of ihe-tuiinel. y As the jacks  shoved the shield ahead the shell that  projected backward from the shierd slid  over the outside surface of the tunnel  wall and the segments that make a complete ring wereAerected.-'bn the inside.  When the tunnel, was. being pushed  through solid roc*k it was necessary for  the men"to get out aheadyoif the shfeld  and with pneumatic ."drills y blast away a  huge circle for its ytiassageway; ABy  these methods Pearson &A Son, added almost 2,000 feet to the AHaskin tunnel;  but again came hard timesA The work  was abandoned and the'-'���������tunnels were;  flooded with -water once more.A;'Nothing  dcing for twelve years. AAAA; y   :  Then William Gibbs A^cAdoOiAy a  Southerner, who was at that -tii^Aprac-  tising law in New: Y ork, became.; interested in the flooded tubes; beneath: the.  Hudson Hiyer. FrqmAwhat h^Aalread^  "been aceomplished it was quiteAappaTri-  erit tbat a tunnel to JerseyAwas an eii-  giiieering possibility. The work had been  abandoned before on both occasions; not  because of difficulties of construction^  but merely from lack of funds.  So William Gibhs McAdoo Went down  into Wall Street in search of rnoney jiist  as Haskin had done thirty years before*  but McAdoo succeeded where Haskin  had  failed. ��������� ,';'y .'.{... A:  When the new interests took charge  the north tunnel had -been built for  about 3.S00 feet from the New Jersey  shore. The tube was flooded with water, but its lining was still in good condition and the shield that had- been  abandoned by Pearson & Son was still  usable. So the McAdoo interests pumped out tlie water, patched up the. battered shield and set to work. They went  along famously for a few hundred feet  and then stopped abruptly. The'shield  refused to budge. A little more pros-  sure was applied to the jacks. Nothing  resulted. Still more pressure. The top  of tlie shield moved ahead a littlo, but  tho bottom didn't movo tin inch. The  iron plates of tho lining began to buckle  and to crack ominously, so the push behind tho hydraulic jacks, was . abated  slightly. ;'A  The foreman of the gang'opened a  little door in tho bottom of the shield  and took observations. He faced a small  pinnacle of rook that rose upward  tlirough the soft mud of the river bottom liko a miniature mountain peak. He  opened another littlo door at the top o������  tho shield to tako a second observation.  A stream of mud and water s shot  through tho opi-uing, k'/Looking, liim  about thirty foot duo east. Two husky  "muokevs" jumped into tlio broach and  snooooded inoloBing tho iron door.  Ouo of tho export enginoorHr was tlior.  called in. Alio finally hit upon a Eatiu-  factory solution. Ilo built n hood or  apron of heavy uttiol and fitted it on tlte  outside of the shield so that' it extended  Itself. w-lll lie thrown open lo tlm public,  to tho oroBt. of tho rocky peak. This  hood kept out tho quicksand. Under  ith protoetion workmen opened tlio lowor  door of tho nliiold, drilled and blasted  tho roclc away and gradually worked  acroRH tho dangerous businoHS. Overlying  tho rook was fourtoon foot of tho quick-  pand. Above tlint wor slxty-flvo foot  of wator. The quicksand waa too .itn-  tafcnblo to hold baok aiv under high proH-  su ro. On tho othor hand woro tho proa-  euro reduced tho sonii-liqitid mlxturo  would flow down in tbo working area  nnd tio up tho whole business. Frequently the apron failed to fit smoothly  ovor tho top of tho rook. If it loft a  very largo opening a blowout would oc-  ���������nur. In spite of nil those difficulties tho  thing waa acoomplighod, Whon tho 700  feofc of rocf wore finally crossed over  and soft ground wns reached again tho  'apron waa removed, tho doors woro cloned, and the shioluH was forced ahead by.  menus of tbo hydraulic jaclcn,  Tho groAte������t difficulties woro oneorni-  torod iu completing tlio old IIOHkln tun-  noli", whioh form tho north pair of under  river tubon lit tho MoAdoo syntem. Tho  Houtluu'ii pair of tubois���������the pair t-ut i������  to bo opened to-morrow���������wan flninhcd  without any groat trouble and waa dofto  in- record time, Two feel; in twonty-four  bourn want tho record In tho Penrwon  company'������ workings, The MrAdoo en-  gineern fi-eqiiently bored through ������evon-  ty-two foot in a day. Tho original Mo-  AtW pl������*b wm U cwKiplv*U) tLc two,partly ooinitructe-1 tubes*, whieli w������ro to ox-  tend from a point on tho Jorwy nhoro  VY11iri������s,A^v      fvrtf-.*.yxAw.      4-l.y.      T!1^}^.      m������������#3      T n.lra.   I   *- ---.j.    .. .-������.-���������..*.������.���������������     ���������**.*.���������  ,^-.������w. .-^.fc...      A^i^r^-**-..     ,  wanna Railroad stations to a terminal  near Washington' Square. To this the  McAdoo interests added a transverse  tunnel connecting with the Lackawanna,  the Erie, the Pennsylvania and the Jersey Central railroad terminals in Hoboken and Jerssy City. Then a second  pair of under river tubes was planned  in order to tap the heart of the congested downtown district.  Later it was planned to extend the  northern pair of tunnels on up Sixth'  avenue to a terminal station connecting with the Pennsylvania-Long Island Railroad tunnels at Thirty-second  street. A few weeks ago the McAdoo  company applied for permission to extend still further northward in order  to embrace tho terminal of the New  York Central and tho New Haven railroads at Porty-Bocond street and Park  avenue and to connect with tho Belmont  tunnel at Forty-second street and Lexington avenue.  When this spur is completed the McAdoo system will connect the terminals  of every important railroad that runs  into New York oity or terminates on the  west shore of the Hudson River; but  there are still two gaps in the system.  These are a connection between the  Forty-second street station and the  Church street terminal by means of au  East Side subway and an extension  south under Sixth avenue from Ninth  street to Cortlandt street. Were these established the McAdoo system would unite all the elevated roads in Manhattan,  iho subway and three of the Bast River  bridges.  Mi.   .McAdoo   is  looking  a   long   way  ahead.      Take for example the big terminal   station   at   Church,  Fulton,  Dey  and   Cortlandt   streets.       McAdoo   saw  yeais ago that he would need more than  an oidinary subway station downtown.  He also saw that if the land he required  were used only as a. railroad terminal  its cost would be :'pr6hibiti.vfe.--v:-V;-$6AJhiie.i'  decided to build two twenty-two storey;  office buildings above the'-stationAtracks.  The    acquisition   of   thenecessary rteal  estate.'.was;a tasky that; would have caus-y  ed almost any* man tod^pair/Abiit A&ix.*-  McAdoo got tlrtc land and be^ put up the .  buildings.    To-morrowAat noon the first  train will trundle yarourid ^the ;tui-ri, that;  leads to the Jersey shore and the statioii  tnnhel interests topic charge the site wa.**1:  One storey below the: street;iiythe con-;  course, where, are to be found a passenger waiting room, aAb^ggage room,AtickAA  et    officer,. telephorie A stations^ tjarberA  shops, and small booths of every: de^crip'-:  tion. ABelow that.;' reached from the- concourse by a multitude of stairways and  inclined   pl^es-^rampsAAaS   they  technicaly, termed���������^is ; the   track" floor  with-A.sJxA'piatformsA^  waiting trainsy yTheAplatforms  ai-eAs^A  arranged A that;, outgoing: and A incoming':;  streams of passengers .will beA kept* sepA  arate.   Down below the track "floor are  two "ihorie" floors^ four  iii   all,  beneath  the street level. - Here: are tbe lighting  and heating plants,;the power house,-the  refrigerating plaufc ythfe eleyator ypowei*  plant and the baggage room;  The   eonstructitmA of * this downtown  terminal wasy&n: engineering;Aehfcei-prise  of   colossal;..; proportions.A'AAJBeforeyAthi*-:,  tunsel interests; to^?^iafgeAtheAsitoAwasA  encumbered  witn. several.hundredyraniA  shackle frame buildings," some of' which  were a century old;, y On the first day of  MaY>X1 OOOy the  contractors" wadt^  tore   all   the    old structures '������������������apart and  carted them awtiyyA  Then they, set to  work ^o. excavate for the, foundations  of the twinybuiiaingsA; The workmen dugv  down fifteen; feet and'struck" quicken  It seems that this section of Manhattan  Island jwas Originally; under ywater and  was  reclaimed yby^ being A turned* into  a  city dump ii hundred years or inorc ago.  The thin  layer of filling , disguised the  real character of the underlying hiaterial  and mttde it look nkev'solidgroiind. Theii  the engineers were up against it.   ���������'     .    .]  :  The only thingyto., do was .to build,! a i  cofferdam ai'duhd'the entire plot and to  continue the oxcavation;.:.uhd'er<::aid'.iipre9?  sure;     This was' done. A 'iho;engiuOsrs'  hiiilt    a A'-concrete Wtill iixtending front  Fulton street sioutli to -Cortlandt; street  and  from   Church street  half a block,  west toward the Hudson River. -. They  sank this wall down'through quicksand.,  until they:reached; solid rock cine hundred foot below the street' level.   Then  they scooped, out all the mud, and .aa'nd  and wttter inside the big box. . It ,*was  a.; tremendous,;, jobA *:* Tlio A working. niwt;  was more iliari two yncres in extent and'  the hole liad to be dug a hundred feet  direpy VPithin thn,lioIo were 800 ooissons  ���������^vertical shafts of stool,A Inside which  wore -built' beds of reinforced concrete.  On these heds wove erected tlio steel columns that support the four subsurfiuw  levels and the twenty-two storey build-  lugs hat towor above ground.   There are  about' seven thousand tons of Htrbctural  steel hidden away below tho Btroet I������ve!  nnd about  tweniy-six    thonsuiul    tons  iiibove tho surface.   This Is where a. very  large part of the sixty millions went to*  nnd this Is whoro tho MoAdoo Interest-"*  will make a largo sharo of their profits;  , USKS OF SALT.  It, cleans tho pdliito dmi fuvred'  tonRUo, ond a gargle of salt an4 wiuot  Is often officaclous. A pinoh of salt on  tho tongno, followed ten minutes later  hy a drink ofAcold water, often ourofi a,  flick hoiidnoho,, It hardens gums, mnkea  teeth whlto and sweetciia tlio breath.  Cut flo'wors may ho kept fresh by  adding salt to tho water,  Weak ankles should be rubbed with a  solution of salt wutor and alcohol,  j . Had  ooldH,  hay fovot*    and   kindred  / nf factions   may   bo   much   relieved by,  using fine dry salt like nniiff.  Dyspopsia, hearthu'rn and indlgflft-  tion nro rellovod by a oup of hot water  in wliich a Himill spoonful of s*ilt hns  boon moiled. *   ,  Salt nnil, water will so.'.iofclmen I'vl-i  tin unerm-telour- peri-on when hurt if  brandy or othor remedioa nro not at  band. Hemorrhage! from tooth pulling  In ������������������topped by filling tho mouth with Bivlt  ������nd water. j,  Woak and tired eyes aro r6frc;*hc-l by  bathing with wrjrm, wator and Vit.r.  Salt rubbed into tho scalp or oeea*  mlondlly nddod to the wator Is wlnblng  prevents tho liair falling out,  Foftthora uncurled by damp woathor  nro qulekly dried by sJiakl:ijf ovor a  tiro In which milt has 02c i thrown        v  Rait sliriuld nlwiiyH be eaten with  wits.  IN 1016.  (Ottawa Free Preiw.)  "Motliur, may I uo to ttviatoV"  "Fer", tny dffrlinj; diogh^r;  Sett thut you tstoor tb������ alrablp' utralght  And don't land tn tho watar.  ? Science Notesi  ������^W^^WAi^AMAi^'W^<WAir>Vi(!)w4  There are 247.000 more men than women in Australia.'       , .     -?   ''  Tlie British 19,500 ton battleship Vanguard is the heaviest war vessel at present afloat.  The Government of Germany haa spent  more money to further aviation, than  any oi'her nation,    ��������� *i  Japan is .granting subsidies'to all fishing l*oats using internal combustion engines for auxiliary power.  A Uerman chemist is making a sturdy  of the odons given off by different metaJs  when heated to a given temper&ture:-  Bccause horses are .scarce in'Madagascar a troop of native cavalry, used for  ���������scouting, has been mounted upon oxen.  A novelty is a glove containing a purse  in the palm, fastened ��������� with the usual  clasp, to prevent loss of the contents.  A windlmiU successfully drives a dynamo in an English mill, even wliien the  wind bio.w-j as slowly oa six miles an  hour.      ^ ���������  Tests by an eastern railroad have demonstrated that-it is possible for a single locomotive to haul-over 6,100 tons.  The deaths of 5,000 young childrt-a a  year in New York are attributed to  germs carried about and deposited upon  food by flies.  , Hy natural evaporation from 1,000,090  to 1,500.000 tons of salt aTe obtained  annually from the salt lagoons of southern Russia. (        ^   ���������* 1 A  Motorcycles, each'carrying two chemical extinguishers, iuave proved  a valuable addition to' the fire department of .  Buffalo. N. Y.  Embracing many sapitary feature^ a.  milk bottle filler recently 'perfected, in  .New;Jersey.hias^a ca-pacityjjpf 7,680"hot-   :  ^i^yan'hour*J*^-A';:?yy.y yA;A A��������������������������� ���������        -, ^ A  %-Fiye��������� mil-es of the Panama Canal,,; between La Bpcawh^rf and- the Bay;iAojy  Panama; are:now Oipen to riayigatiptt^by: A  'tliejylargest .ve^els,. yA-A. yir-y' ..A:'* AyiyAA-  y ; OwingA'to:���������'i^veJ^^tnark^t  conditions  there was: no;prbduicticm ofe metallicfan-  y  timoiiy, fromjdoinestic ores ih the United  ���������States last*'3^i*.Ay  A.y /^y; X -y     X'T^X- 'Ay.  A mixture of red lead, white lead :!3uid  ^iay'������zeA*mak^itm^^^ plaste^forv i  stopping leaks in autoinobilc or mofor*; y  -boat: radiators;,'.'Ay.;,AAA:'*"IA>*     ,';v.^'AiAA  A A; Of y 110. tons of * savage of ?ered ioryA^le X  "at arecent: faiirAiri Paris, nine tons wrereA  made pi ltorse *meat;a:nd seirentceh-ftotsA  'uiiile 6r donkey flesih. ���������';.- -���������" -.A-'" - 'XX-'AA. XX  Ay The first electric smelting plant iiijthe -:������:  world in which: pig i***aa;w*ULbe produ������^ A  ^n; a commercial scale is alwiit?W b^ in- AA  :-st������H^an^NorW^ AA.'';:AyA:Ayi  AyAAbig''r^li^difiU;fi^p^^'Jer^y;S  ingAmade1 yhyAdiimpii^g eirth from ^oars  ���������  which are run out on aytrack suspetSed A  l*byy':<&bl^ifx^  "A tiil)e;Awnta  at; biie end. toyheat tihe air,to dry ,aA;*wo-  haih's liair tafterAba.tlitng> has^eii^p'at-y  ' ented''by: aANew y York''man.A ^  X. ^T.!ft"P.-''.S,wO*^l*|;-- a  ^Anefe'-jmici^^iianeA1^ tO;^9*uyA:  'ji>ie'7-A"tii������y::.*dis*^������  ;^miriuhi'(^io*tt-;^'^  A^e ^TOrmn^  ;Of tWApaten*".������������������>������������*. att-aut<^atic-wm^*nig^l  machine X d^gjued ytoA .ypi^veiit ?A fratwfe;'A  ;:a^inst'^'tlie::'custonfeAservice.Ayi:A 1 AXX"Xy:X  A. 'A'SdAOTan^'a^^^f^ti-^  clad regionsAof, Switierlandytliat ystrotchf.;*;,  er$ ai*e mounted upon -runners; f Or is^peedy A  'rhandlihg over i?mooth'placre.y       y  A .A dentalcollege has Abeeu. added to tlkp  y  i.Uiiiversitv of Madrid,.'..whose./' graduates  will he allowed to p'racticc in Spain with-A;  cjut further/ex^ination. A AA^yxXXy  A A The^^ degree: of: d^tor..ofytjMhnicaI sci- A  :eiices'y-l^Ai^i^^^fffr^^H^i^^  di\A Orville Wright, tlie aeroplanistoA by  the;,Techniwil High School of Muni-fh;y y ,1  In armoted automobiles, adoptedl|fory-  tiie'"; Austrian ariny tlie power is applied A  to "'.both; :'set������*. of wheels: by an ingeiijipus y  ydeyice, which  is a strictly guarded;:;oc^y  'cret;   ��������������������������� XyxxX'-XX- XyXy: X:y,yyy.,X^y--'yA.  Asbestos was known to/the ancients, ,  who used; it in which to wrap lKidit^sprc-  vious to cremation, ,to. sepdi*ato tho/,hu������ '  man yashes  from  those  of the funeral  pyre.-v'A. ;-,;.���������:������ ,'.^-v-A A :���������'  .    .A       'A  4  Tlio'British army luia replaced its ring  targetO: witli targets bearing triangular  markings as liaving a better relation toj  tlie  human figure for teaching mtirka- ;  ���������mansliip.; *' ���������;,; ��������� ��������������������������� > ���������; Xy.yxj&AA:;  Tlio'^lowa^ 'agricultural    oxpcrimeiital  station \aa found'out tluit, on railriiadB  running east ahd west it is ncceotwu'yyy  to  plant.-a* different kind of gra^s on"'.!  the north Bide of embiinknicnta froont the  south  side, > becauso  of    tlio diffjaront .  amount of'sunlight that onch sitlo re-  Cl-iViMi., ��������� ��������� ���������'   'i'-"''   -.'  Perilous Rescuo of a Dbg.f ���������  Al'tev lying for, three days on a'lodgo  in tho, steep, cliffs between Dovor'|and  tftt.-Mnrgarot^my'vii.^^ ijorrior  belonging to*M,r,1wCjiatwln,' a Dover nationalist wnB, rescued yoBtc'rday, ait'or ii  Vfrnan ������������������:���������  whilo  ., dog.  Ho ovontu'aliyii'Hiiiy 'it on a ledgo labout  eighty/.foet.dp^iirtl/iJ'-cliffB. $������������������ ..  Ik* was. luiablo, tb;,ri*������cuo tbo rtnimivl���������  anil two ' days lAtoi**.. Smith vojunteorod  to ho lowered tlp.wn to got tho tvplmal,  vlileh wus now on another ledgo woarly  :i()i*t feet  below.       Aft"?  twoA dotioonta  Mononst wnB, roscuoti, yesterday, arte  jp.oi'loUB,,a,d������V6nmj^ fby; .ji' young |ri  'named 'SnYlk**%iy?<'yCh'iltwin,   ?w  walking iioar itj������iV>>tufH iiiissod htfct  Smith fiucceo'dod iiiivoHpiiingi thbi dog,  which bad boon biidly'*lnjurod by itfl  fal)H.'H^uni^di^I)n.Uy;^^ ,:,.; ;.'*[:���������'���������/���������;'���������  ''.   ':'      '' ' ''        -   V- "TlT'Hf"''l,lf*',^-l''^fl^LT'^^lCl**'1*  ��������� .* ���������  NOT A BAP TBE A, AT TH^T. ,  T       ; (No,w,York Evening Journal,)  Mr. Parkay���������Theso two Hoatut   you  f'rtvc mo aro in different row/*, piio bound tbo other.  ,   Ticket Seller���������Ono float io fov V lady,  IS it  WOt? ;,.l  Mi'. Parkay���������Yon. ��������� jjjjj  Ticket Seller���������W������lt," thafti atlHvight,  thon. You jut* cx|)ected to nit 'Iwihind  tbo lady, and if yoH-bring ono ?*wlth a  big hat it's your own faulJ",, That's tbo  way wo Holl/otVi"'nbw.*A"--"���������"���������������"'    jiy  ���������~iA ���������������������������������  1    ���������   -         y,  -. '  ,\;Th6^yVdyai>^af^ ��������� f*;,  ���������.'"  Ft lend���������Why Jdo ^ftii. o^tiragi* Uicho  woman's suffhigo mntitlhgH*|f''>Suroly you  don't approve of. fcbomt"  3f4     f ������������������  Ittwband���������AplM^vfl"-v Wit*, all my  Ik art I T oanoomo homo Ht'lilta a> T Ilka  now witlniiil-.nMdb'u.my'y/U'^n^ \\������w> t<>  iiHk qurationK^tyll^^  y shk'-AaSWoot. y."  ��������� ,A,rmimt^S  \  "What-deoldad hornot to gt*t a di-  VOi'ttUt" , ' '  "llmrft ������,'nji another womiwt Inliho hit'  tol willing to tfck*lufirhtt������������i������Mwi m iMimi  m tuo dooro-i wan maiki aUoluto."  *>-^^*+*Him^#������nm������k&'t*ilii*t*,*t*+*  n-i.-t'Wt'"'*.  is*ii1isttssiiias^^  IMSHtSl-IMISiUlSSkklJ  UliUltSlilllSMUlAu-IS-MSlU' r
-�� ��<i �� ��t, p.
9   y
t,2_-U      V~_A-.      *._JI ��Tk_,....
Algu     uuutia    nuu      .o��i*Jcj��-
~" '    worried-
Sunday tn a
|        Russian Prison
? ' -*    $
"You siniply must come ,to the prison
with me one of these days," said Maria
Ivanovna; "I go every Sunday, and I
know you would find it immensely in-
 ���   * c'
"But they would never let me in,"'I
"Nothing ih the world" easier," "' she'
said. "I myself visit a student,-, such
a charming' boy,* and I go as his sister,
though -we' are not in the least re--
lated," Come and fetch me at 9 o'clock
on Sundr-.y morning, and I will arrange
for you "to'visit somebody. -Perhaps
you might go as Arkady Dmitrovitch's
brother; he is quite a nice person. There
were eleven charges against him for
press > offences, and he will be, delighted
to see you. And you might come to my
box at the Mariensky Theatre in the
evening. * I always go to the ballet on
Sundays, and next wfeek they are dancing Tchaikovsky's Lac do Cygnes. which
I simply adore."
I accepted tboth invitations, and the
following Sunday morning, about half
past ten, Maria'Ivanovna and I joined
a group of sonie fifty persons waiting
"before the great door of the prison,
writes Rothay Reynolds in the London
Daily-Mail. *Most of the visitors belonged-'^ to the. working class. 'There
were men in _
skin coats,, and there were
looking women, with drab shawls over
their heads. Maria Ivanovna greeted
���one or "two well-dressed women in the
group', and several students.
"May T introduce my English
friend?" she said to a girl in black.
'���He would like to have a talk with
your, husband. * He can go in as his
brother."    s.
"Arkady Dmitrovitch    will be    quite
excited \ a seeing a stranger,"   said the
girl, giving me her hand to kiss.
* ���    i     J    .*
There was a rattling of bolts, and
the great door opened and we pressed
through into a passage. Through an
iron gate at the other- end I could see
the gloomy courtyard of the prison.
Then we passed into a long and excessively hot room. At one end was
a table. sst^which an' official sat to
���write' down^'the names of visitors; at
the other * was-a counter -where clean
linen, books ,and. little presents for
the "prisoners wero handed in. A student undertook to have my naine -and,
thought it judieous not to' inquire
Maria Ivanovna's written^, down; I
under what* alias r;*was pa^inj*-*.  *���
"We shall -have "to waitlhere vfor two'
hours," said Maria* Ivanovna; "it's a
horrible bore. But if one* arrives' later
one'cannot ~Bee;'.the -prisoners- until 3
o'clock." '       ""-..���      "** - *
"What is yonr husband in for?" said
an old woman standing near me to her
. ��������_ '- ��� .-in    ,  , ,  ���  '_
���"Stealing*^ said .the8other,' frankly.    ���
;*Mine ���is.-?a Apolitical^ prisoner," said
the first, with dignity ;A"the"police made
a search** of" our house, and "found some
of those nasty Socialist papers, so t he's
got to* sit for three months." \, ""A   N
Th** crowd in the narrow room- was
growing,'.-<ftnd,;I'' retreated to the little,
courtyard.,,.Sordid my,'temporary sister-
in-laws. , 'X   :        ,
"A gloomykplace,w*rhazarded:^." * ><���***���
"Yet I have "agreeable; -.associations,'
witb it.'Sffche said- ^You^aeefl was;
married, ^eref. $!rkady, Dmitrovitch and;
I were engaged when he ,was arrested,
and) of course, % wanted to visit him,
but it was impossible as were were not^
related," so we decided to be married in'
order to "give nfo'the right to see him."
"And it was quite a pretty wedding," said^JMarialvanovha, who ,had
fled'out into the cold from the unbear-
i able,' atmosphere^ of the waiting-room,
' "and Olga Pctrovna1 looked simply* sweet
in her white , drees." ,
The little. brUIe blusbcd wjth pleasure.
"Tho priest and the deocdn were very
kind," she said.' <rYou know, as a rule,
they hurry through the service, but on
this, occasion they spun it out and went
ao slowly as they***poUld,i*aoy\*fchat wo
might sjtand aide by;"sido*" as; long aa
possible. Tho .music; -too, *waoV quite
good. Thoro'^a a'tiibiv of criminal's,,not
politicals, and they Bang delightfully.
Wo;'wonted1 to have four political'
friends of my husband's to hold the
erownB over our heads durir.g the cese-
"tang. jdcuuiu eaca window coma De seen
the blurred-face of a prisoner.. We found
Arkady Dmitrovitch's cage.*
"Milo&hka, darling," said a voice from
within; - and the little wife twittered
back.,_ I stood aside, but she insisted on
"my coming forward, and presented me to
her Husband.
"Very agreeable,' 'he said, in the polite
formula,; then the two went on twittering with great rapidity, as though they
"would never have time to say* all tha
charming things lovers tell each other.
I closed my ears, not difficult, for at .till
the thirty cages people were talking to
their friends. At ths next wir-ue-v a
wrinkled old woman and a ragged- urchin
of about six years old were Breaking
with a man. The boy was standing on
tip-toe so as to see the face behind tbe
grille.' My reputed brother was in "hilarious spirits, bubbling over with excitement at having a chance to talk, but it
made one feel almost giddy to look at
him long, for between us "were two
grilles, the first of'wire work with a
rather coarse mesh, and about ten inehe,
from it an . inner grille of a much
finer mesh.
The door at the back of the cage opened 'for a moment, and a warder thrust
into the prisoner's hand a little box. It
was a presusnt his wife had brought, -Joins
collars and a silk scarf.
c'How you spoil me," he said to her;
but he could not kiss his thanks, r.ir
the double grille '���.'-*.;> between them.
Then be told her that he was,reading
a great deal, and giving part of his time
to learning English.
*       *       ��������       ���*
"Quick," said Maria Ivanovna, running
up to us; "come and see my student."
She took me down to cage 27, and i
golden curly head bowed at ihe other
side of the wire lattice.
There was no time to talk, the 20 minute* were up, and the prisoners had to
make way for'a new batch.
"Ooxne another dav*** said he cf the
golden curls, and disappeared from the
*-* '   -.
��> s>
-      TORPEDOES.    ,.
' mony, but tbat was not allowed, nnd in
���tha;end wo N Invited low' studenta."
'' f^nd .whon Is tho honeymoon to bet"
asked Maria Ivanoyna^ ;���,  /*
"Wo must wait an'&thor six months,''1
was; tho onswor.Xfii   t,
n ' ���   - **       w
V -'
Maria .Ivanovna lwekonod lo jno, ��pd
instated ,on introducing me to ji girl
friend.    ,,,. ,
* '""1 navo-vl-aW' arrived from Moscow,"
���aid W!g1rT.,s "foll'mc; Maria:, am T
looking a. .torriblo, fright?,- I. fool dls-
���fxraoefully?-%n��tldyAnf toy'.aItiigbt in ;tho,
train,?'   W.r ��� W- AAA" ������-���'. --x.X. ;,,,-,.
tot ,a��d tho newcomer-prbboodod. to -ibiy,
"I wondor, ii bo really earoa for; her,"
"���sho eaid whon tho Moscow girl bad gone
to spcAl*- to another friond. >"lt's raWior
rptnantlo. you know.A Ho'* tbo, non'of
A tbo iiwlHiUmt. gbvornoi'Aof Wamaw, aiid
x. hih jvpoplt* hfa no hshnmotl athavlng oxib
Aof W���� i family Involved in wivoluCloniiry
propraganda. tliat AUiey wow't "como -vn;d
visit him.   Tlio two wolrn friends, and
i*he has taken it into hor bond to como
nnd i*oo him ovory Sunday,   Ho lit to bo
Vrei for four yenni, wm, if ��ho kcopn
Jt tm toil}' tb'fty.Ond) of hitt Umo, n.i far
" ,'*m ��� I' can   im; tib   will  l��   bound  to
- marry, hor." y   - -:���*���,. ���'t.r ������.      	
?!Why,H I ..willi, "It'* a���.now J^oitoV of
Hu8��ian   prison - Hf��,     OttbX ;oou!d ��� bo
practically   kidnappod   bj,   ftn ' ��ntor-
��� priding ff^r1^ - V'#!AA'v*;'-VAV;y"" ''A-"''";,
n the British Navy.
The day has gone*by'when the torpedo can be regarded as an unreliable m-
striment of war of strictly limited use.
To-day the British Navy is about to be
equipped with a torpedo which will car-
'tv a* des^**pU''^"^'*Te eba'^p of iiriw*iTfi nf
200 pounds, and will possess an effective
range of over 7,000'yards, which it will
be able" to cover at an average speed of
tiihty-one knots. ~   \
Such a weapon, says Cassier's Magazine,' is bound to influence battle tactics
owing'*'to its range and tlie * accuracy
Witt Wjiieu it runs. Thet new torpedo
in association with improved gunnery
methods has already banished the familiar ^6-inch* gun from the newer battleships, and battleship, cruisers. One t of
'���the "urgent? "naval problems- of to-day is
how* to', employ the new torpedo to the
best advantage.^
It is "realized that it^is necessary to
build special .vessels for its use; it is
also1' realized that'in view of tbe dangerous character of the service which
will devolve upon these craft it is essential not 'only that the," British fleet
should possess the best type of torpedo'
eraft, but that it should,have these-,v*'-**s-
selsLin* sufficient number'to provide'a
margin;of, safety in view of the inevitable casualties of war.
The new destroyers differ from anything which hasyhitberto.been "seen- in
the British Navy" They are to have a
displacement of from 030 to 1,030 tons,
with a'speed* ' of twenty-seven knots
only; they will?mount five 12-pounder
guns, and b0' fitted with two torpedo
tubes, /the building of v. destroyer ia
a-' special .trade baaed upon ^scientific
data, ond ' carried out \vitb' a'' dolicaey
and! accuracy 'of workmnnsliip which is
not" to be found, because it is not required in larger vessels. Tho establishments .which devote themselves to tho
construction-of such'craft'arc a national
asset to no mean importance at a time
when tho torpedo is looming, with'' increasing menace on tho horizon.
        *�� e m    - "���' * -
How  Royalty  Dines.
Tlio Caterer of London, England, in
a recent istuo, writing on tho Auto olub
dinner, payB'\"It, was the'ancient and
select firm of Gunter's who catered for
the rocont" Automobile club dinner, held
in Covent Garden theatre under tho
', presidency, of. Prince > Francis ��� of TTeck
and with tho Prince of Wales as" the
guost of tho evening. As at tho balls
hold nt Covent garden, tbe floor of tho
auditoriupi ,was raised nearly to a level
with tho Btagc. Forty, round tablcB,
��ac~ for eight guests, wero arranged
agout'this .floor, and'in tho first tier'of
boxes,, with b\x straight tables in .front
of tho Btage. Tlio royal tables wore on
a -small stage erected in, the middle of
tho theatre utago, closed ' In .on' throo
sides by heavy rod'curtains, Tho Prince
of Wales and fch*^ Chairman sat facing
tho auditor!tita,;and 'at two tables tat
right angles'jWeto' various foreign'.. Am-
bnBaadorfl,* Hero."Jb* tbo mend, tho items
of which woro selected by Prince Francla
of Took himself:' 'A *���,���."���:���:���
���-V,''  .������>',;���.:,:'.-.MENU, .-.:
A;'���"*���*,"     Cawopea do :CAViar.' "":!��� "���' ���'������.":'
".*'"��� ...A- ������;CrtWwmmoV:a,'l'Imporinlo,Af'AA.';i:'i|
,,.   CqttlottoB d'Agnoou aux Clmm-i  /
">.-.'"'' '/���.'���.''.""! A'- 'pignbni��,':A;'':,-
'���A      Jambon do* York, l^btit Pois.
;"(.. Slottk, Kidnoy and rOy��Uv Puddiiig,,
Bombo Glnco Chostorflold.     ,
Croouantcn ou PormcBon.
' iy; DoBBorfc; Cafe, A-J A
::,,;:-,  1���(.,;vl>,,.WIWJS,',!-;'V:'.'i
Rndeflltclmcr, La Rono,    Pommard.
Hoidalcck, Dry. Monopolo, 1000.
i^ Goo; G0ti!��t,;lOOO/*LIquo��rH. ���
'���p. Apollitiorlsi,
A    A.   ���*.   A    A..
si|iiy^ ^"�� *�� w wr^wyryr'v w *��r-**�� *r **>���"*���' *�����
* ,j,
Mnria, Iv'tnovna/ liwgbod, nnd tlmn,
tbcro waa a nvoyanont In tho crowd, and
*wo Haw thftt thb Iron gaio wojs being
���*>ppn*r<d* ��� *������ ;W**�� floeknl * ���dhrou-rh. oMnwieiV
tho oourtyard, and w��nt toy a bugo 'aiiiI-
llght room lii tbo gromt building irppo^lt-v,
A few mlnuteft lot.or wo woro shown to
the rooni wlicro; tbo p*H��Kmots�� roooiyod
their gui6��t��. vi followed tbo Httlo brld����
nnd Maria Ivanovna calU>d to mo lo
vUifc Cnpo 27 ltttor, y
On vi-iber ��.lde of tbo rcctption-rooM
������������ a.I^titlon of whlto wood, with
*V ���
"r.:r..   ',. .^jtH-al. ,Sup��,rf,luJty?''.,,'y (,
"Turn <>n tlto' light, Abmilom!'1
v TIiuh, ��� \n) oloar, eut,tfn-jjj-�� motallio ac
Ofrntit anoUo MrB.Rambo, leaning ovor
, 'tbo -railing at tho top of the Htnirway.
���'��� .'"Tbraflb w��at I'm trying t' do, Nan-
'Mi>%". 'mu,io#rt""MV. Wambof-'.; XX'y -
"Con't yoti find tbo buttbtt1?"
a I'ftnh, 1 o'n ���* fln,d th�� button aw ro*.
.-ISTiiiidhy* but* I'vo ;gi> bo, blamb; many
tln.bibs ttnV flnRorii I don't kno**y wbluli
of '��m to turn it witbi"
;���;.   'Vi ���   ��,..�� ���#��   '11..1.....1 ', t'
!'"'������;'��� - .'   (London opinion.)   -
������������'��� "Hullo1/-mate, Wit it, you ain't work*
wr . , .
"Well, tt** HV* tM��f T work* In *.dnm.
Ido factory, ftnd I puti on the upoti, and
tli*y>i making "doUUe bltUiku 'to*d*j\y.''"".
.To haye* three or four exuberant
youngsters cooped up in the 'dining
room on a rainy day when a hundred
glinting puddles on the sidewalk invite
them to forbidden antics is deliberately
putting "your nerves to the torture.
Young blood doesn't always take on
"the dolefulness of outdoor wAnt^c* 1'ke
grownups, who have headaches and
rheumatism, and often fonfess themselves *a perfect thermometer, able to
sense a coming storm by the feeling in
their limbs and toes. The mother, who
is in a whirl of household duties all day,
rain or shine, can least tolerate the
bother and annoyance of repeatedly say--
ing: "Susie, now don't scrape that
chair," or "Johnny, do lay down those
scissors, and get your story book,'* or
"Goodness me, Willie, did yon hurt
yourself?" as Willie turns a gallant
somersault from a little mountain of
chairs that is to represent an automobile, and which he has piled up himself
witbout permission.
There are many orderly amusements
in which she may permit them-to indulge, and whieli will lease ruffle her
temper, i' she will only head the way,
and show them what to do instead of
allowing them to depend on their own
resources. She must provide something
that is interesting and polly enough to
appeal to the most restless and' unruly,
and which will at the same time require
only the minimum of shuffling about
and wrangling.
The kitchen when not in use is the
best rainy day playground, as it contains little that is breakable, and is
farthest away from the living room
should there be company, or should the
elders of the house have settled down
to an afternoon of reading or letter
Marbles and jackstones are "in season" during the prow and sleet days,
and, as a rule, indifferently cast aside
when the spring weather rules. Perhaps
mother picks them up in odd corners
and stows them away in a cup on the
.top pantry shelf. If she did she wisely
springs them as a surprise on her Test-
less trio when the rain pounding on the
windows makes then, temporary prisoners. They are delighted,' and wonder
wby they haven't once thought of marbles since school closed, where they used
to play with them in the basement.
One of the, most engrossing indoor
diversions foT children is that of transferring the colored comic" pictures of
the Sunday papers "to strips of clean
bristol board, which can bo had for 5
cents a roll. It"-is generally with laughing pride and entbusiasm that they
view their artistic achievements. Each
one' is provided with a small bottle of
whifB vinegar, a small perfume of medicine bottle, the ��nd of Which is rubbed
over the picture after the vinegar is
applied,,,and the bristol board rightly
placed beneath.' The color comes off
easily and leaves' a smart impression.
When there are any* little picture
frames about the house these reproductions may be inserted and temporarily
displayed in the kitchen, .which, of
course, will addAinterest to the fun.
Another'happy rainy day recourse for
boisterous children *is that of building a
paper city. A number of empty paste-,
board starch and raisin boxes cut into
half horizontally are the first essential.
Each one is assigned a certain share in
the building .operations. , The one, who
can handle the scissors most adroitly
is allowed to cut out pictures of skyscrapers, fountains,,, gardens, private
homes and art galleries from the pages
of a magazine. Another who is given- a
bottle of mucilage pastes these pictures
to' the sides of the *pasteboard, which
should be cut\ down to various dimensions to show the differing height of the
structures and buildings of the city.
Another is allowed to plan and lay
out the city in blocks, to decide- on a
place for the city hall, n church and the
postoffice. /When the city is 'complete
the windows in the pictures may b,c cut
out, including the cardboard on which
it is pasted, and under tho. guidance of
nn elder sister a lighted candle plnccd
inside of each box, will givo it the np-
poa-aneo of bolng lighted up at midnight. The effect is quite convincing
when the lights aro, turned' down, nnd
there Is nothing roistcroua -about an
amusement of this kind.
When there are only little girls in
thft family, nomfethinc clue may be ouo-
stituted, but none the less new atod fas-
clnatlng, for they got quite as peevish
and restless *< for being shut in just because tlieVcuU mud in the alley as their
hoy cousin, and ncho just as badly for a
lark. '< Dressing dolls is tame on n rainy
day, and rending story books thnt they
''have road boiore in even tamer.
A sheet of old erepe paper or the colored tissue, however, nwill do wonders
to soothe thom. ' Making' paper flowors
in a rare diversion, and given a pattern
for tho petals and a sample thoy need'
littlo Instruction, oven though tho re-
, oults may,bc, mqrq :hi(llero,ua."JhAn, artistic tho first time. ! If it, happens to bo
oh Saturday,-."or baking day, let them
hnvo tho scrapings of tbo brond phn, and
rIvo them somo applo cores to cut up
and make Into mock Dies.
,i'. ,'i'1 1"  ' 4>i�� #i*   " ���' .-
a;���;:';���;' AFTER 340 VEARB, ���
Low*-. Suit Ovor Moxican Boundary Lino Sottlod.
A lawsuit* which had been .pending in
the oourtH of McxlOo-for 340 yearn hiw
Just boon settled. Tlio dispute arose between the local autbontUs- of tlu* towns
of Yodocomo and Muim over-the quo*-.
tion of the legal boundary lino lwtween
'th*:.*' two vlllflgof"). * v Both towns held
titles to tho snmo bind, tho conflicting
gmbtn b��lnj( mado, by the tiohmliil gov-
(t-rnmont. The tltlwi bold by prlvnto par-
'tlea'.woro ,ftl*o involved, and vnoh town
brought suit ngainst tho othbr for tho
land olnlhi'fd to'Jn��tly duo to It,
Tho unit drugged along for tbo. flr��t
0110 hundred yearn, ono leual -step after
another being taken by tho contending
town*. Another eentuiy prtsfled and th-'ii
another, nnd Htijl ''bo *uU w��* undecided. During mil this timo tho people of
th"* reapwtlvo towfl��i were wrr-ived
aguliiMt oaob other In Utter enmity,
aud many v��tic Hm ^ajuvu vwift'c-U il..,*.
tooV   p>',n<v*.   fotwAr*)*-   Uu*  rfp*yv��in*i> fin*.
tio��w. . , .   ,, '   , ���       .
' T\va father of TPr<��Mmfc Torllrlo X>Im
was a native cf Yodooom*, *nA stood !
high in the little country community
because of his mental ability. He took
an active interest in the long pending
suit and during his lifetime mado every
effort to get a final decision of the case.
He- was unsuccessful, and the years
dragged by. President Diaz gave ihe
matter his personal attention jot long
ago, and the ancient records relating to
the land grants and the conflicting
boundary were carefully examined.
The matter- was then laid before ths
people of the two towns, and after ninny
conferences a settlement of the case was
reoehed and the suit in court fas formally dismissed. It is said to have held
a place upon the court docket longer
than any suit in the world's history.
��� ������>������'    ��� -
Street  Car   Manners.
Manners is how you act in a street
car. '
Gentlemen are called so because ^they
have good manners.
I wonder why more gentlemen do not
ride in the sweet cars. It may be that
they have automobiles.
.The other day a person known as a
street-car hog was choked so bad tliat he
got real black in the face. This happened
in New York. The man who choked him
was trying to teach him to be polite.
But you can't teach a hog much.
If every street car hog got choken the
right-of-way would be clogged witli
In this town I never saw a man take
a woman and pull her out of a seat and
take a seat himself. So manners might
be worse here than they are.
Men get into seats, though, and stay
there, while tired old women with* baskets swing from the strap. The men do
not pretend to be reading. That used
to be the way, and it was a sign that
tbe men were ashamed. It is out of
date now.
But perhaps the women are partly to
blame. They do not teach their little
boys to give up seats to other .women.
They used to forget to thank the men,
too, for giving, them seats. For men did
do this once.
When a woman  brings a  sturdy lad
*&. w a. v.vnuuu  v,tv*   .?u\/  uuia Jilxu  ii&i/O   L*lc
only vacant seat and then glares around
for another.
Lots of times when she comes in there
are three or four vacant seats, but she
does not look around for tbem, but
grabs a strap right off. Then men come
in and take the seats, and she looks just
as mad, but you can't blame them much.
Sometimes women spread their skirt*
over two or three s^tts and get real
haughty when requested to condense.
But this is not to defend the man who
crowds women aside and beats them to
a seat. No, it is not in favor of the man
who stands in the aisles and when a seat
becomes vacant jams into it and leaves
women still standing.
Of course, to call him a hog is to use
a figure of speech. But he was trained
when only a pig. This is another figure
of speech".      " 1
There are some gentlemen who travel
on the street cars, nnd ladies, too, but
they have so many painful exDeriences
that tbey wish they might walk.    -.>-���
So this is all -I know about street car
manners.���Anti-Porfcer, in Philadelphia
��� ��-**��
Smiled and Was. Giad.
Tbere was  once   a  man  who   smiled ���
Because the day  was brlgnt.
Because be slept at night, '     - -
Because  God  gave him sizht    *
To Ease upoa his child; "   _
Because his little one
Could leap and laugh and run.
Because the distant sun
Smiled  on the  earth,  he  smiled.
. ���   '     *!
He smiled because the sky
Was  high  above  his head.
Because the rose was red,   * _   '
Because ths ptist "^ss dead!
Ho never wondered why
The Lord had blundered so
That all things have to go
The wroHff way bore below >
The overarching sky. *
He toiled and still was glad
Because the sir was  tree, ',
Because he loved, and ,ehe
That claimed his lovo and ho
Shared nil the boys had!
Because  tho  grasses ersw,
Because the uweel winds blew, -
Because   that   he  could   hew
And.hammer, ho was glad,
Because he lived he Bmiled    '   1
And did not look ahead
With bitterness or drcsd.
But nightly sought hUi bed
As calmly us a child.
And people called him mod
For being always glad
"With such things as ho bad,
And   shook  their   bcttda���and  smiled.
  a 1 m
(Prof. Sumner, of Yale.)
"Socialism is any device or doctrine
whoee Oiisn i** to save individuate frpm
any of tho difficulties or hard��hlp*of the
struggle for existence and the oompoti-
tion of life by tlm intervention of 'tbo
state.' Inasmuch as 'the state' never is
or can be anytlilng but somo otlior people, socialism lla device for making
somo people fljjht the struggle'for ox-
Istenoo for others. Tho devices always
have a doctrine behind them which aims
to show wby ibis ought, to bo dono. The
protected intoixmti* demand that they Iw,
saved from the t/ro-uM�� and annoyance-
of busings competition-, nnd that they
1m> assured profits in their undertakings
by, 'tho .Htnte'-rthat Is; at*:tbo * oxipoiv*o
of thoir follow 'oltlK'cti'n; If ytlils Is not
socialism, then thero fa no sUch thing.
If employers may demand : 'that 'the
elato' aiutll gunrantoo tbeni;profit*- why
may not tho employees tlemind t*|iat 'the
elate* ahull guarantee thcm^wugCM' **"
. ������ .1��� -,������,��.������,������,.��� '-P.;.A.
,,;,'',Ay.'"Que��r. Malidyv^y
kSP*lflrB *w��nt toAaAnotoa pbynlolon to
ask advloo as* to bit health.'In pompous tones ho addressed the doctor:
"I���ah���have como to.���hb-ittak you
���rah���what���what is��� tho dooocd mat-
taw with mo���ah I" ��� ���'���������������'���'
"I*find your   heart is affeetad," said
U10 physician, gravely.    ,  .. .   ,;
"Oh���ah���anything ��1m���ahf,"
"Yon; your, lungs are affected, too,"
"Anything���oh r-olso���ab P" "
'Y*A) your manners aro i*il'|o ; sffeot-
cd "������Now York American.    ;   ���
(Philadelphia Hnll*tln.)
Johnny (to now visitor)���So ynu nro
my {jrsndmn, aiv* youP
'Grandmother���Y��s, Johnny! I'm your
grandma on your futhoi'** hide.
Johnny���Well, you're on tho wrong
���tide.   You'll f|nd tbat out.
- ��"�� w	
Ncll���Tliflt was a frightfully long ner-
���11011  the  uiitilitt-t   jisv..;*..,!  ;!,!��  \,',^,'r.
Ifg.    *��>*Ha���Why, T dMrt't notion It wn*
\imutually ton***.    Noll���Of course  notj
you bad ou * hew bat. .       ,    ;
Time:ANWednesday evening.
Place* The parlor of Arabelle.
The blinds were drawn, the curtains
were drawn, and the di aperies over the
curtains; these^ too, were drawn���giving
the room 'h cloistered aspect so that
when laughter came through the door
it began ..to,, sigh, and the mouth grew
hushed, and* the footsteps ceased to
bounce, ,and , surreptitiously turned itself into tipty toe. There was, moreover, only one light in the room and
this was a portable gas lamp covered
with a green shade and turned down
to a dim and mournful point, such as
might illuminate a tragedy, for instance,
with sobs sounding in the distance and
strange shadows fitfully coming and going on the walls. And on the table, by
the side of the lamp, stood the portrait
of one-whom we will call William, and
walking thoughtfully about the 100m
was Arabella, pausing' from timo to
time to gaze at the portrait of William
and giving it (each time) a look of intensity that alternately said "Beware!"
She was dressed in black; a soft and
crushable black, cut low in certain
places and embellishtu with a train.
Around the whiteness of her neck was
a narrow velvet ribbon, and in contrast
with her dress her face seemed pale
and like that of one who has suffered
much in silence. She might,, in fact, he
likened to a lily in mourning, except
that she was more fragrant than the
lilies and knew how to droop herself
more gracefully riian any lily that ever
bloomed.   Her shoes sparkled with little
^ "Hang it all !'* said he, "I wonder if
aho  xv&lijr  v?u�� going abroad!"
And in the parlor Arabella knocked
her knuckles against the photographic-
representation of William's head, much
as one might rap a cocoanut to see if
there was milk inside. Having thus
enjoyed herself she cut a few odd
"Hard work!" she laughed,'"but all
the Bame!"���New York Evening   Sun.
�� c ��	
Picture  That  Cost   Ewing
���~J    O..L,
black beads, and her stockings (at which
a discreet person might discreetly peep,
perhaps when she sadly sat down) were
of shimmering black silk. And as she
walked about the room she drooped (except on those occasions, already mentioned, when she looked at William's
portrait) and when she sat down she
drooped, and sometimes she sighed and
sometimes she pressed her hand to her
heart, but ever and always she looked
at herself in the mirror over the mantle-
piece and ever and always she walked
with her head oh one side, in the attitude of one who (let as say) listetiB
and waits for the doorbell to ring.
"Ha!" she murmured (as the doorbell rang)   "Now for  it!' At last!"
And as William entered the room she
drooped toward him gracefully and
placed her little hands in his and drooped again and sighed.
"Well,*' said William, '"how have you
She only sighed.
"Mmm?" said William.
"Will," she said, "do you really careV"
And as William's eyes dwelt (forAa
moment) upon her apparent pallor, her
velvet ribbon, and all those minor details to which allusion has already been
made, he -checked .the cautious reply
that was on the .tip of his tongue and
answered instetad���
"Why,  of   course   I  care!"
And when she j.made no response (her
silence accusing him of insincerity) he
took upon himself the emphasis of defense, exclaiming���  ,    -
"You know 11 care!"  '
And when she still made no response
(although her. attitude -was that of one
almost persuaded) he, gently repeated���
"You  know 1  care,  Arabella!"
"Dear Billy!"   she/'Big;hed.,
And again she drooped toward liim
gracefully "and placed her little hands in
his,  and drooped  again  and  sighed.
"What's the matter?.'" asked William.
Whereupon she arose, walked slowly
away, pressed her band to her side and
walked  slowly back.
"Will," she said, "I am going away "
And after she' bad- intently studied
William's features from .underneath her
drooping lashes sho turned her head
away and this timo she drooped for fair.
"Oh?" said William.       .   ' ',    '
(And if our William could havo seen
her face to face, ho would have blinked
his eyes forthwith and havo gone away
from there).
"Yes," she stfid.
"Where aro yout going," asked William.
"I am going-abroad," sho said. "Yes
.   .   .Yea    .   .   . I am going, abroad."
"When are you going?"  asked Wil-
Sho reverted to   hor earlier tactics.
"Well," she Bald, "do you really
caro?" "   .
"Why, of courso 1 caro," said William.
And again she mado no response, but
this timo William, too, helped keep tho
peace and whon sho ���' saw tbat no
further protestations were forthcoming, she softly exclaimed���
���'Dear Billy, I really believe you will
miss mo 1"
She impulsively, held out her hand.
Uo took ft.. . s
"Why, oi oout-so I shall miss you,",
Boid William.,. <
"Really. WillP'' sho.sadly asked.       A
"You know right well haw much I'll
misa you,'*,said bo.,   y,
"Honestly and truly?" sho murmured. ,    : A .A- - :,:"A'������.���'.'  ':���;...   ... 'A ���
"Honestly and truly,'.' aaid In.        '
"You meant it. Will?" sho breathed.
"You know I do^'sald ho.
,, Suddenly tdio covered her eyes with
bor ��� handkerchief ; Vand'y hor shoulders
shook. Vory whlto "wore hor shoulders,
emerging from tbo Ablaokuoss of hor
I dress, and vory' sad and sorrowful sho
appeared an she sat there by the side
of William, and perhaps, his arm went
around (to tootbo hoy) and porhaps ho
began to whisper such encouraging remarks aa occurred to bliii ou the spur,
of tbo moment. A
"Will," sho said; looking up at last,'
"I ;bj*t won't gol"    ;  ���  , ...K ,
"You won'tP" said WiJlW.*���#' A     A
"Will," sho said, covering bor oyo*
again, "I itut can't bear to leave you I"
And looking at him with tho eyes of
admiration sho oriod (before ho had a
obanoe to say beans):
"How oould I loavo my Hilly I"
She regarded him with a ohallcnffc,
but bo Aid not deny tbo pouacasivc cauc
of tbo pronoun.
"Ahd betides���" *lic whinnered, daring ��U.
"Yt'sp'' nmilod William.
"Wo enn go abroad," sho breathed,
"'������T.  cvt h**���?*������ i*j"*!'y^ V*
And it woa'not until bo wss on bis
way homo (a fettered man) tbat William began to soc the light.
The University  of Missouri has'  at-*
tractcd a numoer   of  interesting    and
widely-known   men   to   Columbia..   One-
of those was  General George O. Sing- -
ham, adjutant general of the State, professor of painting and art, correspondent
for some of the metropolitan papers and-
painter.     The     most   noted     painting,
''Order   Number   Eleven"   or    "Martial'
Law," is stili owned in the original by
George Bingham Rollins.    It hangs  on
a wall of his home in Columbia.
"Order Number Eleven*' got its name
from an order issued by General Thomas
Ewing, of Ohio, during the civil w^r,
an order, unsurpassed in cruelty by any
issued in the era of martial law. Ewing
was a Union general and he ordered
every man, woman and child to vacate
Jackson, Cass, Bates and Vernon counties within a period of fifteen days. At
the end of that time the homes weTe to
be burned over the heads of any who*
remained, and any who resisted were-'
to be shot. Foraging parties had left
few horses in the district, and invalid
women were forced to walk miles and
miles, often carrying infant babies in
their arms. Sometimes a few of the
treasured nossessiosis were l'..��/l^llJ, qt.
the back of a cow or an ox, and were
carried to some settlement outside-
Some families did not believe it possible that such a terrible order would
be enforced; and remained at their
homes over tbe stated time. 3ingham'��
picture deals with Ewiiig's forces com*
ing to one of .these homes. The. sky i��
clouded with smoke from burning home's
and the soldiers are "preparing,to apply
the torch to another. The _ occupants of
the house , are surrounding 'the officers
in charge and are pleading and imploring for mercy. One man who has resisted   the   soldiers,   probably,   is   lying
on   the ground   dying   from  a  gunshot
wound, and a woman has thrown herself across his body. An old man with
streaming beard is arguing with the
soldiers, one of whom has a smoking
pistol in his hand. Little children are.
The history of the picture is interesting.     General   Bingham   was   well     acquainted with General Ewing and heard
that Ewing intendeds to issue the order.
'Bingham was a staunch Union man, but
the -cruelty.' of, the order dumbfounded
him' and, he  remonstrated with Ewing.
He told bim t.hat if the order was issued
he would make him infamous with bursTt
and  pen.    Ewing, laughed  at him and
soon   issued "the   order.    Several  years
later Ewing. had gone into politics and
Wns running on the Republican   ticket,
for Governor of  Ohio.    Then, as now,{
the   Governor   of  Ohio   was     available-1
material for the presidency, 'and Ewing
lia-1 announced his .intention of appearing as a  candidate  for.that  office at >
the -next, election.   Bingham had a large
number of copies of his picture, "Order
dumber, Eleven"   made   and   scattered ,
them over Ohio with a full account of
the1 ordor and its workings.     At    the
election   Ewing   was   defeated.    Ewiti-fj
himself, often said that Bingham's pfc-
ture defeated  bim   for  the presideuey.
A  few years  later  Ewing  wns   killwl
in New York City by a street car.
Bingham  was  widely   known    ns    it
writer.    He   contributed   to   the  newspapers of his day, dealing especially in
, discussions of political questions of the
tiiuc.^ Bingham was actively  interested
in politics  at one  time, and  sewed ��
term as adjutant "gpneral of the State.
After' that  he  was /appointed ��  polic**- v
commissioner  of  Kansas  City, and hist
life was threatened ninny times for ihe
reforms  which   ho   instituted    and,tlu- *
weeding out of saloons,
' Bingham's   tastes  were simple.      He
preform! mush and  milk  to nnv  food'
ho bad ever tasted.    He once said that ,
ho believed himself the wealthiest murr
in tbo world, aa he had everything thnt��
he   wanted.    He wan born in  Virginia
in  1811.    His parents moved to Boon-
villc, Mo., whon ho was four yearn old/.
His'only occupation was that of a <*ali-
lnwtmak��r.  , lf����  csitis  to Columbia   at .
tho   reuc8*u of  James   R.  Rollins, wh<��
engaged  bim   to  paint somo portrait*.
Ho died whilo visiting in KnnsaH City
In 1*870. Ho was married tbrco times.���
Rochester Herald.
www wii iimi-ssi'Di*#**4V       �����   ���'	
Thero the City Council dives  Prizes
; for Handsome Houses.
Buenos Ayres is.in some respects  tbo
most cosmopolitan oity: in the world. No
Important European nation but has contributed It-, capital and its pooplo to tlio.
unbuilding ,of this.great metropolisAlt
also has: tno distinction of being the ace*;.'A*.
ond ..city, of., Latin population     in tbo' /
world, A says Thb ������ World To-day, being
largor^than tbo largest cities in Italy,
land .'Spain.'
:��������������� Thbr�� is perhaps no city .which exhibits a greater variety of   pleasing coit-
tompornry stylos of domestio  arch I tec- A
turo, Tlio city' CpuijcH trice to encoiir-."'-,'
ago .ciuitiful building'by annually offer-���*���
,i��ig a gold modal to tho architect who i��
'found to havo planned tbo most ottrao-
Hive facade, and by freeing from they
'building tax thb wtructurc, thus favored.'
A   The outward   twipeet of   Bneno* Ayr**
lii rather that of n Europoan than of an
American capital. It has nil the finish
of a Paris or a He rl in. Tlio absence; of."
tho, lirregnlar -skyline caused  hi" No*tt1s
American cities, bv tbo extreme height ,
of Home business.buildings, as well   as
tho fact tbat tlio ground of tbo city its
fjjUito uniformly built upon, even in .tho
moro outlying regions, keeps tbo blty,,
from presenting that unfinished appesr-
Mtrv* whieli ��*vi*n our largest <*IM"*�� bavb.
' ..4����.i''-����i.i
Who Has?
She  (with a languorous look)���-Havo
you ever known what It Is to lovo?
He- -T have loved, but I havo never
knoMII  wiltA-v it U.
.....������ -.�� * *	
No mattot* how warm it is, the house*
painter may h��To to put on au overcoat.
- *��� "*v
a 1,0
' UA?*-
'?    -.''-'':-;
������    AK'.."'
, Ayy.
-' ���',"!'
/' .i>.
Iy'. Y-'A '.'
-'   X,\'A\
liA'V, -.'~    I^f"1"'-'-  J* ,*'x~ji^''~i''!*'1~J -r~ vv, <"���������'  ' - ,i *y'*.4V ij t".  ' y .*' -   ': "���������" ...-���������, -v *' -' '^ '-"sAl  TKE   CRESTON REVIEW  I*'  y.::.;t,'.'.'  THE  GANADIA  ,������*^ *^w^ AVJA-a-Y-a.  BKAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1867  S. S. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manajer  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  TVCT* A Ti r*r** jr-r*?"KIT*  WitD Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF   PYTHIAS  Creston, B. C.  Meets every other Monday from June 20  to October 4 at; 8 p.m. in Speers' Hall.  R. M. Reid, O. O.  A. E. Fwnch, K. of B. & S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of P.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Deposits of ������������l and upwards are received aiid interest kllov/ed at current  rates.     Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the survivor. j24  PERCY B. POWItER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  CRESTON L.O.L. No.2095  Meets at 8 p.m. every 1st and 3rd Thurs-  ������ day in each month.  Andrew Miller, "W 31.,  A. E. Mutton, E.g.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  XTT������  vyinter, Keqiiiremeiits  HORSE   BLANKETS  From $2.56 to $3.50 each  ROBES from $3 to $15 each,  Neatsfoot Oil for Shoes or Harness  t  Vii-sol Oil, the Only Waterproofer in the.  World for Shoes.    You seed no Rubbers'  ENQUSH DUBBIN FOR 5HOES; :  The Oid-lTasbioiied Preservative.  Get Your Harness  Fixed  YOU NEED IT.  Look out for our Xmas Show of Lovely  Leather Goods.  A  w ui   ���������*& m  &������������������/ \ Jf  i 1 V  1   1  HAhNE  g..   - sj������       <l_m   i   /jr' \ i *t i ���������  The Creston 'Revielfr  Pmblished every   Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by the Cveston Pufc-  lisiaiag Co., at their office, Fleet Street,.Oreston. 1^,-  J. K. Johksoit  Manager.  Ralfk G. Scrxjtoh  Editor.  ������ubflorit-tion. ������2 00 a vear, iii advance,  80-Day Notices, $5;  60, (7.50; 90, $10  I Moyie Brewery  MOYIE.  B.C.  _l  I  The Review ia the acknowledged advertising m*?dinm of the Creston valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Our  colnmn-s are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We iuvite support  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringinjr in your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  son-receipt of paper will be promptly attended to.    Address all communico-  J^ w*C5i5 %9 *������19 e*ul wl*.  Manufacturers of the Celebrated Lafce Shore Export.  BOTTLED BEER  A SPECIALITY  Pure Ivlountaiu Spring Water used iu the Msiiufucfcare  of our"Beer.  mvi  hllVl  Lib ummii  1 ,   *^----,*-���������-.  KOOTENAY    TELEPHONE   LINES  LIMITED TO HEGOTIATE  "WITH   CRESTON  NELSON   MAY  ALSO  MAES   BID  FOR BUILDING TELEPHONE  LINE TO NELSON  The matter, of connecting the Creston  district with either Cranbrook or Nelson  by long distance telephone, of which  mention was made laav week ia "iho Be  aias ^reston, ana none nas a nns-mer in  tare before it. The people of Creston  are fully alive to their town's possibilities, and ie iB to enable them to take the  fullest advantage of them that they desire a telephone line either to Nelson or  to Cranbrook.  "There is no necessity to enlarge upon  the advantage to either of these cities it  would be to secure the trade of a rapidly growing town such as is Creston.  This trade will naturally go largely, at  least, to the city to which a telephone  ^ ut our jdwoi*.  ^    MUELLER & HESSE, Props., Moyie, B.C.  <������"������>,������*  Creston Hotel  ���������������*&  _" 5s ���������*������������*! *?**���������,**������  Iii0dllli������  ������������������������.       ������<=,  Creston and Craribrook and Creston and  Nelson is, respectively 67 and 68 miles,  or a difference of one mile in favor of  Cranbrook. The distance between Nelson and Creston, however, would not  represent ths length of telephone line  which it would be necessary to construct  to connect these two places, for, it is  understood, the Creston Power, Light  and Telephone Company already have  the poles on the ground for a line- to  SoGScnajr Landing, & uistttbeo of eight-  view as well aa in the Nelson News, is ������>������ ^^L^*1"*,50 miles -������H!,re8S S.elI  son and the Landing womd bo all that  it would be necessary to build.  Another  object which could be   served  by ths  being seriously considered en the cat-  side, the Cranbrook Herald in speaking  of the above article on this subject says:  "Discussing the above despatch Mr.  3. 32. Seattie, president of the Kootenay  Telephone Lines, Ltd., with headquarters in this oily, said that the local company was fully alive to the/situation HiB  company had negotiated for the Creston  \ telephone system in the spring, but no  deal was consummated, as the terms  then asked were exorbitant. In the  meantime the Kootenay Telephone Lines  have been steadily extending their system. Within the next few days exchanges will be installed in Michel and  Hosmer and connection will be completed with the Alberta lines. Early in the  coming spring extension westerly will  be made into Spokane and negotiations  will again be opened op with the Ores-  ton people. It is obvious that Oreston's  best interests will be served by connecting up with the Kootenay Telephone  Lines, as by so doing they will secure  direot connection with the markets of  Alberta. It may be said that the Kootenay Telephone Lines intend prosecuting an aotive polioy of development and  will not rest satisfied until connection is  seonred with Nelson and all points  throughout southern British Columbia."  Hero is what the Nolson Daily News  has to say editorially on the same subject:  "Tho people of the thriving and progressive town of Oreston are anxious to  gat into communication and do business  ���������with the outside world. They have at  present the same faculties in this respect  ���������s have many othor towns and cities in  the interior of British Columbia. They  have the Grows* Nest branch of tho O.  P. R. running through their town, which  gives them mail connection in every di  -motion, and they also havo nn office of  tho same company's tologrnph system,  bnt these tbey consider insufficient.  Thoy want, in addition, telephone connection with the outside world, and if  tho opinions oxprew-od in tho past conplo  of f r*mn*������ of th* Tooel ���������peper,, th* "Review,  are a reflex of thoso of tb* peoplo of  Cwston, they want it badly. They are  not particular In whioh direction they  get this connection, whether eeet or  wast, that is with Oranbrook or with  Nelson.  "In their desire for Kilo phone connection -with either Oranbrook or Helaon tbe  -people of Creaton are exhibiting ordiuary  business sense. Telephone connection  with oither of those places would prove  ������, great convenience and also a great  benefit to the people of Creston, but not  more so than to tho bmtaess interest* of  the city with whioh connection Is ���������������-  ouired. Crcelon, au most people Uuov;,  is situated in the centre of one of thn  l*������i iuuvhiuiidlUXn.il, in iho tuU'loi of  British Columbia, It has an eieeption-  ally large area of fimt-oUit land inmi������-  diately tributary to it, which is rapidly  being brought under cultivation.    No  *, *,���������**������.-{    *w>i   *V. *.    t������..l #*>-������Jt #,-������������������*     1* ������. #     *** w-Jl*      j****.*.4-iu.tM  ftiVb* iM)     ***    ���������*"*���������'������*'     *.*M*-'*'*r'*"i'*>*������������������������������������        ������-������ip*B*       **.������*m*>w      j-Jf *W"������* ���������'���������������*���������  jfwssvm In ������*��������������� i**t wsfl* iff ymn tfct������,  if Silu  B  j**"^*.        9  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  i^^^^^AND CIGARS s^g^g^fs^fs^  The Leading  Hotel of tbe  Fruit    Belt  tbe  OU will make no mistak-s  when, you get of? tbe trsBa  if you sign tbe register at  Creston  Hotel. .   Travelling  ^  i-  men will substantiate this. We  study tbe comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegrapla.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran, & cMead - - Props.  Our  Call  Guests  c/lgain  same line ywould ,be the giving of the  psople along the west arm fiie telephone  service wbichmany of them desireyAIri  view of these facts it is only natural to  suppose that Nelson will "be the: plstce  with which /Creston will be connected  by telephone. ,v 'AAyAyyAy  "A- " The inattsr of secutihg thd -building  of such aline is one which might very  well be tfiksn ti^ b** the'Ecsr*' c* -"^-^idc1  of this city, and representations on the  subject made to the British Columbia  Telephone Company, the institution  which, under existing circumstances,  could handle such an undertaking with  the greatest degree of satisfaction.toA-all'  concerned and the one which would be  in the beat position to make a success of  suoha venture."  Owing to the demands npon our advertising columns for the next three  issueB, the Review will issue a supple  ment. This has been found necessary  owing to the increased Xmas. advertising.  R. Lamont made a business trip to  Nelson and other points west this week,  Watch for the big ad.,pf the Oreston  Drug and Book store in our next issue.  They have received a mammoth supply  of Xmas. presents.  FOR SALE���������A New Gourlay Piano  at reduced price and eaBy terms. Apply  G. R. Northey.  CANADIAN  ANNUAL  Eastern Canada  S. GIFTS  Call and See Them  resents for Old and Young.  CRESTQNDRUG & BOOK  prYnfinnrr^-oyyYrr^"������ya"B a g-arryg-ya a a1 g-a a a yyrrrg a y**ttrr*-j t^  We are Agents for McLaughlin   ,  Democrats. Bug&ies. Wagons, etc,  "   ' WW ,'  *        "U ** *   iMj   J>_  You Save Money hy consulting as hefon  Buying Elsewhere.     ^EisyTcrms  Tvaatzoasmtm  McCREATH  ������ CRESTON I  CftJtBflfattaatl-gggg-ggA^gQgWgtJLiaioeeeeeeoee^eeftaB-i^ *T  A.    C.   B OWN ESS  Wholesale Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Cranbrook  B.C.  SirdarHotel  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  Lcfto Round Trip Rates io  Ontario, Quebec and  Maritime WroWnces  Tiolrotii ou Sulo Deo. 1 to Deo. ftl, in.  olunivo, good to return within  three months.  Ticket* iwued in oonneetion Atlnntio  Steamship Business will bo ou salo from  Nov. 81 and limited to flvo months from  date of Ibiuo.  Finest equipment. Standard First Olson  and Tourist.Stooping Oars and Dining  Oars on all Through Trains. Compart-  taent, Libi-ary. Obnurvaliou Oar* ou "lm-  perlal ^���������United" and ���������'Atlantic Bxprens"  orris & IjJIorth,  Proprietors,  Sirdar,  B, C.  _  !  Kalsomintna and  SMOKE the  XL.%'  OIGAB  Soldat the Monro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  Say, Johnnie, can you tell  me ttihtre I can hire a Good  r  Saddle Pony?  Sure I   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  I  BIlllliCt ������ Pa  U11810 ft UU.  Limited  CRESTON      -'    B.C*  m  Are in my Line of *Buslnes*  See my Pattern BooIch foi WallpayMrs  ���������-JAS. ADLARD  Reeidenoe, Viotorin Ave. Dow Addstfeoi  It's the BESTINVOWN*  a  Good Dray and  There's  Transfer in connection*   Also  Green and Dry Woiotf.  ���������JKV  Cameron Bros-  PROPRIETORS.  >������W>i'VSAW������--<*'^V  3���������Through Express Trains���������n  . * Daily . . 0  The "TOHONTO EXPHUSB"  leaves Winnipeg daily at 80.40, ninlting  cormectinns  at  Toronto for all points  Kant and WeHt* Thereof.  The "Imperial Limited" lwive* Wiuul*  P������g dally-at IH.ifi, and tin* ������������������Atlantic  UKprerM" ut Hm dnilj, timking con-  neeiions nt Montreal for all points Kimt  thereof.  A|>p������y in tlio i������arfi-it������. V. II. Au������iit  ...������  ,U������.   iMtwii'iM'tlWUl  HATFIELD  The Creston  Barber  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and .������" . a  Barber Shop  ���������   '        SATH5,''  Both Hot and Cold  At ihe . .  Tonsorlat Parlor, Fourth St.  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IS TO CERTIFY tint X have Inapaoten tho ITnrssry Stook  f;rowJi l*y tlio Illvoi'fciilo Nuitiory, Gruud IToilirt, B.O, and fouud uo  ufcotioufl disensos, 1  Tho ulock is well grown aud of exoellent quftlUy. ,  110th Bepteinhor, 1000. M. S. WIDDLKTON,  AinlHtnnt Prnvlnotal 'Horticulturist*.  WALTER V, JACKSON,  ORK8TON. 13.0.  Aireef for .  .  KIVKHUIDIC NUHBKRinS  ������WWWMIMWllW^^  8>   COe  Wholesale*  rvcvloIonD,   Produce,   Fruit  General CemmlMion Marabenta  NELSttN'y'' .���������-��������� '.. ''B.C.'  We hive ������ Freak Supply of  Government  Creamery Butter  At 35c. per lb.  o*   *       ���������/  vvarnrocR  Dairy Butter  At 30C per lb.  Imperator Hams  Choice  Breakfast Bacon  PRESH.EOdS''''::':lV;V;y;f  ��������� ..." '  :"       ', a ���������:..,-.:;;.'..:'.    iA^-A'y  P������i Sirdar Avenue  Jf t^ftb breab anb  buns bafl^  Also aU hinds of CaUs imi*  On Short Notice.  We ������]w Keep a stock of tohiooos.  Cigars, And Oigeretten,  ^   6oU jDriuite on tap fit aU hows.  , ���������m*mmMmmmmnm-*mki������n������**.am*������\v miwi hi*i���������iaMywn*^ ii.i^m ���������nhIWi ������m n t^mm i  I  Tinware  Stoves  Plumper   ������l ������liil������i1IHIWWWII������lll.������������J  ,  Ws  nil .wmnmi^Mwww  Hot Ait\-ml::"Bbt  Water fi^^     *  \^J}j^CtciiXy*. y  ir ���������#*&<* t+*������*w-������4"r '-*V* ������vt������"'|tii  ".���������rt.������ anvi^ii^ti *t**i^ <w^y  11  V'  ft  A  ���������������  l  n  1  )'f*  ;.i,i  XXXXUti  ^mm  H  M msm  mmm  Supplement to THE CRESTON REVIEW  /  [Dec. 10, 1909  Board of Trade Msets  There was a large and enthusiastic  meeting of the Oreston Board of Trade  held Wednesday evening in tha Mercantile Hall. President E. Mallandaine  occupied the chair. After the reading  and adoption of. the minutes of the previous meeting aud the reading of a  Unniber of communications of minor  importance, the question of better fire  protection was discussed at length, when  it was finally decided to have the various blocks in town purchase sufficient  fire hose and put iu stand pipes in convenient places throughout the townA  President Mallaridame, who is also sts  officer in the local Waterworks coin  pany, kindly agreed to take;: a personal  interest* iu . the A matter 'and have the  stand pipes put in AAt this meeting  hon. sec P. B. Fowler asked that the  general rule; be adapted and that as it  was near the close of the year that an  auditor be appointed to y go over his  books.  .The Chairman then appointed J. K.  Johnson auditor for the occasion.   -  W.   S.   Watson and B   O *B. Fitz-  Gerald were received as new members.  The matter of the Board of  Trade  holding a Smoker the first week: of the  new year was then disonssed at length.  Vice-President C. O. Bodgers and other  members spoke strongly in favor of it,  when it was finally moved, seconded  and unanimously carried that Guv Low-  enberg aud J. B. Moran be a committee  of two and be given a free hand to make  all necessary arrangements for the First  Annual Smoker of the Crestou Board of  Trade, whioli will be held on the first  Wednesday in January. The meeting  then adjourned t) meet again before  tne close of the year. .A  As we are going t6 press, through the  energy of Mr. Mallandaine the Water-*  works Gonipssy* have already started  woricou installing several stand pipes  at; varro^syplabes; in to wn, the actual  cost of whichAwUl;be arranged with the  Board of Trade later on. y By this action  of Mr. Maiiaiidaiue's the staud pipes  will bf* ready foriise at once should  fires break but, instead of haying, to  wait probably weeks until the necessary  funds had been arranged for.  y Mr. aiid- Mrs.AS. ,0: Aw iisbn have;. removed fram thiBirAformer residence on  "XT *irt*������v**5���������  -    nni?tniia '.;.' >**  '  frltA     ttirXAiVia     *!**   "frl***  v *wyA������Mi      twyuuv)   '   wy   .:-****^->     +.\*\*a**\*     *u   v**v  Mercantile blookj formerly ocpupied by  Mr, and Mrs. Siiller. ';  AR. Lamout has leased the fine suite of  offices over the. Drug Store, and will  furnish them at once as a real estate  office. - :���������-���������:.:  of  Complete     Stock  ROUQH   and  DRESSED  LUMBER  OMBW  MM  y 'Prompt c4tiention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let as Figure with you on thai Buildmg  <p.o. box 24  CRESTON, B.C  * Local Option Plebiscite  Unless the advocates of local option  are allowed 101 of tke 140 ballots they  claim out of the 208 marked spoiled- by  deputy returning officers the referendum:  will be defeated in Vanconuer. This  point remains for decision by the county  judge if a recount be granted upon the  intended application of the temperance  leaders.   A* ''A" A  The result throughout the province  will remain in doubt for ten days or two  .weeks.AAAy_;::  This is the local option situation today  The recount, which if granted: will likely be held! either in Victoria or Vancouver, will be upon the entire votea on the  plebiscite:'-'''/,  Local optibn leaders claim a total majority of from 3,500 to 8,000 upon the  general plebiscite, but until the total  billots for candidates are counted it will  be impossible to Bay whether or not they  have obtained the necessary. 50 per cent,  of the vote. The count is proceeding in  the various constituencies, but will not  likely* be known for at least ten days.  -   It  is also estimated by.: local option  lenuoia uuav iiuij- ow  uaiiuin   uow   uow.  marked spoiled by returning officers. A  large majority of these they claim as  clearly showing the intention of the  ele tf*r to vote for the referendum, even  though the cross is not wholly within  the required space ih: the ballot. Bnt  whether, if the. majority of these are  allowed upon the recount, this will be  sufficient to gain the percentage demanded by the government can not be known  until the final count of the ballots for  the candidates.  The coune in Vancouver whioh was  completed on Thursday the Snd inst.,  shows 11,378 votes oast for the candidates. 'Ihe referendum to be logically  successful, would require to .have half of  these, 61* 5,089. It has 5,888. or 101 less.  It would, therefore, heed 101 of the 20!J  spoiled ballots;   Of these it claims 140  Bev Dr. Spencer in a statement on  the local option vote savs that further  returns from the interior indicate improvement. ,*������n the loonl option vote, notwithstanding the fnot that many irregularities are reported to tho head office of  the Looal Option league.  Last Sunday evening, Dr.. Henderson  received a hurry-upcall to go to Port  Hill as a man bad met with an acoident,  The dictor started at once and arrived  ar.AP rr, Hill in dun, course.   Ou arriving  J th������*r<> it was found l-hat tho injured man  was not thoro at all, but was nt Oopo-  I ' laud,   several  rhtles f m-ilv r on.    On  !a rivnglayout night at ''opelimd tho  doctor 1 ound his pm Urn 1 KufTeiinw from  i a out foot whioh injury had boon infliot-  ed with au nxe. Tho injured man's  name wiih L  DiividHon, and he is uow  I improving rapidl . Vr Hnnrleraoii had  a very hard ft-ipon this ORoasion, hb from  Port Hill to Copi>lntid tho dinr-moo hud  to be mado by sooodor on thoQ N, track.  Tho spopdor on this ncoiiHion hnd a v-ry  bud habit of jumping tho trnok every  little whilo nnd the doctor and a lad  who ruioompaiiled him on tho cpnodor  had tho timo of their livci. It wns Mon  day morning before tho dootor renohod  Croston,  ��������� V if'  ���������������������������-������.���������"���������  . . -.-. ��������� r  ���������<.���������������������������������������������- -���������  /*.  ii,MM,M..lM,inMII..MM  MMMU  ���������������tii*t Supplement to THE CRESTON REVIEW  [Dec. 10,1909  N&w Judges Appointed-  The Douaiiuou Government has an-  uouuced the ' porsouuel of the British  Colutabu\uOourt ot' Appoals as follows:  ���������   J. A'r.'Macdonald, chief justice.  Mr. Justice Martin, of the Supreme  Court  Mr: Justice Irvine, Supreme' Court.  W, A: Galliher.  To fill the vacancies created by the  elevation of the two judges, F B. Gregory, of Victoria, aud Deuis Murphy, of  Asucroft, are appointed to the Supreme  bench.  The appointments were made in accordance with aii ace passed iu 1907 bv  the British Columbia legislature, and  it}-.-T>*xed by the provincial ey^ju'���������>*"-"��������� ��������� ,-.*������������������'������������������  August.  The Supreme Court will now consist  of Chief Justice Hunter, Mr. Justice  Morrison/Mr. Justice Clement. Mr. Justice Gregory and Mr. Justice Murphy.  Chief Justice Hunter retains the'��������� title  Chief Jus ice of British Coin 111 bi>, while  he holds office, after which the Chief  Justice of the Appelate division-assumes  the title. .   cMine Owners to\ Meet  There will be an important meeting of  uiiue owners and others interested in  the production and marketing -of zinc  ores, and to discuss ways and means of  improving the marketing and disposing  of the products. This convention has  been called for the loth inst. at tho Bq-ird  of Trade rooms at Nelson. Among the  mauy important, matters that will be  discussed nre:  1 ��������� fhe I'stablishuieut of a zinc smelter  iu this country  2���������Tlio establishment of home mauu-  factorii's of zinc products.  8���������The asking for povertiuieut aid for  assistance in experiments.  4���������The asking for a bouuty on 7,inc  similar to that at present in force for  lotd.  5���������The asking for the iucro'aso of the  duty on /.ino ore products, such as Spel-  tur, Oxides, c*tc , which now come into  this country, principally from the United States, either free of duty or at n  low tariff.  IC thirty from nuy one locality attend  tbis convention, a rate of n faro nnd ft  third will he isHued thc-in for the round  trip, whilo if 100 from nny one locality  attend, a t-iirmli-i fnvo to Nelwm will be n  round trip ticket. *\U 'those intm-csteri  iu mining should attend this importaut  con vontion  Will Fill a  Long Felt Want  The Review is in a position to state  authoritiyely that the i)tiblic will hnve  an opportunity .of securiug a really good  map, which is thoroughly up-to-date, of  British Columbia, iu si few weeks time,  as Mr B. Stanley Ross, of Vancouver, is  publishing just what has been badly  needed in this province for years. At  preseut u * two. government maps correspond, aud it is difficult to get one's correct bearings at all This new map is  very comprehensive and will show all  the land regis ry districts and land recording districts with tha location of the  laud office for each particular' district  nud al-ao the hue of the Grand Truuk  Pacific Railway, as welt as the extension  of the E & NA .By R to New Alberni  The extension of the Great Northern to  Princeton will also b������ showii.-. The new  International boundary iine between  Alaska aud the new northern- portions  of i-i.O. will also appear' on  this rnapA  Another important addifctionA to this  map will be an alphabetically arranged  index of post offices, with their location.  This map eau be obtained by remitting $2.50 to Mr, R. Stanley Ross Cranbrook, as he will" be there, for the next  two weeks. The size of the map 88in x  45iu., and as the first*' edition of 1,500  maps are nearly now taken.up, all those  who decide to purchase oue should write  Mr. Ross at once. This map is. the best  piece of work yet offered the public in  iu B.C., and every business man and  rancher should have one.  Creston Blacksmith Shop  Horseshoeing, General  felacksmithingand Re- .  pairing.    Shop  at the  Rear   of   the  Creston  Livery Barn,  C. Quaife, Prop.  M. A. Kinsmith, of Spokane, and M.  O. Laulor, of Revelstoke, were renewing  od acquaintances in Orestou this week  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD"  Fire, Life Mid Accident I-surance  The editor of the Review much regrets that he is unable to accept the kind  invitation of the Nelson Board of Trade  to attend the convention of mine owners  iu N lson on fche l#th inst.  Kred. A. Estrayt,of Nelson, wai doinjj  business in town the forepart of this  week. ���������' ���������  J. L.. McFt-rland, who hails from Vancouver, aud J. A. Hill, of Edmonton, as  well as K. Wilson, of Calyrary, were  among th e outsiders to visit Creston on  Monday last.  S. A. Speers, the popular merchant,  has this week moved into his new commodious store on the corner of Sirdar  A venue and Fourth Street. The interior of this store is quit������-..elaborate in  all respects and affords a great opportunity to display goods to advantage,  lu a moment a customer can see at a  glance just whiit he --'wants. This.st.ire  would compare very favorably with any  of the big stores in nuy of the cities east  of Vancouver in B C. A  It is with regret that we have to an-  normce the death of Mr. John Murphy,  forraeny an old resident of Creston, aud  commonly kuowu here by the name of  ' * Gumiysaok'' Murphy. The late John  Murphy ,fell a victim to pneumonia a  few weeks ago, and died at St. Eugene  Hospital, Cranbrook, ou the .1st. At  one time the deceased owned some valuable mineral claims on White Grouse  mountain,.-and also a group near the  rich Bayonne. He was 47 years,of age  nt the time of his death, and he originally hailed from Wisconsin.  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL - - -    B.C.  CHAS. MoORE, C.E.  B.C.   LaN1>   SURVKYOU AND   AltCmTBOT  Plnus and SpooiUoutions  CRESTON  B.C.  J,   D.   ANDERSON  B C.  Glnar  Factory  U  Stnletly  SMOKE EFI  OLD   SPORTS"  Sold  Hl"h  i&V CIGARS ���������&������������������������  where v-> * v-s^-_*^,>^ Havana  arc  BurriHn   Ctii.UMnu      *ni>   Survictoh  ���������  CRESTON  Ppwer^ light &  lie  - LTD -  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  **m*w*m*jm*kw#.mm������  Roril Efitato and IiiHurin.ua,  CRESTON _~  Tn' ������������ ndviintngo of our 24 miles  of Long Dint/moo Lines nud bo  in toticl* witli ytmr noighbonr*],  1   -, 1  Rates to ttntichers:  $1.80 Cash per Month  ' R  8  SMITH,  "J.-Ia'A A'< ,'."���������       * Lnciil Manager,  B.C. i VS*A/������i^������"   -  ������ ���������������������������'������������������VAer/V/ W:?,.ry  ������������������������������������   ..y'-.A.....,-::,":,1.",.^1. ���������.,:........;-..<!���������   :,    - , ;.-. - ���������:;���������:, .,.;- y-Ay ���������; ^.yig' XAX'X^X  THE CRESTON RBVXSW  \s  Mil  Wfm nni Bav #iem lyto? there ts tne most money iu ue.uu** v,i  ��������� ���������  *" -   ��������� ������.',*:, -x -Vs.-.  75^ aw/ r&v  lip   um ���������j������a*air****r*f****-_t*-_tnr^^ _  _m_  n  WHY���������Our Lana is last as Good, ottr       U i������e Kuuwy xw,w ^-j'  ���������"���������  nt4m*t+ Cannot he Beaten,  and ive are  lii  lii  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston,  4*$  hours  c/xearer   ui���������  irionwi.    ������  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands? -  We have 8,7������������. acres in our tract* and we are sub-dividing  it into so-aere Lots-  Our-Price is $t00 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  i_9B_ ���������  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out o������ this Tract.  ~ 6      i*.  II! Our Land is  svecialh adapted  i    -A-    S &       "    ������������������,  |���������|,     , -  in^^"  -���������* ��������� ��������� '    ���������'**  tor  MBcrvr  ninurrn  a/HeemilADV  "uiiLCii miooiumii.i  ri  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  *  ���������  I  SPEAKS ������J*' J}'lJL������'X*x TEAKS  AMONGST  INDIANS  ���������rrf/\*nTf  1  Laths,  Ro  Shingles,  Brick,  Lime |  Windows, Mouldings    |  and Dressed Lumber.  ,     CHAS. O. RODGERS     _  Furniture  Repairing  tAA'';'A:AA.:.A-':A:.*yyA;''' 2 --  .".Vrnn"-"  ���������-'' ������������������'" .'    y*i."'"'r ������������������ 'X  On Saturday there arrived in Creston  a most distinguished visitor in the person of the'Bev. Dr. McDougtll, the famous pioneer Methodist missionary of the  Northwest, with headquarters at Calgary.   Mr. McDougall was accO&panied  1 by  Indian-agent  Galbraith,  of  Fort  j Steele, who is accompanying him on an  ' inspection of the Indian agencies of this  district as the doctor; hag been appointsd  a Bpecial agent of the Dominion Government for the purpose of making oh, inspection of thesey reservations.    There  being no service', aC tho Presbyterian  Ohuroh last: Sunday evening there. was  a joint service at the Methodist Church,  and a large congregation -Vfere held fairly spellbound for - about nh, hour while  Dr. MoDorigall delivered a moat thrilling address oh his pioneer life and missionary work in; the Northwest.'among  fi the Indians for the post fifty years.  I    Dr. McDougall camo. to the Northwest          - o   in 1800, arriving nt tho Foothills of the  or  ft * - ^ AUCI  Up-      ���������   in i860, arriving ������it tho Foothills of  canbave you Moneu f bolstering | te-^^^^iaSin  J *���������* ' -*-* 1 Calgary, and there were only povonm  Let ��������������� figure on yonr New Building  <   <'  The Work nnd Prico will suit.      *  ���������mfy  i W*i m*k* ������JBpcoiallty of Shop Fittlng/ShoWOftiJeB. oto.  ]��������������� <JKR# pa^UC     I Estimating;  ,('  I,. il'*'-**V������w *.������v    .-���������_.     . .  Cnlgury, and there were only povon miss-  lone-���������four Methodist nnd three Roman  Catholic���������in all that region.    South of  tho Athabnsoa river and north .of the  MlBBOuri", Dr. McDougall says that tho  general opinion that the Indians of tho  NorthwoBt arc dying off iB false.    On.  tho other hand they, nro increasing in  numbovB and vory prosperous; thnt is iu  Alborta, Snskutohowan. and Athabasca. ���������  On his' present tour of iuepeotioil of  thorosorvations. Dr, MoDonpall has already; visited tho Frasor Vnlloy ns well  tho north and south Thompson Valloys;  tho"Nioolft and Douglas Lake and Cold  Wator Rlvor countrioa and tho country  aud reservations lying botsvoou Prinoo-  tou iu tho Stmllknmoon dis'rict and the,  boundary liuo on tho SitnlUcumcon river  and thb Okahngnh Vnlloy,  from tho  boundary lino to SioamooB.  The Doctor started on this spooial tour  of inspection Inst Fobruary, but he has  boon delayed in tho work owing to tho  faot that hio dual pooitlon of Doukhobor  Oomml������Hlonor for tho Dominion Govern**  moutdomandod somo two montliH of his  oxoluBlvo timo. , Thft', Dootor has hold  thlft'oiftco of Doukhobor Oomminfiiouor  lor tho past throo yearn, and ob thoro aro  *������  Grand Display Oi XniaS oGuuS  IhcluditigS!L;wiies'  Skirts  aiid   Blouses  Also JJuderwcflLr^ as well as a te assortment of  Ladies'   ^Sultingsi   Serges  and   Scotch   Plaids.  people who have made a most wonderful  record towards civilization: what 'most  men havey.taken centuries to, accomplish,  the-e men have accomplished in just two  generations.  For the past fifty years the Doctor has  been working for and believing in  Canadian Great Northwest, 'which means  everything between Lake Superior and  the Pacific coast.    He has given, hun-  fdreds of descriptive  lectures  covering  this immense region and today is abundantly gratified to know that there nre  four great provinces created within this  Northwest and which are now, though  in the twilight dawn Of their possibility,  startling the world with their products.  The Dootcr saw these wonderful,regions  whenAthey wero practioally barren 'of  humanity, and he believes that the day  is not far distant wheni fifty��������� millions"of  people will flourish all across this wide  territory.   For fifty years Dr. McDougall has.been advertising this great; west  country and possibly ho man has brought  more actual settlers into -this A couutry  than himself.   Dr. McDougall is also an  author, haviug published several famous  books, among whioh was 4,ForeiBt, Lake  and Prairie," which lands him at Fort  Edmonton during tho Xmas,' holidays of  1862;      Following  this  ho   published  "Saddle, Field and Sriowshoo," whioh  brought him down to 18������5.    -Following,  this he published ���������'Pathflnding'on Plain  or Prairie,'*   This brought him down to  the autumn of 1808.   Following1 thin ho  Sublishcd "In the Days of tho Great Red  HvorRebelllon," wbioh brings tho render down to tho last of 1802, aud now tho  Dootor has o, mauuBoript, which,; if he  lives to publish wilicovor. tho period bo-  tween 1873 and 1070. Those .books, are  all faots aud truo Rtathmonts of tho conditions of life at <hat timo. Last nut-  umn tho Dootor published his first book  of flotiou, which* is n, story of.u hundrod  years ago, , This is eiftitled ������������������Wapoo-  mboBtdooh," or "A White Buffalo." It  is a story of Indian life in Onuadlun  Groat WoBt. In this tho Dootor is truo  to nature and rightftilly connidors him-  eolf an export. ; A  Alt ia safe to nay tVinfc CroBtbuhns novor  before boon visited by sholi a wonderful  porsonago as Dr. McDougall, who iB an  all-round Western utoii' boliigii pioneer,  a conooist, a buffalo huut'or; nn explorer,  a Hoout, ii, iiiistilouavy, a Icol uror to Croat  Britain in the intoro*itof Giuindiim aft;  airs and nn Imperialist; iiVvtall ns being  a roinlBtor of the Gospel:   A >  Dr. McDougall and Indian agent Gnl-  bralth loft on Monday afternoon's 1 rain  for tho west, whoro tlioy will visit tho  ���������    '   --  *'- i.i-'*.^*  V_V_ ''       '  1 ' *^  *������������������������������������������������������<> ���������������������������������������������*������������������ ���������*���������������������������������<��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������^���������^���������������������������^���������'���������������������������^ ���������������������������������������������^^  ���������    WB&faW B  ut &5&  H ������  in w ������a      vie     U H  M H   M M HI  mm*  Friday Oecember SG, IS89  Eholish Grand :  January 4  March 8  c/lprll I    \  Jessie Sfiarie Bigger's  Robert Meikle Concert Co.  Thomas Charles Wetton  Besides the above, there wili bo vorioufl other attrnctions from time  to time duriug thy Winter mouths, particulars of whioh will appeal- in  this spneo aud in, tho local column as occasion requires.  ? Manager.  ��������� l MIM������������������������������������IW.WI..II   '   II       IIMWI������������������.M^M������M���������IW.I������.II..IW.I���������,*������I^������������.������W^W���������     ���������!      llWH"'   "I ��������� ���������������������������������������������������^���������*l ���������  ��������� -I^������IM������I WIM^illM ������������������^���������������������������'���������^���������������������������������������������t^MIWl^ ���������������������������������  tor tno pastxuroo yoam, ������������������������������������������������������������ *"*~t,"i  tw vuv WUIM'������ v "r*.w .w   "r, '  Homo ooWieB ot theso pooplo now oottted indi0U roBorvntlonfl, along the  Rapelle and Flaucltettc iu large assortments.  mmmmmm  Men'* Pant* of all MM* and -sizes, Fancy  Vests, TL's and Handkor<;liiet>.  ijn Wont Kootenay, tho Dootor ia going  i to so itop off and nob how thoy nre pott-  ' ing. tilong,   H* wry* thnt tho Doukhobors  are gonorally mahina great orogroas in  tho various colonies lu Siwltatohowan.  Thoy havo been bletwcd with mnRuiflcent  oropa, nnd thomo who,  two yonrs Ago  weut into ludopendenoo aro now getuu'<  ally-wealthy.   Tho Dootor believes in  tho Donbhoborfl n������ luwiit snltablo poo.  pie for rtn norlcpltuml or frnit orowing  onnntryi   According to tootor AmoDju-  ���������gall tlio Doukhobor* aro physically al  tlno typo of imnifttity, and that morally  tlrtiir eonduot will hv<j-���������i������o up with nny  other people on tho continent.  The Doctor l������ much enconraped with  tho progrosi of the ludimia of BrltlMi  Colombia.   Htt says that iu lean than  Arrow  lakes. Aftor inspootlng tbono tbey will  return and tnko iu tho wiiulovnioro dls������  tHnt nud visit the rosorvntloufl in that  ���������PWt.       '   .; y '*.   ,'i;..  Fpurteeii Rooms now  ready for yRoomers "  iu the Baast Block.  All-���������' are/y..-furnished.  Hot and, Gold Baths  FRANK   BAST  "���������NOTICE OF AIM'UOATIONVOU TltANB-'  ICICtt OF LIOJJOU W0KN81B .*''  NotIco in 'lici'dliy Blvcii that tliitv.days nfltit*  (Into, I, ftiu uiHlcriiiirnod, Intcua toutiply to  tlio-Huporlntviuluiit of Provinelnl Police ut  V totorlu, for n tranefor of UidwlX'lOBnJollcjiior        ,  licoiiKo' now.-lield by mo for tho prcintlumi . ;"  Itnown ns tho Croston Wine and Spirit Co; to*    :  Menor.1. Poolo and Htnttli, of Crt>������iton, ll.O.    >, . , ,  Uatotl at Crekton. U.O..Donomlior 1st, ittott,   v . i;  NOXrOT** OF ArrUOATION FOR MQTJOll A'A  ���������  .    ���������-,.-AI.IOKNHB ,--A.vy';...    .y-yjv-y-A'^  Tako Notion that we,' Poole una Hmltli, nf '���������!XX:  tlio town or Crouton, It.C, lt������t.*ty ������1t������yn nttor    ���������  dato, Intend tonpjtly tu tho Muportntondcnt..'���������<;:v.  of J'rovtnolnl llolumnt Vlulorln. for a whoU'-  sAlo^"niu\r",ih!������iiHo,for"tbn"MrnrnlHOH known it������  tlio Crtlnton Wlno hurt Bpirlt-Co.," at.Crestou,  .',- ,i r  XXt-  B.C  ���������WfjMMM  Dated nt Crcntou, It.C, "TxiromUci' l������t,inoo.  ,       WIDNKY l>00Ll<l-  i'OHUUN MMJ.XU,  A Surplus Sale  A TIiobo who woro imnblo to attend tho  . bft'/.nar on tho 1st of December are hero.  I by informed that tho unsold goodtt aro  now iu ohiugo of Mrs. liny man, and  will be on viow for Halo osoh Wodnomlay  nnd tiatni'day nt hor hoiiHo, from lluuu  o'clock to five o'clock, bcgitinlng on But-  unlay tho 11 th UU Wedne-wlay, a2ud IK������-  comber.  DISSOLUTION "OV\ PAnWItRBIHr  Vfitle* ���������.** hfirxtiy (?tvim ������mt tltn oivpartnor-  bpnVi'tJii������^iy"'rtlMo������ved~t������n mutuitlconMnt.  au ilnbtH duo tlio mita purtnurHliin snail }>o  pMU in.0. V. Klld at UUoVltcpat crwWnrB.0..  an I nl I prrtni-mWi* d������bf* ������rt. to Itn pft������������������ by nlm  liatod vltlM 17th di������y of "Sovfinoor, IW*U.  (Hl������n*od)C. IMUl-^  O.n.NOHlliKY.  DIHHOM1T.ION OF t'AHyWljRBaiP {.XyAX  ���������OTntlco Ih hnrbtiy Rriv-An thnt tbo ^pnrtiu������r''v V':  x'it|i lieioloforo mibhUtliiu ������>i:UV<wn Ui<* utunt'.  MU'tti'd nn 1'vtiry f-tAttlc V.o<*jv*rM nnilprtln,nrhi -������������������*" -  ltmnHof McCrofttlt llrim,, at Cri-Niou, H.C., Hun      .  tltlu day tiron dlHfioH*i������rt by iinit.nnl oonne,nt,. '.  Alldi'l>lH<Ui������'tli<* Auld nrtrtii(-riinii> HlitiU \������������   ���������  pulil to Huiih Htiiwnrt Afocreittli, nt IiIh otlli'H,   ,,  Hirditr nvei-'tie. CrfMon, II C, nnil nil ]Hirtiitfiv .���������:���������'���������  uliliuliliti* aro to hn imlii by liim. ,r ���������,���������������������������:,���������,���������  IititcdntUrcNUtii, li.o.,l������eo. ami, 10W.������ A  '1'IIOMAH Jk'OiUCATIt    .  two txowemtioui. tho iadUus havo UkA-n  c-j ���������riril'.m^w In  ti mrnifc rematkablo     FOR BALIC���������Now MnRoon and Olv-  ���������, -   .... 41...*,.,   nil   ln,n'������3JiiLMc'U*HV������ti������i������*i-  rjuCCrt.     Ati'Sj 15  tnnnnen   H6 further inyti that rtn U.o  I be hM oom������ mwm mum vi Uv.w Im^ILo;  on's Jbuto otiuvn*,.������*������j    ������������.._-ti *>.������^u t*Auw*i*t *n n  AtiioiiK tho most important unles of  Oretitmi town proptuty thl*������ wfii'-k v;na  thoHftloof Geo. 3voyNt'n roslilnnco and  store on Victoria nvouvm. to l\-nnk Btwt.  for n sum reported to ho 81,000. This  deal wan put tluoudh by It, M. Held,  ; r*    y. C* XVlUnn wont to Oranbrook on  [ HaturdAf lftH and rotuvnvd 0U Mou-jiay  A. MIRABELLI   J  THE CRESTON  8HOBMAKWW  Best Workmnnahlp  nfiot* and fihoos made to Order  A HpoclaUty - .^.i'M.j.'i'.^.-'.l.  ;-<4#������i*S*r  THE"A:CltESTON^ ^ ItEYIEll  Silence tfMJr&ffl  The summer sun lies hot uponyAyC&ay  bathing the smiling ylaiidscape and the  distant spaces of;Afche |lake with: ��������� a ;Swel-  ter of silver light;-';Itv1������uchea-'--:.tfeyser-^  ried ranks of apple trees in the orchards  With its ripening Aglow*; it bakesAthe  white dust of the winding road;, it  spreads in quivering, haze along - the  Bteep slopes of A Mount Calvary, and} it  ���������flings into sharp 'relief the three white  chapels that A contain theAsnmmit of  tnat vast hill;':.'.standing y������et, as thoy  etood when first built by the hands of  Sulpician monks nigh three hundred  years ago, a white blazoned trinity attestant to the far-flung energy of the  Catholic Churchy  RUGGED AWAIiS  OF LA * TRAPPE.  It filters through the shade of, myriads of trees; .and it falls in glinting  shafts on; the rugged walls of La  Trappe,; the home of silence: and the refuge of the Men Aof Silencey But here  are no moulded architraves, no weatb-  er-oeaten gargoyles, . redolent of history and���������; stamped with the smoothing  hand of Time. Here is nothing but  rough-hewny gray stone, severe outlines  revealing the suppression of the aesthetic at every angle and in, every sharp  utilitarian turn. In the Rule of the Reformed Cistertian Order of Trappist  Manks is no room for aught that savors  of the easier ways of life. Those who put  ������a tke black and white habit and take  its : vows are dead to the world they  once knew. Th4y pass over its portals  into a world that has nothing in common with the strife and turnioii of modern humanity���������-a, world of the spirit, a  world of stern, relentless, unceasing labor, a world of deep, unbroken, lasting  silence.    ..  STILLNESS AS OP THE GRAVE.  There is something appalling, something that causes a nameless sensation of .apprehension to thrill one, in  the contemplation of this life of silence.  It has a. sinister sound! a suggestion  of oppressive awe surrounds it- Speech  ���������the intercourse of ideas3 the pleasure  of mutual converse, the soothing influence of consoling words, the enjoyment of amicable controversy-���������all this  3s forbidden. The black-garbed monk  of Oka lives in a world apart, a world  people only with shadows,; a world  governed by unquestioning obedience,  eway-ed only by the grim stillnessAof  the grave. "Silence, the great; Empire  of Silence, higher than, the stars/*  wrote the great Sarlyle. It is here* at  Oka, that wonderful A world, brought  down to earth, enclosed within forbidding walls of gaiint gray stone, a  place alien, self-contained, ..* and inviolate from the intrusion of the  burly-bnrly men callAlife.y  THJ2y HUSH yAT NIGHTTIME-  You must sleep: in this gray monastery to realize its spirit to the full.  Ae you lie on your narrow bed,- looking into the purple shadows of the  fflight,   that spirit   descends upon   you,  fiEWJi^e'   voni "Uivno     isrA,, *������-n.r"i     l.^t^������  ���������������. .. ���������*.jj*fc.      ^������ vr-J ~-x....*.s     jyu, .7,1 ,\������     ...v.v...  you in its thrall.      The; silence    is astounding.  It is the silence    that    ftll  ������pon Egypt bf   old ���������the   Silence that  eon  be felt.    An absolute calm, a very  vivid and vital    stillness, a.tense hush  that holds in seeming endless suspense  all the energies, all the   potentialities,  all the influences, all the mysteries   of  Jiving.    It is   intensely disquieting ���������at  first.    One's senses seem preternaturaily  acute,    Every nerve is responsive to the  ���������slightest mental suggestion.    But after  a while it becomes most extraordinarily  ftoothing; it holds a wondrous power of  compelling  restfulneas.     You   will   say,  afterwards, that yon never remembered  any night in your life when you expe**i-  onecd such a complete, all-pervading, ;������.b-  *olute rest.  ALL PASSION'S MELT.  WW-.  Tlu* spirit oi the tleiul broils over the  spirits of the living. Here, in these still  npii-'-'H of tlio night, one is almost in  touch witli the mystery of the Beyond.  'I'he curtain hangs between, but one feels  that at nnv moment it may ho lifted  by nn unseen hand. In the great world  outnidc only the stars nnd burning  hearts Hie awake. Uut here, in this  serene atmosphere, in compelling pence,  nil passions melt, all ������mall things fade  tiwny, and there in left only the bnod-  ing gloom m midnight and tlte unfathomable Hnirit of Silence.  Suddenly, upon thin hush ns of graveyards, tluTti breaks the clangor of a  deep-toned bell. It snaps tho spoil, and  wound** tin* serenity of tho midnight  watch. If you rise nnd stand by jour  window vou nmy see a long line of phantom-like figures, burly, gloomy, looming  irhostlike in the shadows, wending U.eir  wny in Bilence to the low door that leads  into the monastery church. The Solent  Men of Oka have risen from their ce Ia  to worship their God. For them the  night is over, and the long, laborious,  tdlent day line begun. Through the long  spaces of the darkness, each in hit", stall,  they remain, offering up their meed of  adoration. Here they break their silence, hut to praise, here only do tfifty  find speech to testify to their fttitli.  'Hie stately simplicity of Gregorian  -hariU rolJ������ sonorous to the vunlted  height* of tho roof, The name chants  that once echoed around the heights of  tho Cistorinn Hill, the same language  that once fell in measured accent* from  the Cistorian ehi������pft' In olden Howie, now  roll and rise and fall within tlte nur-  tow confines of this holy place. Then  ���������u>nc once more silence,,. .silence.  Through the long day they toil lit the  fiebh. Slimmer iuul winter, it in all th<*  mime. Their tonsured head������t know no  covering from tin* pitiless niy* of the  jtnmnier sun or th* biting bin at of the  winter wind. Worship ami work nnd  worship, with well <)ay h������w������ hours'  rest. That is their life, tlint their np-  pointed round, Ibnl tin-it world, th"  Jong vrar through.  Ko'flfsh of l*e.*st. ������������r blr.l pna-miH their  lip*-.    Thev  live  fin   vegHshies,  drink   the juice  "������   t'"'������'   ������*'������'   K^T,'"' I  They ent the produce of tlii'ir own fields. (  Wt'n-'wln-rt* in the world ������h.*U ?*-"������ ������������"'���������  mor������'   splendid  specimens   of     v igoroiis,  poworful,   well-tlevcloped    miinliood    ns  within tin* wulls of this iron-ruled mon-  tiHt-'ry,     ���������������-   "*   ���������������������������������'    "*'    '**���������      '  Mnhofi.Unf, fnvlnlahl* rule. tli������t ffm't-rw,  monldH, controlM and BUtitalns, Here m  the mystery of dlwlpline unravelljdt  herr the truth of the stri-mr-tli that  come* of denial fully ex������iupUfkd.  STRANGER TlYPES OF MEN.  What are these ;ymen?* Of what type,  of what mould, of what nature? Watch  them, as they: worship; watch them as  they work; "watch them, as they stand  statuesque through the hours of tlte office. Thiey are striking figures. You  will see faces of A all, kinds, revealing  every phase of human'nature. Here the  sharp, aquiline features of an aristocratic man whose word was once unquestionably obeyed! There the smooth;  placid countenance of a scholar; here,  the furrowed browAbf, some man to:  whom the problems, of life have brought  sorrow and pain. There; again, the rugged outlines of a passionate face, the  drawn lines of onei who has known life  and love, and air that both mean, the  clean-cut jaw that marks: anindomitahle  will, the tremulous mouth that indicates  a. nature'unfitted for the stern battle of  life. They are all here, all clearly to  be;-defined, all sharply differentint**d.      *���������  And yet there is upon all the same  '. unmistakable, deeply defined stamp of  some compelling power, some deep, masterful influence, some".-overwhelming and  all-controlling sway. It has not eradicated the marks of the old nature; it  has limned those of iho new. At first  it puzzles you. Nothing exactly like it  has ever come to your;notice before. It  is mysterious,-'elusiye'j.-not to be'defined  in so many words. ABiit at length-light  dawns, and you realize precisely what  it is, what'it signifies, what it typifies.  It is the imprint of an absolute' and unfathomable peace���������the peace that passes  all understanding of mortal mau.  Are they happy?'-Can man-be"happjv  living such a life? You ask, yourself the  question, convinced-'th&t it has but one  answer and that a negative. But you  havo no sooner asked it than the futility of even questioning is borne in upon  you. For a happiness unknown in the  world they have left rests on each brow..-  It is the happiness all men and women  s.eek, often unconsciously, and few ave  fortunate enough to find. It is tlteha.p-  piuess of perfect content, jievfeet humility, i^rfect self-control,-''perfect victory  over self. They have found it, these  Men of Science, and they live in its presence all their lives. ���������  There are all sort* and conditions of  Eieu  here. There   are   men   of   all  ,types of human enterprise; busiue*"  hien, professional men. aristocrats, plebeians, they are-all here. Men whom  crime lias driven to the seclusion of the  cloister.: men who have tasted all A the  sweets the world has to offer, and  found the frnit of life turn to bitterness:  in their mouths: men who have tempted;  face A and been worsted in the unequal  strife, men for *.vhojn the world has still.  ! an incessant and vital call, who heatA  J that call unceasingly, but heed it hot,  f men who have made their mark in the  world they have foresworn; men who.  1'4've done things; men: who were '-'bniiSey  promine-nt figures in their respective"  circles and spheres of human activity,;;  men who have figured in diplomacy,'art,  science, literature, all branches of l������ii-y  man intelligence. 'AAA  ATHEI* AHAVE GIVEN UP AlXAy-  ..-They'-.have-all ^veh up that to which*  ambition led. They have all joined the  order after two years of probation, with  a full knowledge of what it meant, what:  it signified,what it would mean to them  in the future. Tliey knew what'it-wotttd;  mean the complete abandonment for all  tinu of all they formerly understood as  life, all they formerly thought wasy  worth living for. They know no re-  mtu-se, no regret, no -iftenntit'i of toi-  ment. They have passed through all  thnt, nud they stand now on the hither  side, victors in the fight. They have  intuit* their choice. You may think it a*  | strange one. But if you watch them you  will lieeome convinced that for '.hemAnt'  lojist  it  was the  om  thing inevitable,  the way out���������and the  only  way.  ''���������������*���������  Ihtt for you���������the world calls you nnd  yor. obey. ' You take yonr leave of tlie  Silent Men, and you" bid farewell to  their wise old Abbot���������the man with a  Bishop's powers, nnd the liiiin of deep  knowledge and sympathies na wide or  tin* world, the one mnn who known  their stories nnd their nntnres ttr.d their  sacrifice���������and you pass out of the shadow of their stern cloisters, and away  through the shades of their orchards,  and you welcome the bright* sunlight  and the green of the grass nnd the  gleam of the water and the flinging of  thu birds.  You may think you hnvo learned  nothing, gained nothing, benefited not  at nil. Yet, even though you may not  admit it to yourself, it will he with a  strange, new, deep sense of humility, n������  of one who has iwen permitted a glimpHo  of something to which one would -not  dun* to nttnin, that you will look your  Inst upon tho grim grey walls of Oka,  and the throe white gletiming chapels  huni* high upon the cross-crowned Cal-  vtirv mil.���������S. M. P. In "Montreal Herald.  ������������������������������������������������  The Domestic Iraaedies of  ��������� "���������'  ?*���������<*-  '���������    '*ff3    ^ '** H^iB '     < J_  -----    _-  Joiigg !Yit?r������ey ana; Lio^o-Hyeorge*  solatiofl  IN  ONEaOF THOSE  DRV TOWNS.  New Arrival���������Has this hotel n. bur?  ':.A.;:-.'--Clerk���������My'---;-dear;-. 8ir,AiheV.o)ily.'-'.'ba'r,-.w*o have i.s a bar of soup, and even  theii nothing*passes over it but water.  CONSCIOUS AS 1JOK OKBWBD  Woo  POPE TO REDUCE GUARDS,  Alms to Cut Off Army of Idle Pirton*  at Vatican.  It would seem to bo the ambition of  Pope Pius X to pass down to posterity  as tho Reformer. He has nlrendy instituted several notnhle reforms, in the  total reorganisation of the financial departments of the Vnticnn, iu tho eceles-  iJiNtical congrcg������tiotiH, in taxes and in  the oorcmonial munic. At present tho  Pope is contemplating a number of important change* within tho wall-- of tho  Vatican with a view to reducing needless  expenditures, toys the Loudon (Hobo,  lie hns expressed tlie opinion that there  nre far too mnny idle people about the  prei������iijMii������--officJ*ilH who nre costly, Itt  wIioho offices ������r������ pure sinecures.  Tlie guards, for lust mice, urn prnnti-  enll.v valueless. The Gunrds of Noble*!,  I In* Swims Ouardti, the Palittine OiiArds,  Hu-- (if>n<lnrm*r{<*���������nil nlilc*-* n������*ee"isif.������te n  viiHt. expenditure for which littlo is ob-  They tnined In v/'tum. If His Holiness acted  iu iH-cnrdniire willi hin real wislies ho  would nboliiili all these, bui*. consider*"*-  tion of historic interest will probably  induce him to confine himself to a mere  reduction in numbers.   ��������� ,������������������  p^v.^r-ifln  (V^l-hi-' Iwl'i hn rititr������ ri*ii*������.  African Hunter, Whose  TBad, Severely Mauled.  London, ~ FrtnJerick Coufteuey  Selous,A the . weli-ktiown" African huti-  te*r and mitursliot. who is back in  England after several months''spent in  the region 'A itiAwhich Col. Roosevelt  has been displaying hia prowess, describes rather realistically the unfortunate encounter in June of Hurry  Williams.,A one of William N. McMillan's hunting companions, witli'-a lion,  which ieit his wicked marks vpon  him. Williams' escape with his life  was very narrow, and it was for a  long time a question whether He  would not be conipelled to sacrifice a  leg.  It appears that Williams has nerve  enough, but scarcely the cool judgment necessary in facing the fiercer  beasts of the juiigle. If Roosevelt  errs seriously, says Mr. Selousi it is  in holding his fireA too long,;, thus  vastly increasing the risk in the event  of his missing. On the other hand,  of cowse, the aim is all the surer, from  the shortening of the range. : William's fault was of exactly the oppo-.  site sort.   He fired too soon.      A A  Going  through  grass about; breast-  high with his gunbearer  one day,  a  lion   suddenly ' arose   and   started? to  move  away    from them.      ThisA; be-,  havior, by the way, Mr. Selous says,  is not at allAunuisual.   Williams;;was  anxious to get the lion, and clapped  his hands to irritate; it.   It turned and  walked   toward   the   hunter,   but   the  ^distance between them was still :sev-:.  eral hundred yards.      Williams took  aim, but instead of; waiting calmly yiin-A  til the beast had; drawn comparatively  hear, fired prematurely, one    charge  iof his heavy gunAimmediately following the other.   Thelfirst ball flew wide  and  the  second ifterely    grazed    the  lion's   shoulder.      Then,  lashing his  tail  in  intense  anger,   the  great  cat  "came forward by-leaps.   The funbear-  er had another gun, but there was no  time for him to hand it to his chief.  There were no large trees near by that  could be climbed. The only semblance  of protection was  a young    bamboo  copse and around this' Williams ran.  in less time than it takes to tell it,  the lion had him.   He seized one of  his legs and sank his teeth deep into  .iti   Luckily the lion, who A. was m old  fellow,   had   lost  one   of   his    longer  tusks, but the corresponding one on  the other side of tho jaw passed just  between the two bones of the lacerated  leg, and then the lion, with his grip  upon him, shook the unlucky hunter  ���������*.s a dog does a fowl which it,    has  caught in similar manner,     a  Williams' life at that moment was  worth only a very small purchase. One  stroke of the lion's paw uppn the  head would have finished liim. All  this time the gun-bearer was displaying n grit unusual in his kind. Ho  had. approached the lion/striving to  discharge the other gun. ABut he did  not understand the method of working tho gun, Try as lie would, ho  could not inject a cartridge into the  firing chamber. In tones of entreaty  ho asked Williams how it waB dono.  Though sufforing groat agony, the  hunter retained his consciousness. Ho  gave tho needed directions while tho  lion was ravenously chewing his leg.  Tho native fired two big charges into  tho beast,' and it rolled ovor dcntl,  Yet is proved a rather 'difficult tnsk  to withdraw its teoth from tho wound  in Williams' log. TJio latter was  taken as quickly nn possible Into camp  and, one of the Uganda railway surgeons was Rummohod.  It wns found after a fow hours that  poison from tho frtng of tho lion had  infiltrated tho flesh, muscles und ton-  dons-around the bonos of tho leg. Tho  consequent inflammation "was Bovero  and threatening. Unfortunately tho  wound was permitted to heal too rapidly in tbo outer part, and tlnu* wns  cloflod before tho 8optlo suppuration  had coasetl. Severn! operations wero  performed to savo tlio log. At. last ae.  cotinta Mr. Williams had not yet wholly recovered, but ho has, at least, tlio  satisfaction of owning tho skin of tlio  boast that mauled him.  tHWi^ll     ��������� >    iinr^i  ^ 'fa"  '  ��������� '   ��������� il���������"*l  sheltered dell, beautiful, though alas!  the basking place of the harmless but repulsive  gras* suake.  Tito entire extent of this wildly picturesque and lovely wilderness of beauty  is-.ornamented with a luxuriant growth  of flowering shrubs and dwarf trees;  while eveiy open space is a parterre of  wild flowers���������delicate rock-roses, pink  centaury, the handsome saffron-lemon  toad-flax ���������why this name for such a  beautiful flower?���������wild mignonette, tall  pink, .willow herb, with m&sy another  beauty of the fields; while the "traveller's joy" entwines and wreaths itself  iimoiigst th,* branches of even lofty  trees, crowning e*. en the highest branches with ehaplets aud garlands of its  beautiful cream colored flowers. con-  trasting suangely with the striking  and handsome viburnum, gemmed with  a profusion of corymbs of vermilion-  pink beriies, like clustered corals, of  which numberless examples may be seen  in all directions.  Winding amidst     all  where a niuiiltcr of pntlents nre wiiillngl  ������������������Who luis neen waiting the lon-awt';  'fuller (who ban called to pr<**������nt W*������ Mil)  ���������I lu*v#*, doctor. 1 delivered the <flothe������  to you tUrc������ ycaro ngo.���������Ho-wleaf.  A Wilderness of Beauty.  ���������/By n Bunker.)  In various parts of the globe whoro  cliffs of clinlk or of wind-stono forni iho  coost-line, landslips nro uot of Infrequent  occurrence, Kevoval instances of theso  subsidences mny lo observed round tlio  British coantH, ouo of the most striking  of them nil being on the count of Kent,  wlmro tlio ���������wow-wlii'lo chalk cliffs np-  pour to have boen exposed to some eon-  vulsivo orjiosm of Nature which has  rent, from them n grent fiwtioti, nppir-  ently partially sinking it into Iho  depths of the earth, and rauttlntr un Irregular iiphcuvftl of li'llndl's, and 1-iioIIh,  and cralgs; here cleft ������s by tlio cycle.  p-'Aii nx������i of mum Titan Into ttl^ep 'Insures mid rlfl-*', here a jsp-p-etl, flnpulsr  mass disltMlged from above and hurtled  dov,k- Ui<V hUMJp wi*iUvil> o,. la Ulfl Uw-li  Ixmeath, where it remslns a juttln*** promontory exposed to th������ onsUughts of  the w���������**e���������*l,, or here a lovely veidclure-elft-!  this beauty, beneath arches of overhanging boughs, ore many by-paths, up  hill, down dale, through glen and  combe, down a steep declivity to the sea  shore, or by the side of a purling stream  or brooklet, every tura of the path opening out somo new vista of beauty," or  some fresh display of floral adornment!"  In the background is the lofty line of  chalk cliffs towering upwards to the  sty, while far beneath, the rolling billows break noon the rock-strewn shore,  from time to time dislodging from the  chalk cliffs spheroids of pyrites,' which  when broken appear as if formed of crystallized gold. And in the solitude of  these .-'.beauties of Nature the mind turns  ino gratitude to the Creator of it all for  having, with surpassing and incomprehensible condescension and love, consented to suffer scorn, and obloquy, and  racking: agony at the hands' of ihe ungrateful dwellers upon this planet, in  order that by undergoing all that suffering upon their behalf as* punishment  foi* their sins, ah and any who will may  be pardoned and eternally saved from  the terrors of the wrath to come.   *-*-������   WHITE   HORSES.  (Rudyard Kipling.)  Where run your colts at pasture?*  AWhere hide  your mares to breed?  'Mid   bergs   against   the   Ice-cap  Or wove Sargossa weed;  By  IiRlitless  reef and  channel,  , Or   crafty  coatwlse  bare,  But most of the deep-sea  meadows  ... AU nurnle to the stars.  'Who hbldb the reign upon you?  '������������������ Tiie  latubt  gnlo tot free,  What meat is  in your  mangers?  The glut of all the sea.  Twfxt tide uud tide's returning  Great  store  of  newly   dead���������  The Uone.s of tliorte  tbat faced  uu.  And the hearts of tUouc that fled. ,  Afiir.  off-shore and single,  Sumo stallion, r en ring s.wfft,  Neighs hungry  for  new  fodder.  And en Us us to the drift.  Then  down  tho clover rtdges���������  Ten   million   hooves unshod���������  Brett]; forth tho wild white horsed  To   seek   the  tne.tt   from God!  (llt'tli-deep  In  hltisliig water  Our furious vanguard stratus���������  Through, mist of mighty trump]lugs   ,  Hon  up the fore-blown manos���������  A  hundred   leagues  to   leeward,  Rye  yvl  tha Uuup liuLli ntlrred.  Tno groaning of the herd I  Whose hand mny grip your rumlrll*---  Your iorolooli you niuy hold  12'on    thut    tney   use    tho  broads witli  us,  The riders bred  and bold,  Thnt   spy   upon  our inotluns,  That ropo us wnoro we ruu~  Thev  know   tno wild whit* liorsun  liTom  father  unto son.    .  Wo'breathe about their   cradles.  We rnuu their babes nahore,  W������ -muff ngaiint th������lr tbrosholds,  Wu-'muKi-li) at thoir door������������������  I3y day with stnmplng coursers,  By  nlRht  lu Whlnnuig drovon,  Creep nn tho wltd wwue horses  To call thctn from their loves.  And eoiiio .thoy for your calling?  Not wn of iniiii mny save,  Thoy hear tho wilt! white bohies  Aoovo thoir* fathers' grave;  Anil.  In of thorn* wo crlpplod  And some  ol thoso  wnu  slew,  Sour down tho wild white riders  To la-ib. tho hcrdu  iiuew. ,  What sorvloo hnvo yo paid thom,  O Jealous atoeds and strong?  Savo mo that' throw their weaUim-c*,  Ih none dure work them wrong,  While thlok around tho homostaad  Oni* gray-bnoked squadrons grazo--  A guard behind their plunder,  And a voll hoforo their ways.  With march nud coutitormarchlnas--  \VUI>  t������rcj������������  of  wheeling bouts���������  fltrny mnb or bands onibnltled���������  We r'UK the choxott cou������t������,*  And.  oarsless of our clamor  That   bids tho wtratiR������r  fly.  At peace within our ploUots  We wllil  whlto rldnrs Uo.  Trust  yo  Iho ourdlod  JioUowu���������  Trust yo the Riilherlng wind��������� -  Trust yo the moaning Krouiidswall���������  Our herds  are clono bohlndl  To mill your foomun'o araiieu���������  To brny  Ms  ofitnp-i  nhrosd���������  Tniit ,vo the wild whltn normus,  Tlm lloriea  or tho lbordl  Clerical Jun dor.  A truly eloijuent parson had Itern  picnthhig for over two houra on the lm-  lniirtiillty of tlio soul,  "1 lookfd nl, the inouiituins," snid he,  "nnd cottld not. lu������lp thlnltlnp. *'ll������*a������itlful  us you ure, you will l>o destroyed, while  my soul wiil iiijI.' I gttk.ed upon tho  orenu and cried, 'Mighty ���������������*������ yott are, you  will f,vont\iolly dry up# but not l>'"i-  Ifnrper'* Mncniilft*, , jJjtjliiK^  T, P.. O'Connor, M.P., i������ a cable  letter" tiirows interesting light upon  tho domestic tragedies which have  darkened the Iiv^s*lof" Lord Morley.  the Secretary for ��������� Indm, and of Mr\  Lloyd-George, the Chancellor of the  Exchequer:���������  A pathetic figure in the midBt of all  tho political troubles of England today is Lord Morley of Blackburn as  he ia officially called���������John Morley  as he is popularly called.  Few men could be more unsuited for  tho difficult part he has tJ play. A  student, he has to display the readiness, promptitude, and ^decision of a  great man of or ion. A Liberal and  un enemy of coercion in Ireland, he  haa to resort to some of the same  methods for dealing with disorder in  India. Finally, a roan of peace and  good will and full of sympathy for  the progress of popular liberty in India, he has to pass through the streets  to his home in the suburbs guarded  by - detectives from the pistol and the  dagger of the people he wants to  serve.  The -story of his suburban home is  one of the ironies of life. It is built  in Wimbledon, one of the suburbs of  London, which still retains a good  deal of is rural character. . Big trees  shield it. Birds sing m loud chorus  around it. You might amid its silence and detachment imagine you  were a hundred miles .from London,  while only four or five miles from'tbo  city's centre.  LIBRARY LIKE -3EEAT STUDIO.  Out of the profits of his great biography of Gladstone, Morley resolved  to build himself, if not a lordly pleasure house, at least one lordly hall,  and that naturally was the library.  His library accordingly is a vast hall,  more like a great artist's studio than  a student's retreat, and round its  white halls run big shelves containing all the'gems of the world's literature.  I discussed this house' with Morley  a few months ago as we walked up  and down Westminster hall together,  and he wound up the,,, conversation  with a characteristic observation. He  said: .. *-  "There are two things wanting:  First, there is no water, and then  there is no mountain-in the distance,  and, aa our friend Goethe remArks, a  mountain is always welcome, because  beyond the mountain there is hope."  And then he gave his pleasantly  sad smile at his own bit of self-satire,  for he is one of the most despondent  of men. _ , ,  HARD STRUGGLE IN EARLY DAYS.  Thi's^ tendency   is  partly    temperamental   and   hereditary.      He   comes  from the home of a hard worked Lanr  cashire  doctor living in  the  squalid  and depressing surroundings    of the  cotton spinning country.   Morley, too,  had-a-hardv struggle'ior existence in  his early days.   He got his university  education at Oxford by a scholarship-^-  founded curiously enough by a medieval " "shop^���������and had to seek a livelihood iu the nreearious profession of  literature.   All his life he*, has Had to  work hard, live modestly, 'and make  ends m^et by careful living.   He has  been disappointed in politics.- He is  one of those men  who" are at  once  enormously ambitious and *yet not self-  assertive. Kis ambition always breaks  down   when  the  moment    of    stress  comes, because it is not backed by a  strong  temperament.      It  is  palBied  over by the bleak shadow of self-distrust. (  HOW  HE   LOST  PREMIERSHIP.  He wanted to be prime'ministei nnd  he  might have been   prime minster.  When the Boer war began he represented the horror and hatred of that  stupid crime more eloquently than any  other man, though, of course, it was  left for nimble, daring reckless young  Lloyd-George to do the real fighting  by  going  to  Birmingham  and# other  places nt the risk of his life.  The mantle of Campbell-Bnnnerman  was bound to havo fallen upon Mor������  ley if he only had worked hard enough  to get it. But in the moments of despondency and' perhaps because he  wanted the money, he settled down to  writing tho biography of Gladstone���������  a task of gigantic labor of whioh few  pessimist, and had none to give except  this: y '  "There," he said,-pointing to',the  door of an adjoining room, "are two  of the best women in the world; and  tlu* one thing they "j*^ waiting to knew  in agony is tho number of years of  penal servitude which will be inflicted  ou the.being they probably love beat  in the world."  The two women were Morloy'a "��������� wife  and the wife of his unfortunate stepson. - '  'HOME BECAME A PRISON.  Thus it is that this lovely houde���������  called hy the btnutiful name of PJow-  ermead, lying- in the midst of fields and  trees aud flowers, made harmonious by  songs of birds���������has become more of a  pi is on than a student's palace. It i&  approached by n. broad country lane.  Few people are around. It is just the  remote and deserted spot "where the  luiking nssassin might lie in wait  with his revolver or his dagger; and  'as he leaves it and still more as-he  approaches it every night, Morley has  the hideous feeling of being followed by  the silent, skulking, but necessary form  of the armed detective, whose revolver  i-j icady to shoot at any one who seeks  to attack the Indian Secretary.  It is not ** glorious or happy sunset  to a great life.   "������9"������������   *)������'������������������t*������������������*M������������Ot������tMtiMI  MRS. BESANT    }  SEES NEW ERA  -J  ��������� ������������������������  people 'even* realize,  This meant Morley's practical exile  front politic** for several yearn, and  witch the yenvs came to an end ho had  allowed Asquith to rush' to the front  and stand between him nnd tlio highest  prize in the British Empire. He had to  lie satisfied with the Indian secretary-  ship���������an office of great ; dignity'., and  groat .-"power, but olio ,- beset "with Im-  niciiHe difficulties      "*     .'.*-. , '���������   .  DOMESTIC OUIEFADDS TO WOW.  Domestic grjof came tb aggravate the  sadness of the evening A of 'MbHoy'sA  days. His stepso-n , began sriotmluting  with the money of the firm* of piibllish-'  evs to which ho .'belonged. Ho was  discovered, tri������d|to commit milcldo;  n nd wan' tried, convicted and Bontoheod  to a long term of penal, servitude. ;, ,  ��������� Few nooncs, are.more patl|0*tlo���������,. than,,  that which took , placo between Lloyd-  Georgo and Morley about thl������ Itmo;  Lloyd-Georgo had an extraordinary lovo  for lil������ eldest daughter. During tho  fliHt few yenrs of his lire in London,  when lie was too poor to bring up .all  his family from their little village in  Wales, thin child was tlm <hostage that  camo to,represent the family hearth,  and while sho wan yet a girl of 8 or I)  she' would pit In the women's gallery  and walk till she went home with her  fother to thidr modest home In the nub-  urhs. ���������'"������������������-. ������������������ ��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������.*" :"������������������ ;   ���������'..,,'. .yA  RUe wo* thu*" Mi* companion, and by  and hy lila confidant, his counselor, and  Ids closest friend, dust m alio was becoming a woman ami reaching her l7t.li  year, t������l������o died after a weck'n Iilnc������e. The  blow was deadly. Lloyd-Georgo has  never really recovered from It. Thn  wmwul openn and bleed*-, on tho leant oo*  cufllon, ITo told mo tlint to read the  im me of Wondaworth--that wan the  suburb where lie and hi������ daughter lived  in thoso early yemmi���������gave him tt. dhoek,  80138 AT PKTTUnn OP OIIILDREN.  One day, while visiting the house of  a Wtflfth friend and colleitguo In Parliament hi* wan found Mdbltutff on n, *of-t  In an ecstasy of grief. Ha liad ween a,  tiiiolograpli of hit* diwd child on the table In tho room In widch ho w** waiting. --.--,.  Tftscscphy's Leader Cfe&is Coming  of New Christ  ��������� ���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������.  Lo, a new star is to shine over a new  Bethlehem, iii the days at haiid," and  that Bethlehem is liable to be located  anywhere, in- America between the two  great oceans, -for the1,new*",Christ Co-  "be born in this western world and is to-  make his advent in a way .similar to-  the coming of the Saviour 2,000 years-  ago. ' *   . ,, \ |T  So prophesied Mrs. -Annie ^Besant in  her closing lecture in Chicago. ,  And the beautiful thing about th&  golden dream which the "mother" of  theosophy told her flock is the new civilization���������the "civilization of the spirit'**  --in which those .who mnai get drunk,  those. who. must steal,, or those who-  niusl be iraoral "in the broad sense" will  pay thfe dreadful forfeit of the rights of  citizenship.  .  Little children will not be forced to-  absorb everything that goes with th& l  three D's in the anticipated era. but will  enjoj'" the,, pleasant'-"ordeal of having*  what they are best able td^db *cdrawit  out" of them.       , , _  These and many other: honeyed .'pleasures were, promised by the world presi- .  dent of the advanced thought 'society!  -   I������rs. Besant, her voice trembling apparently as if she seemed to be niaking-  liltfirnnnoo +U~J-   ���������V^..U  l ._  i _, *   .-_.,...,..   v..m,w    I3.1VU.U   lIO.%C    UCCII   UlilUS-  ed in biblical English, went'socialism, especially Christian socialism, seventh day  advontism, and the millennium propaganda one better, marking the .birthplace of the rainbow future.     , >  "And with the coming race," she said,  drawing to a close her lecture ' on " The  Coming Race and the Coming Christ,"  "shall we not ask that there be a new  Christ?    ��������� .        - ,,  "The races down frbm. the''beginning* ���������  of time have had their lenders nnd our  new race, like the others,, is'to have a     '  new leader.     -      -      -      '^ ��������� .-  "India, Japan, China, Ceylon and otli- '  or countries do not bear reverence "to  our Christ, but they bow to tho same  being. And we. should remember thut  the word 'Christ' comes' from the Greek  word 'Christos' signifying lader. The new  race will have a now Christos.  "The great teacher comes time after  time with tho advance of the races. And  T can say that wo-look for him to como  In the western world this time���������not in  thb east as tho Christ did 2,000' years,  ago. And I believe ho, will como like  this one did, and only those of the highest and strongest minds, will be, able- to  lu'ivoivo him at first/*  Mrs. Besant previously ,point,edc,v out-  that tho doctrine bf Me 'survival of tlio ���������  fittest will continue 'to*;^prevail,. In the  days to come, hut that the brutality of  the doctrine���������the ������������������brutal competition���������:  would ho lost In, the, "lahdyof love/"     ���������*.;���������  "It will, bo the dn������y of tho coming racoA.  to use higher, powers arid ���������join*togotJior  and lift- rather than to subjtigato/' alio  said.    "But tho brotherhood of the fii- '  SAoyAQeorsti yrmt to Morley: tot con-/-j������.unu&  for nervlco and .'tliey ^rt'h**^-i,^t. ,  tho-ie of lowor capacity.' Those-who gain   7  \vcalth; will;not ;do bo by^ gaSnbllhgvAnor:  will they ImpoverishA othor*,r**r **��������������������������������� -"���������������������������:'"-���������:.  *..s "It will be.held that Wlion' Umlin getw  drunk or    becomes    Imnioral-^ln ���������.,vtlie���������������������������..  bibntl flonse-^or become*U^  Blmply bo not allowed tho right to eoh-y!;  trol others* ho cannot have*thefrltjlitft  of oltlMn^Bhlp,   It will ,bo;ial4,,y<?u .rituat  eoritrol yourablf bofdwybU'can odntrol  Othew; :,-���������.:.".:;::ii';;.;i''-.'������'"''..: x^'X.yX^ ,:;���������*���������'- V-    A  "Edtieatlrin will go > ��������� along different  llrin*. Otir present aystianv ofvteaohlng a  little of .ey'erytlilng ;hml .nothing well  will pass to a system of drawing ont  *wlmf. l*.\wt in ohildren. ,They wfil not  bo dealt with In the grosm, but In the  unit. The teacher will be recognlr.od asi  the i highest ottko in thir* state.'f ,  ', * '��������� -*'v * "A*,.,;,.;...,l'...^������.,������,^,���������./��������� -..a ..      '���������'''  '    , Mtiquoted.  "I am delighted to learn, 3\tUwTrtrttii^  through a friend bf mine, that yoii think  ,1 resemble Walt Whitman.",  "She didn't quote mo correctly, Mr,  I'Vatheri*k>p, I said tluit If you woi'i-  full henra nnd a slouch hat, .wera . ���������  twenty y������ars older than yon are, 'inn*  hri-l iv little pontic fire ih your cpm*io"il-  tlon, you might o-nally be mlstoknn for  Walt Whitman by any ncarstght'-d  porson who didn't know you,"-rProni  the Chicago TrJhurwi,  Otatharlrif Onta.  "An explorer.- certainly   ought to acquire onougli waUrlul for a looturo."  ,JiTk^t>MrwH*%^m phmjhQ  ex*  pler������������ my pook*>'t������.''���������t������ulivl)le Ooorlcr*  , .,!..   1.1  101' I I:  i  FHE   ORESTON   UEVIKW.  /  j *���������  m  I  i-  m  ti;  (Washington Post".)  The question of future punishment  has interested mankind from, the earliest  ages.'* Darwin found many races without any idea of a God, but none-without  a devil. ^     ,  The y opcipnt Egyptian conception of  hell is; foi*ind in Per-m-hru, or 'Book of  the Dead, probably the oldest book in  the wojjddh, Herein ia described the journeys dfvt^e,, damned man to perdition.  Snakes, hor*!^ ghosts and nameless terrors beset the" path and he found considerably more win**;**, he got there. To  these ^discomforts were padded fire aud  -sandy, desert.        -, ��������� ���������-'*������������������      *   ���������  ,  In'the old AssyrianJiell ^e"spirits of  the dead flitted about in thV, darkness  of the underworld and ate 'dust;' those  "who broke through the guarding dragons came back to earth as vampires.  The penal hell of the Hindus is one  of the oldest known. Over it ^presided  Yamd the Tamer, with large teeth and  monsters, insects and other, infernal machinery. Red hot charcoal figures largely with boiling oil as an incidental torture/"  . ���������  Early Buddhism, with its 450,000,000  followers, had a hell wherein thq wicje^ji  soul ^was ��������� spread prone'upon-a bed' of*  blazing embers, with bed clothes <?f the  same' kind, t When it was-hungry it was  ymm^ya^m --   - ��������� ���������-          iT������������������������***>r*i-i������M������**Mi #���������������������"������'���������*���������������  GREAT WORK  Of MEDSCAL  j-any.' future life, believed that the sou]s  of bears went to a  sort  of  bear   hell,  where**.they  were   forever  tortured.  '"The Hottentots   are   wholly   without  belief* in any   hereafter,   though   their  lives"on earth are ir-ade  miserable  the interfcrenc ���������of many devils.  Kir  MISSIONARY i  <*> > 6 # y i ~> *r-ft-������"3-������-^-<-3-^ Q ft ^ $.^ S' w-S-S-���������.  The Bftsutos believe that the souls of j  reS?'^^i^lten?fr^?0i50^lonl^l^'~the flesh froni a11 *e hones  Ihe Buddhists  oi  Clpna-,u������d��������� ^JJ1 Uucoc'sBion, after which the skeleton  were consent with uo less than a muiti- ���������>  plicity of hells, six of which'were preserved for the peculiarly evil.  ���������In", the Zo'roastrian religion accursed  spirits sat forever in a cold,'dark lane,  surrounded by scorpions.        ,  Future punishment as viewed in the  classic    ages    was vague, and   neither  Greek nor Roman, 'it- would .seem, had  Any' fixed ideas upon the subject. There  was, another place,' Tartarus - squally as  vague,   except   as " to    locality; which  Hesicd, oldest of Greek.poets, placed at  two-thirds  of a "mile below the earth.  One? had .to cross a river to get there.  It is noticable that*, all hells,', except the  -Christian, that have a river in front of  them.    Tartarus seems to have *bcen a  penitentiary reserved for those who had  offended the gods, and ordinary sinners  had no place there.     -   '   '  The hell of the old Hebrews was somewhat extensive. . "The laud of E " -'���������'  * Egypt,'  square  say's Gadaliah, "is 400' miles  ihst-is 1-60 of tire-size of Ethiopa, .which  is 1-60 of the,j9i������e of the earth. The  earth is 1-60 of the Garden' of Eden, and  the" Garden ol Eden .but 1-60; of-Goheu-  na?' or hell. The Cabalists ,heU .that  this large tract lay; far to the" north,  and here lodged 'devils and the, souls of  departed sinners^ together with; earthquakes and thunderstorms. Thdre aTe  fiv?;e varieties of fire in. Geheana, according to the Talmud. A.bardP'Jfotwas  in'storc for the soul that was less affected;'by the sinner while on earth.  As the hell of the torrid countries is  hot,' so "that of<. the 'northern.- latitudes is  cold and damp. The old Scandinavians  looked upon it as a place * of ice and  darkness, abounding in venomous reptiles ^nd*-; wUA'.-heaBts^.especiaUy, raven;  ous'.wolves i���������i/.-.,f .., - '. ,      .'. ,X,  0������i*' Aiisrlo-i-iaxon forbears,,fomproinia-  in  (  ate sinner suffered*-alteinately^a-meitin  heat and a nipping frost. , A hard loi  was* in otorc for the sop.1 Jhat was condemned to this Anglo-H&xou* hejl, for'it  combined ail the ftbrroirs of'all.tlie^oth-  er.V. Besides 'fire and ice-were serpents  with fie-iy'turfks gnawing the fltev'h frqin  the bo-nes of their victims, vfrhilt*' pale adders, liloody eagles and foul beasts with  horns 'of iron lent yaiiety. *to tlte .torment*.' )    '        &   '     i>  Descriptions of holl in thp, Koran of  the Mohammedan do'tiot leave mucKj'coii.  sohttietp for the .nvicked Mussulman.  4,li,laiii61oss snioKfc" snail- envelop 'thorn  anil si*j-okeless flame," any*, one chapter.  Another jnfQrm*** t)j,j> i-vildoei'-i that "they  the wicked flutter forever blindly  through the jungles of the earth knocking their heads against trunks and walls,'  swirling into dank marshes and suffering-such other casualties and hardships  as would naturally befall a sightless  flying creature.  The hell of tbe New' Guinea native is  a womanless rtgion wherein tho unfortunate soul wanders forever in searcn  of a mate.  A  unique  idea of  the  future    state  wn b 'that of the ancient Peruvian5*.    As  the disembodied soul winged its way to  eternity it encountered two rocks, upon  one J>f which it must needs rest.    The  choice was determined by the morality  of  the  life in the  flesh.    If  it  rested  upon   the   left-hand., rock   it   was   instantly translated to  "Po" or  oblivion,  a state analogous to the Nirvana of the  Orient.    If,   through  earthly  misdeeds,  however, the unhappy spirit was guided  to the right-hand roclc, it entered -into  a purgatorial hell, where  fiends grated  ---'-������������������*' jn  was  reclothed and sent b&ek to earth for  another try. There was no haste about  this grating process; it took sometimes  over '10,000 years.  There -.were  many "forms  of hell    in  early and medieval Christianity,    each  according tb the character and supeisti-  tion of the various peoples of Europe.  But-  while  vatvinor in d&+ail.  the ssssn-  tial form was the same throughout. ��������� It  was  a nethermost  pit  filled with  fire  of  an inconceivable  heat wherein  subordinate devils, under supervision of the  arch fiend himself, roasted and turned  upon white-hot friddles the souls of the  damned, torturing them in many minor  ways.   It  is   in   these   latter -methods  that the authorities of the middle ages  differ.   Descriptions of hell abound in  the oratory of "the time.    Accounts of  "personal visits" to' the infernal regions  were common.  ^  ���������&���������*������   ���������~^g3g������5  *���������������% #***3& _ i\Hll������  ������gjgs������g   s^^Ht  "*������ "Ul   <*  _    J.J      "JUST   KIDS."  "What would vou order ii you had de price, Willie?  "All of 'em!"  BACK TO THREE B'S.  Superintendent   of   Chicago     Schools  .,.- Announces  it As Hor  Policy.  tylrs.  Ella, Flagg  Young,   who   has  been  elected' superintendent   ofs   the  public schools of Chicago, announces  that one main plank' in her policy is  to get the children back to the three  Es,   otherwise,   reading,   writing   and  arithmetic.      It is    a   cheerful    note  which she sounds, and we trust that  she  will  bring  forth, such  works   as  will  lead   other - pedagogical    sinners  to  repentance.   Chicago  took  an unusual step in electing a' woman to the  important position, but she was by all  odds the best equipped candidate and  her policy was sormuch in accord with,  common"'sense' arid' bitter' experience  that she won without much opposition.  Mrs.   Young'will have  opportunity  to put.many of her plans into execu-  tion;for Chicago,is preparing to make  the educational world* sit up and tako  notice.   It is building a large number  of children's clubhouses by day and  people's , clubhouses  by  night  which  ".will be of 'great value    if the    fond  'hopes'* of.,, promoters  are  carried out.  The idea; is to inake the schoolhouse  the farthest removed from a jail.   At  praseut the difference is in favor of  SPY MANiA i'ri  FRANCE.  Popular  Feeling Almost Equals That  of English V/ar Scare.  France is.mightily concerned, just at  present with the innumerable stories  that German spies are swarming over  the frontier and learning all her important military  secrets.   Seport has  it that valuable documents and drawing have been stolen and that even  the" model  of  a new rifle has  been  carried away.   The German press for  the moment / ceases its ridicule of England's naval fears and is unanimous  in declaring that France is "suffering  from a bad attack of spy mania."  Mania or no mania,- however, the  fact remains that the French secret  police have recently arrested six persons implicated in espionage. One of  these is a soldier named Taiilin, employed by the engineer officers at  Nancy iii copying plans for frontier  forts. Two others are young women  of the demimondaine clags ,and three  are youths of Austrian, Belgian and  Swiss nationality.  SOME UP-TO-DATe"hELPS FOR THE  .   KITCHEN.  the   things    that  know"  about a  this purpose. Fasten the clamps to the  kitchen wall or table, simply slip in the  top of the egg-beater���������then do the beating! You'll be surprised how much easier the work will be.  If you ever have occasion to steam  silk or velvet at home you will appreciate this little "silk steamer." It is a  small arrangement which slips over the  spout of the. tea-kettle and has a long  narrow opening at the top, over which  the material is easily passed and quickly  steamed.  "One drop at a time" is the motto of  the -mayonnaise oil dropper, a little fun-  ne-likc affair which clamps over the side  of your bowl and wliich will drop the oil  in for you.  Despite   the' heroic  work    of    Dr.  Grenfell in Labrador, few people have  very, clear ideas of what the medical  missionary is or realize the extent to  which he, or very frequently she, contributes to the worid's uplift and tho  advancement  of" civilization.   In  the  field now are vast numbers of earnest  men' and- women working in heathen  and semi-civilized lands to bring, physical- health -as  well as spiritual enlightenment to those who need "it and  Philadelphia is  not behind hand in  sending forth its quota of these self-  sacrificing; souls.   Not  only   do  they  go  singly,  buV also ia pairs  and in  larger   combiriations,  either    to    the  wilderness   or to hospitals established all over the world by the various  churches  "and  other religious  bodies.  The total amount of such ministrations is, amaaing in volume, yet compared to  the need  of such  work  it  seems to'be* but a drop in the bucket.  "To every 2.500,000 people in heathen  lands," said ur. Witter, only last year  "there is one medical missionary. To  the same number in the United States  there are 4,000 physicians."   And the  places where they are fewest are just  the  countries  where they  are    most  needed. ,   ���������  Dr. Louise Purington says: "The  itinerant medical Chinese enters the  nrofession usnall*"* hv "orocurin" 3. oo,*tr  of spectacles with large rims.. A His  medicine chest is stored with herbs,  spiders, worms, snakes, charms, etc.  LaTge doses are prescribed, with'vvery  many ingredients���������a hundred or two,  perhaps." A pint is frequently the  very unhomoeopathic��������� dose. "Heije is  a sample prescription-1: v  Ann Arbor, was in the. midst of her medical  labors   in' Pekin  when   called     to'  Tien Tsin, to assist Dr. Mackenzie, when  Lady Li was ill, and could not, according  >to Chinese etiquette, be suitably treated  by a man. ' A steam launch -was s despatched for Dr. Howard, and after the i  cure she was asked to remain in Tien  Tsin.    She  complied  and" waa ��������� given '_  apartments for a dispensary in  one of 'A  the finest temples in the city. She prac- .'���������  tised among the official families and in  1S84 became Mrs. King'A  Among the many   women  physicians ^  of distinction should be mentioned Dr. /���������  Kimball,  of Van,' Turkey;  Dr. Pauline  "Hoot, Madura, India; Dr. ouiia"B3sseii, ���������  xxuxu-cuiugu,    JLiluja,     asm..   JV^LC     WtJOu^mit,  Foochow,   China;   Rr.' Mary   Hoibrook,-  Kobe, Japan; Dr. Ida Scudder and Dr. \  Louise  H. * Hart,* Vellore,    India;     Dr. -  Brown, who founded the    North   India ���������  School'of Medicine at, Lodiana,  India;''  Dr.  Fullerton and Dr.  Ncble,   of  that"  same school; Dr. Mary Fullerton and Dr.t"  Niles, of Canton, and Mrs. Underwood,;'  of Corea. Rut this is only a typical list.V  The "name  of Dr. Amandibai  Joshec ���������"  must not be omitted from any list   of -  medical missionaries.   Dr. Joshee was aX  Hindu lady, born at Poon, married at",  nine and became a mother at thirteen.'  Her child    died from want    of proper -  medical attention,  and  the young  girl,  determined to devote" her life to bringing medical aid to her cloistered coun-\  try women.   Her husband was a man of '  .liberal ideas, and allowed her lo come  to this aountry for medical study.    She1'  graduated in 1888 at the Women's Medical College, of this    city, which    has  trained so   many   medical missionaries.  Among other graduates of this  colleges  who have gone into the medical mission  field are Kei Okami, of Japan, aiid Sabat  M. Isambooly, of Syria.      " '  ' " '"~*MiSsiONAltY  HOSPITALS.  There ^wer^onljj forty medical mis-}  sionarifis^ anion" * the ~ Heathen in IS^OI^  Before the English occupation of Indio|  there ..were no hospitals or dispensaries-,  i-tf^all the land. A& the*closeIsSf thek  mineteentS-.   century^ it was    estimated?  /  NO   ARMY  FUNCTION-  OF   PETTY  ATUES.  John Burns has seldom been accused  of laeking tha courage of his convictions,  and he possesses a vocabulary that en- j  "Powdered  snake, *;2 parts:  Wasps,i*..   ,      ,   >-,     , _ -,-      ..     . ...-,        ������,  and their nests, ������ Centipedes/ *b** ^y^t 5 percent o^tto-popuk  6 parts; Scorpions, 4 parts; Toads/?^ latum of^ndia cot"0d J^reacW b#:  parts; grind thoroughly,    mix   with! ���������**������������i ������**Mitimi   w      * -ff  honey and make into pills.   Dose, two  to be taken four times a day."  The women in Africa, though the  suffragettes have not yet invaded that  land, do the doctoring as well as most  Ai.nr.f+li"nn.- nlqa  fT1!,������    A'ri.i/Jg.ji    TYiiai/lir,**,!  medical attention, jss.     *������ H|  But a womlerfulJaetwojj'k^ of hospitals  is now being* s|iun^Sver heatB^tf*land3.  At Amritsar, in the Punjab, is the hospital with a report of 127,016 treatments, to its credit up--to the year 1808:  tiie Jubilee Hospital a>t Nevoors Ttjiv-  abtea him to do those convictions jus-I woman uses  magic;,her implements: j ancore, .has thirteen braiich *ho9pifa^_and  Singularly enough,  "every woman doesn't  kitchen and its accessories are many.  There are little contrivances and inventions constantly being manufactured  that arc a boon to the housewife���������if  she discovers them! For though women  do much visiting, they entertain each  other in parlors and libraries and dens  ���������seidom   do.visitors   go   poking  their  f-ha.ll He magged into hell by their for-  looks .*0*.,Uieir feet;, and there whall be  ciitiowfiSdr tlieni garments of-fin*."   :'>v  nrayWii' and-sacrifices?''.Ht*; will: do ma  fd-evor seeking oitvhilrt. that, viw������ijni->*.t  eideiivov to itppi  the jail. The new buildings are to be  ,fitted"up Xo teach all of the children  smanual> training in more than kinder-  garton.-fashion. - .There will be manual  work for all the-^boys and sewing and  cooking fox all,\the girls as part of  the dfiijly curriculum. Thero will' be  bathing pools and gymnasia and lecture-rooms with moving-pictures, described in lectures.,. There will be a  lot of .things which do not now exist  ������������������rind" tviypt^Qf things which aro ������now  ���������con,flide^/j!jasehtii!'li /willy b������; swept  'away/ '.-���������."������������������.--'���������;���������������������������'������������������".   *���������*���������; ������������������������������������    ' ��������� ���������  ���������'���������> Mrs,- YoungMs determined that every  oh,ild;;shall^know���������:������*lio*Wrf,- to ,read,; writ������  and spell with tho greatest facility.  ^how.,,,tbpl8;;of.tho,UumanAmin4 will  bo;Blvarpenod and no education will be  Thareforb wi> of* I-'������on)iplflto'..without thorn.   For tho ro������t,  i>oses into their hostess' kitche  then, too. women nowadays are not given to discussing thff kitchen.. And so  the little helps that do much to, lighten I  labor are often unused simply because ,  they arc unknown.   .  Have you ever tried to lift a pan out  of the pven���������a good sized roast, for instance���������and the over, v.'as so hot- nud'  the pan so heavy it nearly broke your  arm off? Well, for such emergencies  there i3 a little contrivance callad a  '"hot.pan lifter." It fits over the edge  of the pan, clamps the side firmly and  has a little handle, "but ,is so strongly  constructed it will lift the weight anU  make it easier for you.  Does your milk come to you in glass  bottles? And have you had difficulty iu  removing the cream that, settled at the  top? ,To do that for you there is a  small funnel-shaped dipper, -holding  about a teaspoonful which is most convenient. It will get the cream off the  milk beautifully!  Have you ever seen those "hot corn  holders?" You buy thom by the pair���������  two littlo dagger-like affairs whose handles are miniature ears of corn. They  are about two inches in length. You  stick the dnggeV'���������parts in each end of the  ear and hold putothc'/handles.  To 'save dishes niid glasses from being  nicked under the sharp edgos of the  faucet there nroj little rubber -cups mado  which slip over tho faucet rim and mnke  Koft cushions for, tho difljjos and othor  things to bump into. A ,  '.  Did you ever have a rocking chair that  "walked"���������or one that Mlippad aud mado  marks on your hardwood floors? Buy a  not of rooking chair tips,--! ittlo rubber  capa.-that:,fit over the edge of the rockers���������nnd you will save yourself theso  '-annoyances.  Doofli your egg .beater slide all over the  bowl while you arc boating tbo oggs'>  ti'ce.    The other day whi.fe piloting his  town-pl.vnni.ng    bill   through committee,  h>2     was     frequently     in  conflict with  the labor members, and it was not Mr.  Burns who ctme off with tHi3 scars. To  certain gentlemen who expressed a wish  for tlte inspection of houses, after somewhat the 5,\me fashion tliat obtains in  Paris    and Berlin, he    showed his most  seoi nful face.   **We don't wa.nt any army  of petty finietior*aries."|he said.   "Why-  everv man who is not a policeman, will  >oon be a sanitary imspector or a Solvation   Armv   cap'taiin.     No   country   can  stn.nd  sucii extravagance"���������a conclusion  in    which Mr. Burma    will be joined by  m.my who are not usually listed in the  ela������* of his admirers. >  a basket and a wand.   A double tube I dispensaries.  "At Alahabad is  the Sara  Imposing  Temporary   Bridge.     -  \ rather imposing riiispensicm bridge  f,;i- temporary purposes has been thrown  over the Culebra Cut of the Panama  .Can.il. It was 'designed mainly to carry  compressed air and wator nmms over thd  cut," but also to serve as a highway  hviib'e for tha trail to L.us Cascadaa plan  filled with  stones is her wand,  and  this she shakes over her patient, to  draw out the disease, being cautious  all the while that there are no' lookers on.   Strange deductions make up  the ground-work  of anatomical    science: the liver controls the eye and  is the organ of tears.* It  is responsible for the temper, and enables one  to  plan   and   scheme.      In  the'' gall  bladder will power and decision reside.  If men talk much or quarrel, they get  to coughing and that effects the lungs  unfavorably.  When Dr. Allen, of Corea, was call-  e dto treat the nephew of the King,  he found thirteen native doctors stuffing wax into his wounds.   They were |  amazed to see Dr. Allen  tie up the I  arteries and sew the gaping wounds  ���������  Burning and bleeding are only ordinary remedies for the slightest ailments  and wooden pegs are driven into deep  ulcers to make them- discharge more  freely. A fresh goat-skin, steeped in  water, without any preservative, for  fourteen  days, ] is  considered invalu-  ttUlon "and"tt������"������na"l? '^vma on the'eewt | able for internal' and' external appli-  cation. .        *  Pages might thus be filled detailing  th������ "medical" practices in many* uncivilized parts of the world until  one's credulity revolts, and there"; is  a ceasing of wonder1 at the number  and activity of medical missionaries  and of the interest of the Christian  eommunitiese in sending them forth.  The good 'work began, early, tool  "The very first of the ancient monasteries had its infirmaria. About the  earliest distinct' record of the building of a hospital ih England, is in  the life of Lafranc, Archbishop of  Canterbury, who, in 1080, founded  two; ono for leprosy and one for ordinary disoases." Tho Roman Catholic missionaries of the sixteenth and  seventeenth centuries employed certain formB of; medical A-treatment in  their work. Tho; medical a missionary  of to-day. is specially trained for the  | work  of  healing  bodies   aswoll ;as  *:do of the canal. The towers are made  of ereo-toiud timber, nnd are 60 feet high.  Tin* ttuchom'ges are old r.i.ils bedded in  nm-ve of concrete, and are 932 feet apart,  l'our steel cables arc ined. These .i**- a  cl.**ar height of lOt- 1-2 fecfc between the  lotdway and tHie future water level in  th.? canal, which is not enough for uavi-  gution, and coiiM*<*ut-ti'Uy the -aliuclurt*.  ivnir,t be taken down before tlte "ca.ual is  ivpi'ned.  <������������������������  True to Her Promise.  ������������������Myrtle," asked her indignant uncle,  "how' did you manage to spend so much  money while you were at the summer  resort?"  ������������������ I  lont the most of it at bridge,ainelc,"  answered tho potted niece.  ������������������  ',ch!,J  mo you   wouldn't   lotyt  Seward Hospital for Women.    Sara Sew  axd (a niece of Secretary Seward), went  out three years after'Dr. Svvnir., founded  the hospital and conducted it for digit-  teen years. A number of high-caste Parda  women were n.moiig the patients, many  of whom had never been out of their"husband's houses since their marriage.     A  .  Tliere   is   the  Lutheran   Hospital   dt  'Guntur and the" Mary Tober Schell Hospital   at Vellore.   'Other   hospitals  arc  supported in India at Ajmere, Itajput-"  ana;~Barailly; Dindigul, Madras; Luck-  now ant! Rnmaghat. Beng*j*,l, '3>he {-j. P. ii.  [ Hospital.' is  at  Nazaritliy MiHlras;   the  Arcot .Mission Hospital k at ttanipettai;  andi'the -,varoiiis  societies-   of  American  churches,are well represented.      -'n  In the 'Presbyterian "Htwpdtal 'at- G-ui-  toin; aud, its dIspeT"Siu-ies,���������-;-lVi5fi.y6j jwt-  ticnts have been cured for in forty-five  years. At Peking the 7/ondou MiWioh-  ary Society, the Presbyterian, the Methodists,' the  Norwe.giah '"Oh'tilrt'h ' Mission  o*,^.+1io   Amar*/.������n  Bon1'^  ..w oil  p^rrwiTiff  *-������*���������**^.-vw ������������������.-���������--���������-��������� ���������^   *v **     ��������� *T>���������.-.,**:���������j^- -ry  on medical work. 'More than 2'Jt "o'piiijm  eases wei'e trailed at Ihe An Ting Tun-  pitnl-in one year. > : A-iA")vi? V*  At Clientu thu Methodist Hospital lm.s  a capacity of one hundred and fifty beifs.  At Chungking is another ���������gr������i't"Htt������Ucal  hospital and Shanghai has . becpnie a  gi*oat medical and surgical ct'iitve.  U|i to  nsworcil tnu. poM.e��������������� I'twv. ,..������������������,   .. .., . ���������  "At bridge! lWhy, ehild/TOU;promised  no vou  wouldn't  learny :tO" playy that  /  Sa"T������.Hdn't learn it, Uncle George^ I did*  n't half learn It..   That's why I lost so   80ulfl and tho follbwing of this avoca.  1   ������������������*"" l tion is now a profession, by itself.  Among the earlier medical missionary  enthusiasts of modem times was Ilov.  John Lowe, F. R. C. S. E., of,' ScoUm'tV,  who, during nlna years superintended  the -medical-, missions..'.-in.*'- Travancore,  South India', and aftorwardsy'Occupied  tho Important position of secretary 'Of  the Edinburgh Medical Missionary jSo  miich money,  A Berlin .museum 1-tln.fs recently nc-  qulrcd, a x-cry valuable manuscript,  which; originated in the Becond' century  B. C- It Bccinsto be of the A nature  of a biographleal dictionary, for it con-  tniiiH a li*t of the leading men of the  time in art, statesmanship nnd warfare,  with much other, general/information of  ii slinlltir nature.   The paper wjvb found  Souffle d^^  ciety, and Hupqvinteiident, during, tweht  j-' -"-'- -'"'^������������������ -- '"'-'-ac"- ���������  Sobohow, Ohefoo, Nnnking7 Jaiul TitSku.  Medical mission work is going 'on*-in  Mauctliuria with largo hospital") at M^uk-  den. .   ' .    ' <  Under the Kaiserwerfch DeaconeHsfes' is  tho Victoria Hospital at. Cairo and an-  otllier at Alexandria, At Assiut tho  United tTrosbytotuans have a hospital,  with dispensaries at Bonlia and Tanfcn.  At Gaza and Nablous large-.medical  missiioTis aro maintained. A stunill hes-  1 pifcaLwafl' esitaiblislioiil at iNablous, in ,100*1.  G������7.a''is qiiii'tc a, fMoHinmincdftti cent-**, The  Presibyterinn; Churoli /has-'���������-. medlcalAmis" .:.:,  sions at Unimirtli, Thuliriz, Haiiuiittiih ?aiid  Tchioran.  ;; " -v: *" -,;'';' '-'*���������- -: ���������'���������*������������������' ^''Aovyiy A;'-  Tlie AAieariali:Smith'Montorial Hosp'ttiii  i������ at Aainitttb, Turkey, -a-n-d,nt Busrdlu  ArnWit, hind at Bohcln^ ontlioi Pei'fliivn A  Gnlf, di<vpensariei9'ni,o located;      A i.;..  St. Luke's yHospjtivl is*.^iit.. Toki').y At   *.,  this  litopitnl: there;'''fl-reA- foin; enjiiflput  ,;  J-npftiiesie pliwlclftn������'a*Ti'd surgt^Mtf ^ind a^^:  storlllzlng plant- whieli yeost'At'hVea..thou-   A  s-ini'l yen.i vOthef hoapitala. .ijiml dlBpWM-  avics Jiiavc beeii wit*ibltsilied''-ht OSfjikn,  /  nan-tit. ���������   ,., .  , '. In moat of tlio lultiiula,;of tlie Pacific  littll Is uot roaei'YM iof MM WleWA 'in' o\\V>  4mo of tho word| that Is, the thief, tho  nMinlcrcr, thn ������liuw)ort"r���������,nud tlio, Ht������lfls������U.  mail. All ihi^'Ciiialiy^tittch''a (Bf.ito ot  itijiiiiiu-^. ' . Biit :������'".uo.it pnmlrtttik'Vbu*  Hell iM'tftW'M fiifUliofur.'jitirllty of tin1  .niy rtJuVlilt'o'jl'n^o thi'iii, timidity,:iind  WiiriW!e*.,,;:,|i*Vi.il,;y.v, ������������������X'>?i?r%'$ ���������'���������"'a.a!;s  V."v.,j -  ...... ,'JT"-  fntuiV^pvniiihmeti  l,ng grounds,'arc, foiierved for the goods  tii ut is, the bi'avo, As'to where the  picked go thuy' nro Ullont. Tho Ojlh-  Viuya, however; believe thnt the-Hmiln, of  jjjliw wicked follow a. wide path to the  w'<s*t,,i\n'l entor a long lodge after orai-s-  }n\t it deep' and rapid llvor m a huge  ���������niilctu- Hero they are^forever haunted  Jby tlie ghomts of those porBoini.or tliiiigH,  ������������������---1-   whioh *lliey have  (UtiUHuU or Inntilmrtt.e,  Infnred.       *  * Tito old Idelandernbelievoa ot a noa  of cold and lee.   Laplander*** of the ex-  tromo north, while denying tliom������i>lvcs   UU\r,  orijii im ting, they.' -w<wut to i*tho Towur,  sythW*e i they,, found tdoinnelve���������* innoug a  nii'iy of eitgar slghtsoerA In tlio chuui-  lwvA-w-hero U������u Crown- jewels' tiro dia-,  poiiod;.:'^". XirA-X'X: :,'��������������������������� ...  ' Il wn*-* a wciinmi who wa1* ej-phiiniuij-,  . to tlm iNiuw tlirmijr tlm lii*������l..n,',  vi thv'  nillcliM -ilU'plii.ycd.   A't < 1������������ end. of n huiR  O'ttlilowuu Hhei'saldiy A "'���������',���������-'���������  ' yAtid1 thls'l'i* Aivnn Bit-loyii'i* orown."   ���������  '1,'uolo, npiwirontly suddenly <iv������r������ nuft,  burnt into a flood of tcaw, awl lenned  ngiiln#t the wald, in  He������inln������ly  urnum*  trollnhle grief.  "Oh, aliV'intiulred the poor -woman, In  tlHtroiM, "vyhivt in the imittvi'V*  "N^tJlilugl Nothing!'"-,'re.plicd Toole,  hi biolviin w-ucoiiU. "Dwii'L liihiil nn*. li'tt  tlii) fiurt Is, I liiive known:tint' family ho  hnig."���������youUi*H Coinpjinilon.  "Fathev,,rsnld littlo Hollo, "what 1*  niiiioiitlltilUn?" "My ������on," answered tho  evident pnrenfc, "appendlcltld In noma-  tiling that (umbloH a good dootor to open  14.u11.t-. nt.i.������i(*,'������-i''''������'j*i/.  . I tiro bank account,"-  M-Mb-fl     * W**������W f *  ."iUchtnond Kvoning  DANUtrtt* OF   THE TRADE.  1/irnt  IronwacUi:-~I%.   ><ju  <ua' t l<v.t yf'Jr "������^  Ttllio  Ca������������������..1   t  r���������XZ"W������r>}i:X."hnt 1 lu������t happened to look down on  thoVirtowalk:ttnd "thoro'n ft cluator of pooplo right whoro id  butt 'om of I wujs to fall.  drop  ty-ono years of Its'training infiCltution!.  He had been a pupil idttd^tudent "of;the  famous Dr.. Handysldc.',��������� ^y,,,, >x rt, \,  . Dr. John Kenneth MiiQkenzib, of London, was 'oloBely1' ftte^<tii!fc,<1'*'^vfth'''*tlie  nicdieal inisHiori'\*>6rl2'lri������Olifiia.^^AtrtS'wd"  appointed to Hankow, China, in 1876',  and during thirteen years of medical  misflion work there was Instrumental In  establishing the Medical Missionary Ab-  flofiftl'lon of China. <  FAMOUS WOMEN PHVSICTANS.  Dr. Clam Svvnln, tlio well-known  -American medical missionary, wits 8������nt  out by the Women's Society of the,  MotliodiBt Cluirchi In 1870, and was the  first woman physician; in Asiii, A visit  to the Nawah of Rainpur, restilted In  Ills making a gift i'to hor of a hospital  site valued at.,$10,000.. Later Dr. Swain,  becaniu a physician in tho Nawah'a palace and was treated with porgcous  Oriental hospitality, A Bho helped in the  movenuuil. to iiiIm*. U,i> innrringn ntflfe  (j-irlH to twelve yoara. Only a few yenra  ngo a Pardee In Boinliay (,'iive $50,000  to build ������ lioHpital Jfor women and  children, Av l-A*-' '\'  Dr, Luolnda ConiliB wns tlio first woman physician to China,*'in 187.1*,   Dr.  Afeta Howard,  tho firbt  to Corea,  in  1887, artvl Dr. Anna .T, Norton,   the flrnt  to the Philippine", In 1000.   Dr. KHthor  Kim Pole win*  the, flrafc uatlvo Coreati  woitttm   pltyHlelnn,'   Rhe   f>riidiii*ted   nt  tlio Women'H Medlenl 'Cnllc-fo, In   Haiti-  move. In 1000.    Br, l-'anny llutler wa������  Ht-nt to India In 1880, the find with a  regular diploma to  go from  Knglaud,  Dr. Kllen 1!. Mllrholl wal������ the flr*t intdl-  ml  mUnlonnry  to lie ������������nt ont l������v the  Women'* Hoelety of the llnptint (Jhuroh.  mm ���������,bin*, workvu in iMirimt.  \       Br, liftonom Howard, a   {���������radnnto  r  venienec' if������''po������dMfiV ��������� *^f \Sm$m,. ..  M<idical BeliooJ������--;<t-mV tyUfg-jfi ^'rWW"  lamhJ' iwvve l������eeome iiiv^nM^ant; Mftfo  of tlio medical ,w^on:^J..;^Tho twin.;.,;  od iwtlvcs become Intoirtfljf In-te^t^l in  thn* great work of liculing.u������id of eavlng,  8 lie medical school at Beirut! In one of ;,  tlio moHt linnorttmt :*d������|Mtrtnionts pf,#c  Syrian C-ollegc.   A.nflwi-flMHW^Mn*1. **ft*  lwcn addwl recently, thaV.ot a tralnln-r,  BchiKil for nuJW}*. ...A wmJ6r pMlnx*  vbnntr men ititlm meillcttt c������>lle*tt0 of .Po-*  itfic In other l������nda have been of gr^nt ������*-  Blrttnnoe in , ttdwncliig mcU\   W*  A������ldo from -Ui'wtt* there n*r������ulniei'oHtln������ ,  meilioal jourtvftla in clwnhtMW'^  , .-,y :* .,,  The Mixliciil Mi������*lm* ���������>������ valuable, n-that  It break* down nr������ludUxv ^dAgah^^A  tranoo Into theImwoaof all elaMfja.   In,  wlnnlnix confidence, it nwiw-tn-prtftUwil-  Miuiltiitlnn. cHttiltiMiot. tpiai-nnthve/inoeu-  lullon mid aWnfwjUou nm    'hdnrv j|������ ���������  L'lu-fl' epidomifx.    tt, uilnUler*' t<*ct������oUl  iu>ve���������*, At.ibll*1ieH ������l4t������d-nrd*4  OfyftVmjtt'  ,���������U nnd better living ni)������l jtand.11 V-  tvvistn plugu^ tiMd U*. omvnvd ������w������H*p Intii  othor eommnndtlcH and land*.' r    ^  Hnnnt. v,*im\fi rtrft ������rt ' \\\t>Vv A tliat !f  llu.y tHhould'jnmp from; the'fryi������K P"*tt  into lim iire they vmiiiu ,|->*t^Vh'r*t',:',;  out. With a Local Flavor  ���������������������������������������*������������������*������������������������������������������������o<������������->������������*������t  Among the many visitors to ErioliBon  last Sunday was Dr. Henderson, who  ���������was making a professions-! call.  lira. J. Littlejohn, -who has been ill  for the past few days, if rapidly recovering* under the skilful treatment of Dr.  Henderson.  Oartwright's men have been improving tho roads between '.Eriokson and  Arrowsmith'!, where they ore going to  log this winter.  : "While the Bevjkw hns not been ad-  vlss-fl in the matter, it is expected that  thoRsv. T. G. MoLeod -will arrive in  Creston in time to pr-oaohon Sunday  next at Bt. Stephen's ohuroh.  Percy B. Godfrey made a business  ip to Nelson thio week, returning on  Thursday. Mr. Harold B. Godfrey left  last week for Nelson and Spokane on a  prolonged trip.  1ft*. anA Mrs, B. aWvtam retaraed  -Aran ���������pokaB������ ��������� oanale of days ego,  mhum they- -war* mratiedoB Tnatday  !***. fhttor BUy la Kriekeeu, towe-ter,  wm mtf 9 Wat ������aie, -at ftkey left* at  ���������M* f������r th������ ���������ob* tn Atraddhsf *Ap.  Wla rrstliwsss of Brieksea wet* glad  to *nkbm������ Jft*. BUI WiltMs hub& -from  QntomWmt, Alt wMfe, Ml he wan a  patient tt til* <Jf**brook hospital for  tha past -tar -weeks Buffering with ������n  aouta attaok of pneumonia.  J. J. Grady has boen doing some  rapid mill cenatruotlon work of late, as  ho has now his Duck Greek aawmill iu  operation, and Wednesday laafc was tho  first- day tho mill was running. Mr.  Grady says that in a short time ho now  will be running full capacity.  O. J. Stephens, who has ������, contract to  take oat ono cuiliioa U<,i of togs for the  O. O, Bodgers Sawmill Oo. on Gout  Mountain, is making reoord timo with  his contract, He now has three thousand logs ont, end hie two saws keep rrix  teems bnsy hauling ������way tbe logs. This  camp has only been established a few  weeks.  The young son of Mr. Mitchell et  Kriokson suddenly became upconflcloui*  while eawLny wood Lu their yardlont  week. Dr. Henderson wes called np on  the 'phone, Tho complaint is not  tbonght to be anything seriotw, end it is  expected that the boy will soon be himself -again..  Mra. Harding, of Calgary, after inspecting some orchard land'" at Creston  this week, returned to her home in Alberta, preparatory to her closing a deal  fov a valuable piece of land here.  There is a strong feeling at Creston  and Eriokson, as well as other points,  that our member, J.H. Schofield, should  receive recognition by being taken,in  the B. O. Cabinet. Mr. Schofield hns  probably a better practical knowledge  of the Kootenay district than any other  member in the House. He has had a  long residence Ain tbo district and hap  travelled over every foot of tho Kootenay distriot. fAdded to this be now;  has twioo been returned member by  overwhelming majorities, and lastly ho  is a man of good business ability.  Should a Kootenay member bo eoleoted  for a portfolio in tho McBride government, Oreston district reels that it is uot  asking too much if it insists that Premier MoBrido favorably considers Mr.  Sohofleldfc case for promotion to the  Executive Council of tho province.  IfOB BALK���������A Set of Heavy Harness,  also Be������ Of Bok Sleighs, ebonp.    Apply  A. B. Attwood. j  MOM 8AIiB-Oae 970-Bfg Model In-  etilsutet. On* Brooder end a number of  -Bargain. Apply Box 0, CreBton.  Services Next Sunday*  Church of England  Dlvino Servico in"tbo NKW SCHOOL-  HOUSM s���������(Services next Sunday, Deo-  omber lull tJh'd Sunday in Advent):  Matins, Litany and Sermon, 11 a.m.  Sunday Sohool, 0 p m.; Mr Pochin's  Houso, Canyon Oity, 8 p.m. j Evensong  and Sornton, 7,U0p.m,  P������ruv O, HxTOIXH,  r  Yicav  Presbyterian Clmrcli  Sortioes will bo held in  tho ProHby.  tartan Ohanh on Suudriy next.   Morn-  ing survioo, H a.m.;   Evening  Borvieo,  7,80 i������.m,   Sunday uohool nt 2.00 p.m.  T. G. MoLito������, PaHtor,  Mctltodl-tft Clmrcli    ,  Sorrleea on Sunday next \ Morning nt  11 a.m.; Bnwlny Sohool, nt fl,������0 p.m.;  Evening; Service, 7.110 p.in.  4.'' J UvrmtHi'otw. pastor  Catholic Clmrcli NotlceH.  tiarf \nttn will be held on Smtrtiiy next,  rtMvnmlMir tilth. Matin nt 10 a m j Bonn*  diction at li.uu p.m.  H> ,vt.u-    1W*    W *******    VHnftiM,**  ^������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������*<><4>*������*.������.������.������*.*4>������  OOiiSli  You oan't afford to nuioko  You oau if you buy thom  ^Bythe^Box  The over-popular JPURO Olgnrn only  cost $8,ri0 a box, nud onoh box  oontaiiiH J50 Ohoioo  Olgara  ������sf *#������ ������#���������  ntjii,  Creston Wine &  >    Spirits Co*  A box of flolieloiiH ont'ng npplc-a hm  been this week preM-intod to tbomnnnge)  of Um Ki'vii*w by Mrs. O. O. Itmlgors  Theso apples wore grown in tho orchitnlt  of Mr, Rodgers, and would aortainlv  stand the inspeotion of tho wont partio  ular fruit uApucL. Wo "vuMicly thaal'  Mr������. ItO'lgors for this lmiitkouio gift.  How Gold Dredges Get the ������old  The iteep Mill nnd rugged mountains oi the Klondike region -"-iv*  rise to numberless email streams, which become (rem time to time  willi the melting of the snows���������the cloudbursts and heavy tains to  which tlio comity is subject���������raging torrents.  The grinding of the glaciers and the erosion of these turbulent  strenmfl bring down rocks, sand and gravel from the mountain depth*  and fastnesses where man lino never vet penetrated,  In a region where ledges of Gold-bearing Quartz nre a prominent  feature in the formation, it is natural that these* force* of Nature tliould  tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material.  This process lias been going on fer age*. Tlte hidden stores of  Gold away in thn hills are inexhaustible.  The rush of tlie torrents is to impetuous thnt even boulders of  considerable size are borne in their course, and only when Nature  has spent herself do they find a resting place.  ,, Tho broad creeks���������the wider reaches of the rfver--flelet the  stream, ond the Gold, In the form of nuggets, grains and flakes,  rapidly tellies. Gold it very heavy���������-heavier than the rock itself, ana  once it finds a retting plate, sift* down through the light surface mud  and sand until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock.  Where the courses of slrcam* have been changed, the richest Placer  Mines Are found in their old beds, But In the larger, constant streams.  particles ot Gold, down through" the overlying tlratafii the bort  and benches ot iho river, to recover these stores of Gold from the  treasure-house of Nalure,  Tlie lona arms of the Dredge, willi their endless cliafru of bucket  scoops, eeaxeU down, dcwo���������thi     "   "  ..-,,    ��������� ,,    --- hrourjh tlxty feet of water,  ���������jrnvej, if need be-tmlil the Gold tediment. and finally bed rock itself,  tand and  itself.  of pure Gotd���������the hoarded  oflen overlaid with nn actual coverlet  accumulation of centurfes-is reached.  1 he Gold Dicdge brings up this material in wholesale qumtttles  --treats it with scientific nccuracy to save the finest particles of  value-eenornics Ihe droH-wd for the first lime lays bare to the head  ef man this Virgin Gold.  *> t Wf'l!? VcmM]]/, P'������ent on our properly at Slewart River,  Yukon rcrritory, Klondike, Seniember 1st, I taw wiih my own  eyes a clean-up from our first nnd smaller dredge, netting $517.50,  end tint was preceded only a few d������yi by another clean-up from  iho tame dredgo amounting to !j.jmM in Gold. I t������w this Gold,  ttAiimrl h������m the goId-Mviiig tables of our Dredge, moulded Into  bullion���������a solid bar of Gold.  Willi such resulls fn sight wo are bending every effort to get twenty  el these njammoili Dredges at work en our property, This summer,  our second dredge went on���������larger and tboiigw than the first���������and is  ehtad*- fit v.'wL-*.,  We eentrel by direct lease from the Caeaditn *������jWvst������jAMttt, Cee  Hundred end Rv������(105) miJei of, Dredgable Gravel ������a sJ^Siswirt  River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in Ike, KJoedike. We fcave  tested the B������vei thoroughlr with Drill*, sad the M^M "^ s^tJv  Mtisfactoiy, Al a matter of /act, the di*ti<whtMhKVii*m������ip!&9i,  even before the Gold Rush le 189$, to be rkls & CaUMt k t  matter of public record Out the Gold ia tlnfe-bwi tie beattl e������ tt������ be  difficult to bbteb by any Und m������ihod AjhI Filly dredget ceel4  not exluiut this area ���������beKsk^red-rean,  With ������ pro-Miid-ei M.tiali' tbe Mi*ritittttt ef  coollnutd work el devulopmeat eta e*UsJy ga ksed fa L  To hurry tht* work ef ���������deveiWriseW js*tr* #s ese. j  ury Stock in our Company.. Thrae UtettsiM mk_  them well-known in the Canadian cooahy, ese elrefi-!/ e*i <  This necessity for Capltal--a Dredge eettj e^^jlieiA  ���������fumlsltfls your oppottunlly Ic-barticipate fas ��������� ���������w-*pdeiiis|f.  Our Company it formed of the pick ef  ���������Governor Ogilvle. of the Yukon ^e^u>4*j^rmo^aiid t������  the whole Canadian countiy, st iu head,   it u esetiisaekaji  with no uUrled official*, no Bos**!*, stdiiePjslsjit^ria--^.  Out the whole story I* told fa our llIitKiated Pim/tam,  Coupon vr'U bring U to you,   The -supply b ItmUfJtl,   Fill i  mail tlie Coupon to-day.  Gold DtedgoM ������f-# mutdag jmllllim*  Tke  outtej  Yukon B&miATOol4 T&reA&lng Co^  14-d*  G. /W. Ct&WAQit, Treat,  /'  ..*������������������  s  640 Soineriat Bultdinc  Winnipeg,  ...  .j.-;'    wid, your'largt  /*������������������'��������� iltu$im$t**tp*M.  ��������� ttsofi** thotcM ������n (Mi  lm by return mail.    H t������  ���������'    utkitmr in making ihi$ vtqmUy,  A'fiwi  w^w*������..*/*/^wV****������**������������*  Mim.  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