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Creston Review Sep 9, 1910

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 mr!^^^mm^^^^  . tf.   ..W'JUI  .''A \  \  ������  v-  <\\-  ..*V *- iu  LU V  /'I  Yr  JV.  0ads������'> iii  k*iUl  i the News;  of* the--j-1.;  Creston  District  ^ i  EAU.  worth-of vour Clothes 1  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1910  their Wearing Value  is in  THE : : :  CAMPBELL  is a real guarantee that your Clothes���������in. fit. style  and wear���������will be worth every cent, and more, than  the price at which they are sold to you.  ICUI dl  J-J -L-.  Auenoeo, *oy a Large  ' Crowd from Outside Points  c  K*ee  our new  stock of B&eris Negligee Shirts  Prom Si.00 te $1.50 each  G*=ncrsl  Merchant  Speers  r_���������r���������  !   Creston,  U  B.C.  Phone No.  >������������S������<  Cresion Products Are Being  Welt Advertised  Ono of the best features of the Labor  '     Bay   celebration  was  the manner in  >   - which ihe fruit growing capacities of  \y   rids district were brought to the notioe  .   of our visitors by means  of the many  exoeilent  fruit   displays   which were  arranged in the windows of our princi-  A    pie business establishments.   The best  of these diaplavs was that ia th������ win"  *. dowof Speers' stove.    This is a good  )    ' raLtuatiou for such a purpose, being right;  V'   o*n< the, path dowu  whioh , tke crowd  1    - *   ������- .y -  Y~  passed from the station. -       -*-"*..  %X .   The main feature of this ^display wa<?  xTi, a model of H. M?:S. X)reudnoup;hfc, which  v*" 'occupied the front window" facing tho  \ ��������� depot.} The ship itself was'a% handsome  / 1* ' \--Yx ' '    _*.V -w- *"���������*  > - A''j .   ,  ,  )a.  '.uu j  3<a9ver l  same with all manner of fruit, especially  apples, arranged and adapted to the  framework of the ship. This model is  about five feet  iu length.     To Mr. D.  "PP'  ���������������������*������* #1    \> \  VJbta *������**v*  his ablo  23 u   w������  A-  1  I  given all credit for this striking window  display.   The ship itself wonld have at-  s tractedattention, but the setting off hy  means, of the fruit enhanced the value  /of the "exhibit. This window and the  other outlook of the same store where  was shown a fine display of prize fruits  set out on plateB, especially contributed  ' by tbe ranohers, was a great center of  attraction and indeed almost outrivallud  in tbo interest excited, the big display  opposite, which the committee had set  ont on tne Oreston Hotel lawn.  In tho window of tho CreBton Mercantile Oo. was a very floe display of  speoimen fruits, whilst the OreBtou  Drag and Book Oo, had placed thoir  , window at the disposal of thoso ranohers  ' and growers who required space to show  what oan bo done hy fruit cultivators in  . - tho valloy of tho soil, tho climate and  tho future,-  Wherever our visitors wont on Labor  Day, tJhoiaot thafc'thls town is the cou-  ter of the best frait growing lands in B.  C. was prominently brought to their notice. Mr. Edmondson had a fine exhibit  down on the sports grounds, his garden  produce particularly "being greatly admired.  This spirit of enterprise which showed  itself in the trouble and expense these  gentlemen went to in their endeavors to  advertise the town aud district, is a very  praiseworthy attitude, and the thanks  of the residents here are certainly due to  these public sphitesjl individuals who  carried out these various schemes on  their own initiative and entirely at their  personal expense. Thanks are also due  to those ranchers, who by supplying*" the  fruit and vegetables, rendered the exhibits' possible. Such a lavish display  of tho ,very finest products made a tremendous impression on the minds oi the  visitors and must have the best possible  results." "JOne fruit;industry is burinaiu-  stay," the bad rock upon, which, the town  is built, and every opportunity should  be taken to push the industry to the  front and show the world that we are"  building on a sure and permanent foundation. The exhibits to whioh we have  referred were well calculated to reach  this goal, and were an eye witness in  the face of whioh the knooker will uso  his hammer in vain.  Everyone who saw these displays bad  before him an undeniable proof of the  .truth of our claims to be considered as  tbo center of the best frnit growing  country in tbe province, and tbat tho  base upon whioh we ore building onr  oity is a solid and enduring one.  Board of Trade Meeting  A well attended meeting of the Ores-  ton Board of Trade was held on Wednesday- evening in Speers' haii. Fresi-  aenc u. O. Rodgers took ihe chair at  8 SO p.m. The minntes of the last.meet-  ing were read by acting secretary Reid,  and passed as read.  Mr. Moran moved and Mr. J. J. Atherton seconded tbat Mr. A. Miller be accepted as a member of this board.   A  COQuJUujTiiCaiiOS Wna 7������ad iZOtS.   tbS   SSC-N  retary of the kelson Fruit Fair, calling  attention' to the terms of the district exhibits aad informing the Board that the  Oreston district, extended from Koote-  ���������" **".  nay Landing east, and requesting that  the district be represented. A sum of  ������5Q ia allowed towards the cost of the  A Good Appointment  , Geo. M. Gunn, who has been acting  as special provinoial constable at Ores*  ton for tbe past few weeks, has been  officially appointed provinoial nonstable  at Oreston. Daring vMr. Guna's short  residence here hobos made many friemlB  and has gained tho confidence of tho  community, and his appointment to tbo  police force oE the province moots with  gonoral approval hero.  NBLSON AND ORANBROOK ATHLETES WIN CHIEF EVENTS  - ORESTONS WINS BASEBALL GAME  - Oreston 1810 Labor Day celebration  was a tremendous success, and the oommittee of arrangements, business men  and residents of the valley have every  reason to congratulate themselves upon  the smooth running and completely: satisfactory manner in whioh tbe whole  affair was brought to a close without a.  hitch or complaint of any kind.   Tbe  arrangements bad been made in advance  with, a completeness and care whioh argued well for success.     The only unknown quantity was the weather, and  except for one short shower of rain, tbe  day was clear snd bright throughout.  ,, At an early hour the streets .were  thronged with visitors, most of whom*  bad  driven in from the surrounding  ranches.   Every one was wearing the  neat celebration badge with the town  motto, "Hurrah for Oreston," and the  souvenir programs with the list of sporting events was eagerly scanned by both  the would-be competitors and the sightseeing public.   On the lawn of the Ores-  ton Hotel the committee had placed  benches, and here, under the able supervision of Mr R. S. Bevan, was displayed  a very complete exhibit of fruits and  vegetables grown in the' valley,    The  exhibit.^ Mov^ and seconded that t&sjoxhibit was staged by the committee  ahd/the various sections were-unmarked,  except by the name, and variety of the  frait, so we are unable to give the source  from which came these sample products.  That the exhibit was an eye-opener to  many of our visitors was proved by the  expressions of surprise and praise whioh  the samo exeitsd from the groups of people who were always gathered round  the lawn admiring the show.  At 11 am. the special train from  Oranbrook and Moyie pulled into the  station and poured its crowd of happy  holiday makers into the town. "With  the train camo tha baseball teams from  Oranbrook and the Oranbrook band and  a large orowd filled the streets, whilst  from the stand oloae to the station the  musicians gavo a first-class rendering of  "Tho Maple Leaf for Ever/' .Somo 600  pooplo came in by the' special train, all  bont upon having a good time, and the  dining rooms and hotels did a big business oatering to the orowd. After ad*  miring the fruit exhibit and the view  from the flats, the orowd broke np; gey.  rail took tho opportunity and went for  a drive through tho volley, bnt tho ma-  comnmfilcation-bs ^handed ovsrto the  XPruife'* Growers' Association for attention. ^ " >  A communication was read from the  i^opcuTtuiSuu of Publio Works at "victoria  ii      i           * " i   ., f  ^Manufacturing Co. Ltd.  lUillLl*UMIIBIJM-S*s>JI!IIMiailll^lllllWWI^MfMMfiy  ���������mmm  Complete    Stock   of  t...,,i J^OUGH . and.  BtmSSED ::;LUMiii'  |    favmpt, cAttention Satisfaction Guaranteea  [ yy^Y'yy'yyA.yyy ,..-    . .,.��������� -<   -.y.A.y.,.,- ',,���������,,. ; .��������� '.,' ,.    ���������.'���������  fal&fi'M Figure\&ith,&u6h that Building  H������������.������������,<������.������>������IW������W*������������  CRESTON, B.C  in answer to a letter based on the resolution of tho Beard requesting information re the sudden stoppage of the road  work in the distriot The department  stated that the work had been stopped  on account of the dry weather and the  prevalence of fires rendering it unsafe  to blow stumps, and as the road superintendent had ruled that the work oonld  be more easily and'safely completed in  the fall.  After a long disonaslon, a resolution  was carried that the seoretary-reply to  this communication, pointing ont that  the work had been hurriedly left and  the road remained in aa unsafe condition and that the work was suoh as could  have beon continuously prosecuted  through the summer, to the advantage  of all. A letter from Mr.' Oookle was  read and it waa deoidod tbat tho matter  bo given publioity through the prow,  and that the Oroaton Boview bo requested to publish same in thoir next issue of  tho looal paper.  The nows that the matter of the' lato  boat stopping at Boswoll for tho oonvo*  nienoo of ranohora wishing to do business in Oroaton had boon arranged, was  reooivod with satisfaction by tbe Board,  Moflsra. E. S, Bevan and Miller woro  appointed a oommittoo to choose suitable apples, whioh will bo proaonted to  tho dologatos to the conf orenoe of Boards  of Trado, to be hold in Greaton next  January. Tbo mooting adjourned at  11 p.m.  Cranbrook Fair I  i       ��������� *  The committee of tho Oranbrook Fall  Fair hopo to soo aii many* exhibits iu*  pouftiblo from Oroaton, and aWoipeolally  relying on thom for frait and flowor  shows, und thoy will give, personal at*  toutlou to any exhibits qddre-itod to tho  sooretary, Mr, Do Voto Hunt, and will  etugo thoui to tho boot advantago. All  exhibits will bn oarefiuly roshippod, If  desired, at tuo oloao of the fair,  From the above It will be foen that  Oranbrook expeott Oroiton to be in evl*  donoeat the Oranbrook fair this fall.  Last x*������r Crcrisa cir*:^ eff &U Uss first  ecd teMRA pHs** fc-fn-ie &biMt*.'. Why  not do the 1*010 this ysary  x: ������������������xx ���������;������������������������-...,. r :yxAr:X ���������������������������      ��������� yy' >a  -jority followed the band and players  down to the ground, through the winding road and by the Dow orchard with  its loaded fruic trees, on to the green ex-  pa*;so Gx the fiats.  The first event, tbe junior baseball,  Moyie vs. Oreston, was in full [swing by  1 o'clock, and after a hard game was  won by the visitors with a score of 18 to  8. In the meantime the half-mile horse  race was proceeding close by on the  track provided, and was won" is fine  style by 8. Hendren, wiih B. Leamy a  short head behind. From 32 io S p.m.  the refreshment booths did good business. Oreston knows from experience  how to cater for Labor Day crowds. The  various ohnrchea had erected tents where  aii kinds of eatables wore obtainable at  moderate charges. Also several local  dealers had ice cream and csndy booths,  whilst cigars, tobacco and soft drinks  were to be had right on the spot.  After the junior baseball match the  clouds drifted up rapidly and a sharp  shower of rain swept over the fiats. The'  people took refuge in the tents and under the trees, but in a few minutes the  storm was over and the sun was shining  brightly again.    The  senior baseball  game was the next item���������-Oranbrook vs.  Oreston. Oreston bad been strengthened  by the addition of several players from  the outside districts.   Oranbrook have  too high a reputation for any purely lo  cal team to put up a good game against  such experts, and when the teams lined  up, although the knowing ones picked  Oranbrook to win, there were others  who thought that the Oreston bunch  wonld put' np a very good ' game; and  these were not disappointed. Oranbrook  were represented by Potter, Galvin, Mai-  * s  Soy, Jones, Limberg.- Mulligan, Beeves,'  * ���������������  McOreary, Mopiote, wniiBfcireawiiiiucd  up Sullivan, Sami&i Burr, Potter, Telford,' KristleT, McPeak, Bayle, Cameron,  and Neilson, who relieved Sullivan, the  latter having to retire with a cramped  leg. The gasne was fast from the outset.  Oranbrook early on took the lead and  seemed determined to stay there. The  Oreston catcher had toretire and one of  the Oranbrook stars took his' place. At  the seventh innings the score read 7-4  in favor of Oranbrook; Then Oreston  pulled themselves together and tho real  struggle of the last three innings commenced. The Oranbrook batting could  not stand the pace at such a speed, and  the Oreston boys did suoh good work  with the bat that at tho eighth innings  tho score was 7-7,; At the end of the  ninth the teams were still even, so Umpire W. Potewon ordered an extra innings and Oreston got homo, thus wining by 8-7.  The fun was fast and furious from  this on. Tho remainder of the events  were pulled off rapidly, and in quiok  aucooialon camo flat raoes. pony rooos,  jumps and pole vault. Ono Indian became 00 excited at tho thought ot win*  ning the quarter mile that he forgot to  pat his trousers on.   After changing,his j ��������� -  running  clothes  and  finding  another" *",  race waa on, which he wished ��������� to enter,"  ran the whole length of the course *with   -  nothing on except the little- shirt bis V  mother made for him, to the great fie-'"'''  light of the boys and dogs.   P. O. Gunn  1 -*    y-   .  had to speak to this competitor'severely,-  and he disappeared into the' heart of * hia  wigwam ' and returned * wearing" the  forgotten bnt' necessary trousers, but  alas, too late to run in the race.  Ths impromptu horse ���������fa*n*v*-np| com."  petition which followed the ,hurdl9 race  was a great event and ioud and long was  the applause when the gallant marshall  got his horse to climb gingerly over the  sticks.   These are the joys of a Orestoa,  Labor Day celebration, and the shades    ,  of evening'were falling 'ere the last race   -  was run, and the greasy pig had been  turned loose and recaptured.   Tired, but  happy, the crowd left the grounds, took   '  a last look at the glorious flato and the  golden sun setting in a cloud of glory  behind the mountains and made their  -*  way baok to town.  The dance in the Mercantile Hall wss  kept up by a large number of the "boys  until 4 a.m. Tuesday, but ths special  train,' which left at midnight, took the  majority of our Oranbrook and outside >  friends back to their homes.  The Revievv baB received expressions * A  of the greatest satisfaction from all our  '���������  visitors; no complaints of any kind were  made.   The sports and catering arrange- > s  raents were of the best aud all worked" *  smoothly and well.   The fruit exhibit  -  wa3 auctioned on: by Messrs. "Waimsiey   .  and Atherton and realized about $38, ,  whioh will recoup the committee for the  'expense of preparing same.    v  The celebration v was a huge success, _-  ahd th%adyj^rii^ment which. Ores ton }  and district has' received is weUywocihV*  the trouble, and the expense of, organiz-K <.  ing same.   Our visitors had a fine en-   ,  joyable time; we had a day of first class t '  sport and pleasure, and from every point*;  of view Oreston Labor Day, 1910, was  an unqualified success.  The following are the results of the  chief events of the day: HaU-mUe*hdrse^  <race, Hendren first, Leamy second; 280    ''  yards flat race, T. Nute first, J. Brechin'  second; Half-mile fiat race,  T.  Nuto  first, J, Philips second; Boys' half-mile * .  pony race, B. Leamy first, S. Hendren." <  ciscond; Quarter-mile sunning race, ���������!?���������*'  Nute first, J. Breohln second; Standing  high jump, J. Breohin first, A. Arrow-  smith second; Banning hop, step, jump!  J. Hnbor first, J. Brechin* second; 920  yards hurdle race, Missel first, J. Breohin second; Standing brood jump, J.  Breohin tost, J. Hnb������r second;  Bnn-   t  ning broad jump, J. Breohin first, J.  Habersooono; 100 yards dash, T. Nuto  first, J. Breohin second; Polo vault, J.  Breohin first,  O.  Arrowsmith second;  Belay horse race, G. Biol first, B. Loamy second.; Tho log loading contest)  wuo won by tho Eriokson team.  SSS3  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Shoes For The Family *  I      -s.  We Handle tho Celebrated  WALK-OVER, SLATER  and AMHERST SHOES  For   Men,   Women   and   Children*  Abo Good Serviceable Shoes  and Oxfords for the  Olrls and Boys  '������������������';" Phone No. 50   ,,  n0im%yx^".  v. 'it*.  ..'*,������, 1  ���������>   XK  . S'l  Y'A'.v.  H. ft.  y.J.������-t.  y YA'i  .1 41 V .  'iA'ti  v ' ('������������������ '#��&
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i',7 ���
If. .5;
As a rule the sunshade matches Athe
hat, or all the accessories. V _
In- some instances; itA is most -effective
If matched to "the"suit'' or dress color.
Therefsyreiaily no-jvay of tellingywhich
is best until, ; standing before a mirror,
one lias /tried both' effleets. ?: -   Y'r
Witt all tae hats included in the suh^
mer outfit, man, mere 'man, is surprised
and perhaps a bit depressed at the interest and, enthusiasm displayed by woman-
kind -ia.tae .-subject of. summer millinery,
hut women understand and appreciate
.to the fiilk-st extent the fascination and
: delight Iny buying new hats late in the
season and appearing in an absolutely
new creation -when -. fine's -friends are
Wearir.s.- hats imrc-hased'as long ago as
More aud more it is becoming known
finest, most transparent of erin
and is Vdelightfully light.
.VyV^'-WW^ey^With^ B!ac<   Velvet. XAy
Decidedly original in shape, and trjmr
iniiig.fe a, large, flat white straw faced
withyblablc   velvet" and  triihihedywitliV
blo^lcA Velvet  ribbonand  any ununited-
supply, of aigrettes; that,.-standUpAiiir'a:
high spread fan effect.   It is too'trying
a, shape; to  be generallyyrecommended,;
biit is so costly there is ��mall danger it:
will; become too popular. The same style
is also carried out in allbhiefc or- with
colored velvet on blacky It is smartest,
-though, iu the ,blae-kand white7 bf tlie
original model, y   Aigrettes and ostrich
feathers  were  at  one  time  considered
more suitable for winter ythan for -'stun-'-
mer   millinery,  but   now   feathers  ire
popular all  the  year, and  spring and
summer, autumn and winter the theatre,
hat trimmed With either is in 8tyle;;AItv
is an expensive fashion���-thai must lie,
admitted���but feathers aud .aigrettes'; as.
well are capable of being dime over���'SatVy
isfaetoiily many times, so tliat theAfirst;
cost is the principal  c^iitlayi andyi^^
even m feathers imitationis resorted ios
with the delightful result of reduciag
the, cost two-thirds.-y..-.'- yy- - ���      "yy
The long plume ��� encircling the entire
crown of the hat is always becoming
and is just -as poputai*yto:d��i.y as it ever
was, and the .black; hat with white, gray
oi* light ���'colored feather is worn - with
any av;d every elaborate afternoon or
tveiiing gowu.    The larger the luvt the
Soi.'ASlmple'^H'ai'-..- It ASecbme|;Tlhat\y|he
V| Amateurs' No Longer .Hesifcaite..''y VA:
'y.. VUndouhtcdly tiie tiinteyfi^ckVjjsygVow--
���i...ij.--. appreciably  plainer.    N-ever A has it=
simplicity 'been more marked; thahA-it:ia
aie; present,  and  never Jias AifcAre^uiveci
mdrojAcareiul -inaking on';tlioyp8J��ypf[the
������amateur? cbiitufneiye.   y y'; A yxX XyXy;^ *y-
'.A'-'AEvery:' woman who;has atteiriptedyto
.master*the primer of lumia dressmaking
lists, in  fact,Vleavned;ythat  where-fsysivi-
ih-iy' ntakeyyiuding^tebe;��� f0"C-'jl*.jSfe-fficUittii'
ot cut and 'finish behind Va mmti|>iieityyoi
tjuiiks ami shivrings, ilounces^ind������%iivbe-
'.yi'qws, she stands^or falls entirelyVbyjiw
?own skill where theiphun ^q^h^syepii*
cemed. A'   .-'���'��� XXY X   ' '"AA'AYY. v;yy;''
ranted by even the most costly materials, .there are many women who prefer
to pay far more in proportion.for their!
hats than their <xo\vns, contending that
a smart, becoming hat will often redeem
a  shabby  gown,   while   an  unbecoming,
cheap  hat  will ruin the  ef'fect  of V the
most   elaborate   costume.    Five  dollars
saved on the price of the hit Is often
twenty.dollars thrown away, for there
are few women who are willing to wear
what proves    unbecoming,    as   the  too
cheap hat as a rule'is.
y    As the season advances there is often
a marked change in styles���in    tact,   a
woman whose taste in dress is far famed
declares that effort to know just what
is the   latest   fashion   is   sufficient to
' "break the strongest nerves.   At the moment the hats are much softer in outline- and in consequence more generally
becoming.     They   still   are   worn     far
down on the head, so that little or no
hair is to be seen, and tliey are decidedly off,  if  not  eccentric, but   they  are
Very smart.
The {o.'ine is worn by young girls and
oldeT women, and the newest shapes in
straw are just as hoeoming to the youthful faces as. weve the tulle turbans of the
sprinjr.     Colored   straws   are   in   great
demand; one ���charming hat. erf-real.bluet'I
color, with   taffeta and   lace trimming !
wound around it in most graceful lines; !
the same shape in rose pink and iu yellow is equally attractive, but in black
ia too heavy���a failing that has to be
(guarded against--in,'a. black toque at all
times.     Another fascinating     shape   in
colored straw U'almost flat, with droop-
ins hvirii so wide that it almost rests on
tho  shouWei'R.    This   shape   also  is   ir,
blue ii'aaw. but of a���'lighter shade, and
trimmed   with   a  wealth   of roses   and
loops  of   taffeta  ribbon.     On   the   pic-
tures'iue order ave these wide, flat hats,
���with their drooping brims and wreaths
and plumes���but nothing looks so well
with the dainty summer" gowns light in
color and weight,
Laco  and Linger!? Hats.
And there are other hats to be worn
wi!'*   the  thin  summer gowns,made  of
lace or embroidered net ov muslin, all
white or nil black, or wliite with co^red
taffeta and  pink, red. white or yellow
rosM.  tin   tin.*  c!\=e   may   be,    Tn   white
luce with p'mk tnffeta drawn down over
the evown ami brim, and  with a wreath
of pink roses, is ono of  the smartest
hats of the season.   The crown is high,
the brim is wid?, hut being transparent,
the effect is so light and airy that in
itself it suggests-summer weather, rose
garden* and incidentally garden partlot*.
Not so original, but ju*a as becoming,
Is the Clmrlottc Gorduy model, which is
made in cither black or whito lnec and
trimmed with a twist of velvet ribbon
aronr.d the crown nnd velvet bow directly iu front.   This style of hat is mndo
ranch   larger this   summer   than   usual
and completely covers the lieiiil and hair,
but, like  the hat  ]u*t  described. It lu
transparent, nnd there  is no ugly, too
heavy   look,  while   the   irregular   brim
does show here nnd there glimpses of the
hair.   This senson  it i* fashionable  to
combine   color  with   black   and   whlto��
und the bow and twist of velvet around
the crown i�� of color iu preference to
it* being nil black.   Odd shades' of color
are   popular,   lint   the   more   liriHiaiij'.^
clearer tints of bine or cerise are preferred,   Thli* lint Is worn with all sorts
of gownn nnd is Miitabla for both after-
���noon ard ev����nlnc
One of the mo*t attractive detail* of
this year'H f-,i��!iionrf i" the marked contrast hi tho styles. Tlio lace and lingerie
hats are aoft nnd drooplnpj and the trimming eorreftpondi Jn line ami affeefc,
while J��At an fnshionabli*- In tlip hat with
sharp, almost hard, outline*, that has
the stiffent of trimming, and which
seems to frame thn h��*nd much an tlie
conventional gilt picture frome. This
nff��*��-L 1�� to In noticed In one of th����
' ��martont and niont popular shapi*H of
the Kiimmer, the larg<�� white erln hot,
with medium lov crown and wide brim.
Just a narrow line of velvet binds the
brim, nnd nround t��i�� crown U n fold of
tha snmi- color, while sbnded whlU* w|ng4
Mtaml ipnUt iii��n, it. liii,;..- I., ,,,,, ��'���"��� ..'
the front. Ci*rrf*.! onft In Wi��<*k ��nd
whiu, this b the mo��t charuUiitf and becoming model, bnt it b abo attraottra
In all blank and *U white.   Iti* mad*
erin unlined and the :shape., fitting perfectly in the head, size and with good
lines, it may have a hrkn that turns up
or down, as is the more becoming, with,
however, a preference in fay or of the
turned down brim.
Hals of Mammoth Size.
The cart wheel hat, as the wide brim,
absolutely round shape has been termed,
. is extremely popular and is made i n
i: black or white cripi or colored straw. It.
is poised on the side of the head in-such,
fashion that almost all the brim show^i
The uninitiated in the mysteries of mil?
linery and hairdressihg marvel at yhovr
the hat is kep j on the head. Aigrettes
tgalore are the only trimming, and they
are so placed as to show very little spear
to the best advantage. It,is too costly,
and elaborate a hat to be worn with any
gown that is hot on the elaborate order
and intended for. afternoon or evening^
It seems strange that there is not more
attention paid to wearing the suitable.1 -A
u��+   Cnmo ntimrun=p ���well flresaed women I
A   Beautiful   Frock.  ,      V V
7 .'The newest ''example!} aroV etvetchecV
ismoothly ovi^r theybii^t and" slio-uliicirs
'without, a huit .���''o'f,7''iiiUrtcis,-;'^vhii'i��'v';.she
Vskii'ts of the tuhicV shonld :hu eaualiy
���plain and smooth over , fcho; hips, aiid
should eo.me to a termination ;noV lower
than tlitrifkheesyy--7 A*-A::':7 A'y.';'A;-;'Ayy';ysA:
One of tha bos.fc.examples of th.iaftyp-*
�����f tunic is in durki'l^igo V^fer^soifi,
w��t!rn bveryv'iv'-- 'Aert-y-eolored;';;pettie^nt,:
and is pevfeetiy plain nnd unsLdoivnefty
.except for; a piiiing of clierry silkyiviid
^hig squares of embroidery oil each Vside,
anil on the shoulders Vshd ��le'.en"**y?which
have iii themselves sneh a;S;.,\*ere..aape'it
as rathei^ytp y^cccntuateytliiin detract
from the -plainiiess Of the tbiiett^AyNo
other gownAin the piece is so^miieiiAa;d-V
mired, as..this.;-- VV.VVy'V.-^yVy'iVA,;.;
The selieme of gathering theymivterial
of the **kirt''into ah iihihen^ely- wide
h<*m, which,-is so generally; adoptedyjust;
new., is auother -exj>.��die::t.Vwhieli requires
very ea re ful'; handling .if" the go\vn' i* -1 a
Vbe made at home. - As a rule,- it'isybet-
iter for ���the'isuecess of the ygownythattlie
material should be put flat into the heni,
as, unless the work is carried outyveiry
'carefully, it is apt to make theyfigure
-look;"considerablyylarger round the hips
incoritrasfc-.to ���the'plaihhoss andyseanti-
liess of its base.        '������"���.-���-.���������.-" 'x .������"���> AX ������"
GUIITRUDE   BRILL; (78V cents;)^ y ���ilSASELLA, SOWARTZVA(96   ceuts)
A. Ay^;yf,.yHEyA^il^.-|yX75;pnt5i ^YlxXyyAAXXyyAX''yX
''Graduation .dresses V for ��� less, than'
a dollar \" ���'yyxyy.YA.XX^'-Xy^ .-'Ay-':
This is the slogan that Washington
AXX'A-; .(Hove;Cluc.yyA;yy
Here -it.'is.;..-A.7  . .:-...;y'; .-A-Viy-A-..-; '���;,'_ A..;
A It's in doeskin.  V ' ; A        A " A
Ayltyis. quite;washabley ���    y ���--.;   yxy
AVlt-is inthree style3.y'yAy yxy 'X>.i>-x. - ���.-'
i'irstV there's the luqu.sqiietaire...y V A
,  Tlie liiousquetaires cost $2.50 per pair..
;'  At $1-50 there are one'and two-button
gioyes.   A -.^. -,-.V.: .-'.y..VV.,A' XXXyy A-X-��� '���
y Then there's a half-way '''length in. the
sacyeffect. ;���;���'' -'.'-''A A; AV'Vy^VA ���'������:AX: :-;:V;
AThe sac shape is1 gatheredYih Vat the^
inner side of the. wrist. ;y;It' costs $1.50.
hat. Some otherwise well dressed vromen
wear with the/plainest tailor costume* a
hat only suitable with a most' elaborate
reception or restaurant gown, while,, on
the other hand, it is by no means uh-,-
usual to see quite too simple a hat worn
with an elaborate silk or lace igowh. ;
The best dressed woman is not the one
who  spends  the  most niohey on A her���
clothes, but she who takes the trdublei
to plan and ehodse what is appropriate,
and suitable.���A. T. Ashmore,
Irving  highyschoo^^
^en dirig; overV^eV cotintryi'7 - AXAyy^XyA)
In a class of 243 girls, 60 made their
gowns themselves, and 27 spent less
than ajy dollar on. theiri;, some as littl^
a*3 ,72:;beiits-A -V-'y-AyvA^  ; |yr 'Y-xXyi!^
Yet the audience could riot distinguish them from the girls who wore
gowns, which cost  $50 and $75.   V .A
The parents'' hadn't lieeny��� told* M
their daughters' seconomy, and were
agreeably surprised the day after
graduation; OheA father -who saw -his7
daughter radiaut in . an 85-cent crea-y
tion, was; told ,heV would get a bill
.for "I45AVHe thought he *was getting
off- easyr at-'-thaty Yy;yy-. ';��� Ay. y x-Yy-X. ';y-
Lawn and: lingerie cloth at as low
as S cents.,a yard, was used. "OneA'df
the prettiest 'dresses cost A73 A cents.
The-material .cost 64 cents,' embroidery cottoiif thread; 5Vycents, ^ewiiig
thread-.5 cents;:buttons;4 cents. ABut
the girl spent . much time - on the
hand��� embroidery.Vy"""';'..A :Vy':A.;", 'Yy--- -yy
��� Miss Murier Willard, head of the
dressmaking department, "has been
preaching "thht simplicity in dress is
god -tasteiVVf.of Aboth- rich arid: Vpoor,
andVthatyecoriomyVAis the duty oryali.	
A few7-\veeksi'������', agoAsh^/gathered ��� all" uati^yisn'iVO'
the gitlB. who wrere; to VAgradxia^te 'in
the: assembly room. AydczeiiVgirlsVin
dainty.Ayfroeks tliey had made for a
dollarybrVlOss were; exhibited -on the
platformi-l.TJie rooms were hungVwith
bane^^i^aiiraiig the^^gaiiVA<e^radua-
tiori gowns ifor .less thaii ; a dollar.^
Then the models walked;about among
the'--.tk'ther 'girls.; Did. theAclass make
fun ?y ;Not a hit of it. Tliey took the
gowns between thumb arid first fin-;
ger,YaiidV-plied the wearers with., ques-
taioiisAvas-v to how it Vwas done. The.
:-wear A*;<^eapA dresses.yA"7::'7: A-:;:;-       ���xXyyy
Ay'VWmA McAadrew,: principal;'-;* thinks
that the usual graduation: is a cxfirie
;ofVAselfishriess.���"���������.'���������'  He-' tHinksAAno VVgirl;
should  wear an; elaborate
receive V flowers   or! priesents yori   the-
sta;ge7,Vfout 'of cbrisideratioii; for those;
who^caii't..-;do .'asV'"V^l;AyA7-;.-'A-A..VvAAVV'-yAY^
"Do yoii think it1 is an irispiring
SighiViJoAsee��� brie girl gbingibutAcf trie
claSs? Vrpomy? loaded-: downywitJiVrfliowr,
ers  she Vcouldn-t Acarry ;:herself?'*, ho
asks.V?"Iiast yearVa;mian;asked nae"to
Vha,ridy a.: diamond-studded watcK X. to
''Sadie* as sheymbunted theyplatforrii.
He7wasYiridigriantVVwhOnV lAVrefused,
but VIAicpuldiv"tA help x;biit v-fchiiik  of
little AI^titia,v whose; m
���washing, ;'who7"'.wciuldv get; -no' watch
as -she\rribuntedv they,platform;   Glriad-
"'A" time A:, for A bitterness."
.^f^ct Ato'ytheif Vbbw^ybui^
tes.''-- ���7r;���--"'''.-Yx:.A.*':.-..���- '��� -y,:���;���'-y.Y.Yx \A':^yYyyyyY.������.-, y,y
'-Cotton' voiles are: A among the inost A AA Ay
useful Amaterials'yfor,A:siin-ple.',;Vafterno'qnyAAy-'f::
���fr6cks;''A-y '-;���" VAV: YX'X'-'XX:YYyyXA.AyyAy:X&XAYy
Vy-Thc most popular whiteifo^w
summer '���-. will he a high boot Abieanvas Ay AAA
or7kid.VX AX, 'y X. A-XAA.xYA.yAyyXAy'y,A
'' '':;;;vrhe'?;. Paisley. ;tie--.-isy-;aYpret^:,:Atouch;Y,YYyy
:which-Vill add ;riehness; to:theV'Vmidsum- y-Ay
riibr shirtwaist, yy - ;-Y;V;'y'A'yV'AAyyy;.Ay,yYAyA
yVAFbr Aevening .-wear;ytl^A'favbritb^slip-yyAVyy
AperAadbrriment; iii aVlarge-^ 'rhinestone. Pryy:y;|
:cutVsteel buckle. -Y- 'y^A-YxyX-'AxA.xXyyyyYyyy
S'i\i^i\cx4':i8 a urging revival of :the yogpeV^Ayy;
;;fbi;cbin -and.-'.'wafer spotted foulards y^^^
AA'ThereAJg aygeneral inclinationytowai-dy. VAy|'
patternedy fabrics - as against ;self;eploi^aVyy-;V
A;AFaeihgs;7of;liat3-:-iiiay;be; of -yelyet -6typiY-yxyM
y'sillcyahd,"'while; VblaiycyisA:mc��tA^
;.ots .'may"be; used*"also.yXX;:,:AyYXA:XyyXYyxAX.
XXA^.noveltyyiri the "binding' of hats is?to-V;;'Ayl
;,take V a "������ ��bbbn Aabqiit A three. ihchesywid^;'A:yA:y
^ather/ajt ..eachAed^Aand^
��� oyer Atlie ��� brimV edge ::asrwide, cnAthsVlbw^;^/?7!!
' asA "pii'V" theYupperysidei-A, AyV'iAV'AYygA/yAVI^yAAYy
a- ABangles/. are'^'huWerbu.^vVi.^ yyyyy
"fri^VVplainAAgpldyt oVy ge^V
7dozens; are: wprnV^ea��^^
yy Black dpttedAnefc- isy:ne^i*Atlihn y;Vthe:-rA/A:yA
;tucks;y wil.1V ihake y^
the '.'��� mbri��?'.elaborate7V gowns .yy:. ,y y y.';V';"-y xXA^Aa
VSome.ofj the newest ha,ts are largeVan^yAAA
fiat, with:a, rolling briiriVheld; iir"'placevyAA,
with _a. novel :thisUe^wnVppm
a 'Emfcrbidei^ ��� db&.V^
flossy will bring^dressycoloryupytoA the yA
' yokeA'bf / plain A white Apr - ecru; ript. :X^XYyAXX
Suede-; gloves'���]. are Ambrey^brnAttari*?! y*
glaeeAAlcid,  probably ."becaus^Athe^fit>AisA V;;
ihuchV;better and thbyhandlci*sAs&ailer Ay
inytheiri;-*.';'" y Vy V AYX- YXX: A;xA.yxyAy'AXx^XXY
��� "^scarlet  paterat leafh
tie of scarlet worn with ti AplairiAWhite;A;AA
t^ilbredy waist, and Aa Awhite yliii^ V^irfiAA y
twillA be'-. prib :��� pf��� ^ti^ysea-jbn^sy.; fadsY^'y Vy y j
; y'i^rs'an Asilky covered cbrd put on AiriVAy
braid patterns is A oh e of the A uses p f Xy;
ithe y mahyr^oipr^ysilks^yihatft
this season-in7.siich-'. brilliant'"arrayA'yVAy:'XXX,
X yWhen half shoes a^wbrribe part icu^yAA
���Jar about laces. : itea^r ribbon, suchyhsyyiY.
is used fpr the silk ho-vy, looks wel^cri-HAy;
shirtwaist; is they EersiariA trimmed ��� silkWyy
AsebtAof Abb^A;'y!l4ere^is:ynb A:end :ytq-'th^Ay*;
: schemes-;-tby^
7lpng y:waisted.A.'yy;'y:^
broidered  with XwonderfulYilovirers;;:^aridyyyV|;
conventional-designs'.':. ��� V-yVy''���''VyyA'VyVSySj*'
��� Theidea thisseason is Atbiat* ��� i;he; uii^V y:
dersidp of the, brim of ythe hat,VbutYtb?A-;||
withiii - .bne^ialf y of the 'edge, instead of yy
applyihga band Aspveral inches inlengthy
'as.,:was.;done;iasty;year.:VAy;.-y;AVV;A-- A'AyA^y'-
One A Usual  Scheme .Attract jvely ; Out-
V   A ,    lined .Herewith.
Xmong the combinations of color at
the moment, beige and black are a very
favorite mixture A for> afternoon frocksA
Quite a pretty example *-vas iu a beige
'creppn, with a" printed border of black
that gave the effect of a band of heavy
black Chantilly lace t,it;;W0�� made with
a sort of. .Kussian blouse in pleats,
threiaded through with a soft sash of
pale blue chiffon, above the black lace
border whichy edged the ,tunic.   . ,
Another recent model would have
done adnSirably as ai 'Nah'cy Lee" dress
at a - costume ball. It was in spotted blue
foulard, with a border of much larger
i?pots, and was niade over a plain silk
foundation 'which looked exactly like Veiy
very skimpy, petticoat,bordered, with a
tin yfloimco' of itself.' The spotted foulard was draped over'this somewhat like;
withygra3';*muslin leaves, or; bright arid^f
dull silver.laurels in classic style���-orVa
great vyhite. ostrich feather shading to
gray or""blacky'^how"-"quiet' and.truly chic
Svbuld be^the;resultY���;;,: Ay ���'������ .YyyA-yV'A
A   Recioe
Which   is
Xx-A.X]Y Yx'Yl-y, Trying.'yyAVAVyx.yXy'Ayy
; As every one knows,yay.bath is ythe
most restful and freshening of restbra-V
tives.'-'": A'.A.;''"';:'"-! 'i':7'AA:'''AVA'A-AV''-;:'''-.:y:-
i"'-: Here' is ia recipe, for, a: medicinal - bath
for the uei*you8ly worn and those who
cannot7 obtain"'-sleep.' It'is, "saya y'The
Family Doctor,, the prescription of Van
old physician. Take four, ounces, of,Jwja
'ealt;.' spirits bf; ammonia, 'two ounces;
spirits of cairiphpr; two ounces; of pur*
alcohol,' eight, ounces, and .^.sufficient
hot water to make a lull quart of the
liquid;:''"-x--yx'yyx .,,-������' yyy^yy.,-     -..; y ;
Dissolve the-sea .salt in hot water aiwl
jiet it stand until cool. Pour into t"?e aU
cohol the spirits of ammonia and'e.��in-
Iiphbr.'-add ' the 'salt water, .shake well
and bpttlo, for use., With a soft s-p^nge
dippied in tliis mixture wet    over the
sometimes have 110 ptlier touch of lace
sayeVthis white collaf;f and then yagain
they V fasten A down   with A lice A covered
;:buttonslAVVAV-7-.':A-::':";""^:--AV'A-'y"V -^-vAY-y'.y'
'VyLingerie as well ;as coarse linen collars
inybbthVthe Dutch and jailor format sire
among the little; dress accessories which
willybo muchAwcrhy thisAspringi A There
is: nb'doubt that tlwy give:aApretty^ be%
coming  touch ��� tbyVa,.;tailpredV cpat.y,A0f
course^  they ha>veA ay VnoveVV toiich y this;
se'asbri, or they would -riot be worth eph-:
sideriiig.   Their new feaitlire is. that they
button down tp thei'''c6at��and they-do so
inya deeidedlyVcbiispieaous 'manner; for
���the Vbuttons are usually largeV and the
.bound button holes are larger still.   A
The white'lingerie' collars withV insets
of heavy lace or .decorated with aliand-
embroidered,design 'fasten to the coat
with either pearl orAwliite crochet* but-
tonSjiwith the 'button holes bound, with
heavy Vwhii^A^ collars,
which are I nmcli more practical, are generallymado1; of: rough, ecru linen, with
the buttons either, covered -with the
linen and allowing perhaps an embroidered design in color,; or they are covered
with satin* matching the shade of the
cloth used for the coat.
AIt'syabbii't'V.-hery;i^t.-y-50,AAyyyy -yViyYA;y;y
rtingA��mari:s.VA,yA- 'XyxXy-yyX:Xxy^x.YxYysx%
A A-It's-V'ha^/^nbugh.V-.t'o-Vpisoperly'; anchor;V7;y|j
th�� ���chapeauy withypins. a-x.      YY..yxyyyyX-X"'
AyAind bnceVit's.loosened it isAbouridytpy:;
''-wobble most- aririoyingly.'���'��� XXy.V;��� y ;y:-AA;yyyy|
YASbVub'ywpnder'ywman'-yAisy'yi;' 'sensitiybVA;;
.'abbiitV herAliatA Xx yxyXxYXi AA'Y
A dainty littlo droas of groy* voilo
is shown in tUia skotoh. ;it has an
applied horn of tho samo - material,
cheeked In rich groon. This chock
i�� also used ior tho flutod collar and
enfffi, Tho round chomisotto a mado
of ocru batiato omlbroldorod in Persian colore.
FinEfcr Rlnga.
'1 hiiy -li'iiilil he effect I v<'.
Too of tan they am hut vulgar show.
Diamond*  fill ould  not    appear    with
mlllrt Willi*t��.
There tiro many very eon-cot shirt
waUt rlMjrH,
It iw well 1o try on ring- to find the
niont hecouilng Hhnpe.
They're Tio^dwl.
Roi may give a "rako-nff,"
The wenthor man In doing hliv nhni-e,
Moiii" I'nrl* exniiiples are edged with
Moot of u*v prefer the winrt plain mlk
onae. ������
But we do Ube tbe lengthy XMreetolr*
������que handle. *^.
ed to tho edge' of tllb 'alcirt, while the
plain, full bodice had^a; wide sailor collar'-
to accentuate,-.-the ,;'/fancy-dress" effect!
It was eccentric, certainly, but could
hardly be! termed A: attractive. x'.y
These bordoradyfoulardB ,arp having an
immense vogue, and, as the patterns arb
infinitely varicd,: all tiistea ciin bo pleased. One vory -pretty ono was in ;eoru,
powdered ���with.dianip.nd, spots in a dark:
er shade, hnd b'brdero'd"Witli"a band bit
shaded roBOH! Flbral designs, indoed,'aTe
exceedingly popular.fpr thoso viyid and
contrasting costumes.
Sheer Jfrooks.
' Thby-ni^'ialalnt^^'"'7'7 "'���'  ���    '<' A"  %
Thoy aTe beautiful. '
Tliey arc comfortable.  , ,   .]
They arc mado in'simple* ways. '!y .-���'y
Tlioy arc noarly always quite collar*
lOHS. .'".   ' A;. A    '':,, A "���   ������������ ..������;,;.���,   j,
Thcy.Amivy be��� lacb-trimmed5 tho laco
mii.it be good. "  " ''���'.;';���
Thoy inu&t bo' ombroldorod; embroidery must lid effective, fine or heavy. ������
���  i. ������   . ;
Patchy   Ef facte  That   Should   Invar-
i.       lably Bo Avoided. '
Bpenklng of the half-mourning hi Tho
London Queen, a writer has tlio f'ollo'Cv-
ing to Bay:
"To; return to tlm mothodn of wearing
half'iriourning. I am quite anro that wo
shall "cjiperlence a good deal of Irritation-
ihorlly, In nplto of the fnc'; that thero
l�� nothing move bocaming to a crowd.
All the same, wo shall boo, 1 feel sure!
a drbadful "HpoekHnoBB'.' on certain wo*
mourrWioy-will have, littlo touohea, of
black hero and thoro j . thoy will mix
whito and gray and lavender and purple;
they will burnt forth into spota and
iitripos and gonurally work thone boautlful nnutral tin to which, to my way of
thinking, nrn far mora affective (nevor
mind about fnwliloii) If kept nn niaaso. 1
'layo an all-black ensemhlo with Jiut ono
^oixl touch of white, mauve, grny, what
you will, and ono onlyj hut you will ��i*o
.th* woman who already poNRoHsnn a
lilack frock will hasten to supply It with
all ��ortn uf liiur-iu.jur..!.^ iltiulLi, v.'.l.rr.-
Aif It flhf <"<������M fv�� Mntent with ona
> Mautifnl wreath 6f ffoWeri for lur black
rragaU-eay, gray muslin and eatln ro��M
wurfacb'of the whole body;, rub vigorously,, until the skin glows. Tho rest
and refreshed feeling that follows will
amply repay tho effort required to pre-
;-*POrO -it."   ,-.' : ,,-.-. .; ,   ;-;|,.,A-
IA    1   Youthful Modes. '* ,
r That's just, what they are. y
Where does ago como "in? - ;  -,,,
���y;' Noto the comfortablo Dutch nock. .
,    Consider tho average eollnrloflfl bodice
Glanco at tho faahiojablo tight tihovt
���nkirta.'  '���-���.,-.' - ��� ,U":y',X':AA 'a-
Tho , peasant hjlouses aro . anything
Bavo elderly in effect."' .  -    ���
Hats aro hardly judt tho things ah
old lady would ehino in.  ,v/  v      "
The nest of tables with tray fitted en
tho top is very popular for thb veranda
for tea and carda. Shoraton tahloa with
tho tray tops aro moat attractive, and
very beautiful aro "tlibsb of ,'Batinwbod
with an inlay of green hairwood.V Por-
hapstho most, attractive of all tha tba
tAbies ato those, with two loavbs bn each
'aido whioh aro turned up when tho table
is to bo uflcd,for .tea. ,    , ,. y
Thoro aro vory u*oful magasdno standi
for tho voranda or tho country houso
whioh have four paititious on tho top
and a littlo drawor undorneath. Tho
book troughs arb also useful. ��� Tliofjo havo
two troughs, ono at tjio top and ; pno
midway from tho top% to tho floor, and
thoy will hold all the books that ono
could poHHlbly care' to havo around on
tho veranda. .
Novel Ideas in Use of Trimming,
White washable tullo Ib tho R/.art
/material for blouses, and Oharui|> In
Paris Ih darning this tullo In a most
offoctivo and artloth way., I
, Blouscfi are really muoh changed. At
they aro doHlgned to give a long lino
from neck to v/alst the trimming i* gen*
orally vortical. I Stripes produced by
darning linen thread into tullo is- tho
riowest Idea. Thn Htrlpom run up and
down >iXCi.��l on the alcevco, v/hcre thoy
aro darned In horizontal ilnes. Wl'lh
a blouse of this sort crocheted hull-
tons arc used.
A naw Idea for a waist In to u��o thin
����tin finely tunked, Instead of a shnl-
low yclcf, 4Vr tueVi ����t,*>ndi rlpibt up tn
th* naek. whara tha waUt Is. fltiUhad
with ���' tr��M*p��r��nt band ot vthii* ,L��&��.
fomlBff tb* etook.  Model! of thU nort
This,exquisite evening drous iamado
ol dark bluo voilo over silk ot tho
eamo color. Dark bluo linon otnbrold-
ory foTins tho tiBhtfittlnij bodioo, and
tho yoko i�� mado of dolioatoly om-
bToidoTed batiato in dcop BUBoian
colore. And ocru.
Soon in tho Shops of Paris.
Itlhhon omhroldcrod ia rcVlyed,'
Plain oblorod paraiola are moBt liked.
Parlu insistently holds for tho touch
of black.
Tho durable pongoon are more popular
than over.'
Underwear of cotton cropo Is a now
f��d thnt will he popular.
AU white orlovoB nro worn lem-than
they havo been for loma time.
Searfs with Persian control have deep
bordon In solid colors.
Tho newcut tailored ahtrtwaUt* ara
mad* with tho yoko in tha back.
Tho one seam small
.quite'. yBeriousy' ebbsideratiohy7 AA-aid^'-HvVBoy
anany Varieties7 are offered fbrtsalo.BhatVV;
it is reallyVcjuite difficult to ymakeA ��*y
choice.   TTierb is theVtray;topped tahleV'
whose glass troy fits theytop A'Cf#&����;_;-
tablp'; and ;..is ' so yin^ed^-that.:7-^^
place on top pfythbvtablie'/thet/tia^M
thb tahlbV" seemytp, -;"bb::.diiy<mbi#ii%^:'?.^fej
.   'These.are:in ";Cblohi^;;V^MgM.:!J*^V^
most ,part,;"yatthpu^;VAV'tihb^ isy^a^suu^'Vy!
Jacobean: * tablbAalisoAf ittbdv ;,witliVfa^tray,;'A'J
fair sizo, and without the -. A -fitted A tray. '���.;;
���������"- y''A .y'Y----.,yy';<;> ��-.y y !' A;{���lyxYXi;
���'(������'-.'���'���'���';    XxXY:^ YY -.���;���:.:������,.���,.,.; ���-. .-���;���,���,'/;���������...- -.r,..- ���'.������><������.(<.   '.': ,v. .'���:
Something NewA From a School, Essay
Yy'Ay;A-A !Competition...y*; XAAyyy
yy    (LlVwiibbi;i^kily -Deispateh.)'������;"'',
'!''"' Sbiipo'dclidpua ���"iiWlers" arc theybiit��;;V
cbiiio of tiib'cbsdy competition for young-; A]
sters promoted in connection with the
jtioyul i^how opening yesterday at' Liver--'
,p0yiA-;A..A'y:7'''���;-. , .* '7/:,VyA. a,aa, yyAvyy
"Wc quote tho following; yXy yXyx^
a There uvo-two kind*,of pigs, tlio, jVorUit';y4
nnd tho guinea pig. Tho porklt is ii pig -1
whieli' groivb to a certain height und ago -'.'
and; tho guincaypjg is; vory., small yawl j|
very dear to jbuy. A pig, whon dead, IsV
very good foodi- '���������;..:. , ,' A'yyyA.,
Onu may see huge sides 61 iieof in���"'���
the butehui'* tthpp.that onou werq; tho A
proporty of oowa. 'xj
"QWo a dog a bad natrio iiniiVliangA
him" U never applied to any, aniiiii\l so -j
fully uait'laAtb'ithO'goat. . -'���'iAV-V''yi':A1-iYt
Whon six iftbrithft old thp.qoclc bocomoa.^
Ivs own maBtor and his power .������'r'biiiiaini'l'lj
until ho roaclios tho ngaof .fcjiroo ypiiifl,,,
Thon "Ity .any'- otlibv^oiiWafftan;ypuugor ���
thaiiyhe Vbbrtio*jjoJwngvl^^lllilndy hls-y
wIvobVd*Bortli.tt liijfn^t jt>, Ao KtR,. jtho i otlior
and all lio can 'd6;,.'hy,to look on qniotly
und submlttb havo rt rlyali
Tho hor��o luman'B bo��t and moflj^obo^
dlbnt friond.''It'i��' an tall asAa middlo
ogodAmnn. ,
Tlio pig Is a natlvo of China, and It'
can obmo into tho house and Bit down I
like a Christian;
y'.Tha, pig J�� a very neglootcd njilmal' j
even bytho&o who wrlto csnays. I om.
gfilnig tb be its friend and take It as my
BUbjoet. Tha pig has boon tho goaiol
that Jay�� tho golden egg to many poo.
pit,. Many Americans would not bo nlil*.
llonalros without tho falsoly blamed pig.l
Tha 1��o��t horsey ara funeral liarae* andj
aarrlago horses j next como tho marriage'
horanM. I
Tim horsa con8l��t�� of fetlock, JoJnts/j
covornott, flank, upper arm, ntlflo, yiaw-l
hyjii*, kneeearp, e>hbst, lower arm and]
buck, Without Hume thu gtaoelul aid*
mill would not llvb. 1
A peraon may partly lire on pltf. Iti
luppllo* us with bacon Vor broakfMtA
pork ^or dinner, brawn for to* and hlaakj
jmildlng�� for fiupner,''' * A'*   *   Plff��: ar��ij
.. Sft"y��rtU,&t,tfc(i���
Pumpi and illppor��
lull iuisliop ��i^iv��> I# ] vary dirty and Wtii oat aiiviliiug wut iliu-|
.v^'.i.'-Yi.'/ ���..���',j: j. Saved From the Sea  y Now Blanche Leroy watched for an  ^opportunity to catch her uncle alone,  ;**-iafe from interruption, without the formality of asking "to speak to him," and  this was difficult to find in a country  house where both Dr. Clifford and her  pretty, coquettish self were in requisition.  ^ However, i one morning, a few days before the visit-was to close, &, riding par-  jby was proposed, from which the doctor  |excused himself, as he had letters to  "���������Tite in his own sitting room.  Blapche seized the chance; her head  iached; "it's so hot, etc.," and she re-  jtnained   behind   also,   like  a   veritable  venomous viper.  ��������� ������ ��������� ������ ������  ^ "Come in," said Dr. Clifford, in an-  tawer to a timid tap at his sitting room  Moor, and his niece entered.  f, "You, my dear; want a little doetor-  Ang for your head, eh? You look rather  I'&ueerish."  (?  She felt rather "queerish" too, for she  ^Bt>os afraid of her honest, quick, down-  ssBaVf'ght   uncle;   and    "conscience,    which  (which cowards of, us all," told Jicr thac  _ liter motives were very wide from what  SBffiihe had to make them seem.    Still, she  ad braced herself to the sticking point,  ;md would nou shrink.  i' "My 'head doesn't ache at all, Uncle  jftolo, thank" you, but I do feel exactly  s.vhat you see���������uueer.    I���������I have something to tell ybu  which "you  ought to  Know, -but which it is roost painful to  *.-ell you." _,  L The doctor leaned back in his chair  jffnd looked at her as she sat down ueaT.  i *"What irrtbe world is it, then, child?"  ie said    "Out witih it; I hate any round-  bouts."  "Why,   a   few     nights     ago," began  llanche, purposely meaning him to think  t  wa������ after Sr. Maur's departure,  "I  .yoke up, a-little before one, from a horrid nightmare, and missed my pearl ring  ^manima'a keeper, you know.      I was  ri Buch a fright, and thought I must have  ^^fhropped it in the drawing room; but I  HB'gaa such a gooae as to be afraid^to go  ���������'*" jbwn alone in the small -hours, so I went  ,|0 Mrs. Errington's room."  Il "What for?"  "To ask her to go down with me,  said  Blanche,  gathering  courage;   "but* she  v-asn't there. Of course, I thought she  ras below in th*. library reading, as she  ������ton is, lato. I sat down by tho    window to wait for her, Uncle Roland, just  fren I saw her going quickly across the  iWwn toward the park." I saw her dis-  ,'^actly in?" the moonlight.*5  j������',"Good gracious! is that all?" exclaim-  Clifford, relieved. "You pulled such  |t tearful,* solemn face, that I   .thought  ,e  French  were coming.   Mrs.  Erring-  bn turned out for a stroll, I suppose;  Rafter supper,* run' a mile' "  VShe'walked.fast, then," said Blanche/  ^ttled, '.Jand with  a purpose, not entirely perhaps that of a solitary walk,  )\at an hour after, quite two o'clock, I  aw two- figures, a man and a woman,  ome* ������rbai the b&it of tress at 'tWend  f the lawn just a pace into the moon-  fwht."  J)"Blanche, take care what you      are  aying," said Dr. Clifford, sternly,   his  ice growing white; "don't exaggerate  )r make any mistake in such'a matter."  "I wish' it were a mistake. Uncle Eo-  >. I tell you simply what I saw; you  .an ask (her herself.  She and the man  W out, a step; then he drew her back  nto the shadows, and I am almost sure  hot"���������Blanche blushed and looked down  l-'Vthat he put his arms round her 'and  Itobped as if he  kissed,hor.  Then Bhe  ���������'ame on7 alone,  and he disappeared in  he other direction, away, I suppose to  he   town   or   station.   Mrs.'  Errington  amo in by the library window again.  if fled,'for I was frightened."  '"  tl "Blanche, look' at mo," eaid the doo-  .'br,  in the  same  stern  way,  and  she  beyed instinctively. "Are you telling mo  i*he absolute truth? Are you certain you  )id not drop asleep and fancy some 'tree-  jbadow ^as a man's figure?"  p "It is all 'absolute truth, uncle. I was  /road nwake. Ask her the flat question,"  V       '?.'.*  f*I oertainly will, for her own sake.  '     ,...i   .    ������+.   nil P"  l*<~  ..uu ma-, at all?*  y.t  'Not the least. Uncle Bolo; probably  ome o������e she has known before; he went  way, too, you ������c������. You know, uncle���������  lease don't be angry with me���������but   I  uldnV'hdlp the recollection that���������"  "Well;" hoUald, hoarBely, "what; iu  leaven'a nan-taP"        _ s  ���������'"That.*you have never soon���������or Mrs,  ilrrington   offered-' ybu���������rhor  marriage-  ortificatc.   Nor^ has  aho  ovor  aoarcoiy  Eluded to her marriage, or husband, or  lady life.  The littlo oho has, and hor  fife sine*; eighteen, has been a', wander-  jflig 'B-Jhjsmlan, bxlstenoa, evidently., $uoh  fl painfvjl incident as I saw call*     yp  |hii)g**/''. odde*l   Blanche,   sorrowfully:  may have boon quite deceived in  << doctor/ who had, as usual, 'when  jt'a'uch vo)ted or deeply moved, been pao?  ?^*pi^WlA*������**fVM,**^"''t^^  ing up and down, now stopped, tall and  imposing.  "If I am," he said, striking his  strong, true hand on the table, "I will  cut off my* right hand. That woman  may have been sinned against, but she  has never sinned willingly."  There was a pause. "*��������� *  *'1I* on were quite right to tell me," he  .said, then, "and of course I shall speak  'to Mrs. Errington, as 1 have no doubt, Hhe  can explain the whole thing. She may  have been met by 'chance by one of the  gamekeepers, and had a long chat' in  her cosmopolitan, fraternizing way; the  embrace you may have fancied easily.'*  But Blanche shook, her head sadly,  andjtruly enough dealt that theory some  knock-down fillips.  "Uncle, the man was no gamekeeper;  even at that distance the pose, movements, the whole figure, were unmistakably those of a gentleman; secondly, if  that had been the case, she would N naturally ha������r������ spoken of it;^thirdly, .she  had deliberately changed her evening-  dress for a black velveteen morning costume. If she had merely intended to  read or write in the library she would,  as at other times, simply hsve put ou a  robe de chambre���������a woman's, or at least  a.feminine reason'against your idea, but  a gppd one for all that."  "You are Bure the fellow was a gentleman,, then?" said the doctor, curtly.  "Yes���������emphatically   yes,   uncle I"  "Very well. -Now, go; hut remember-  this, Blanche"���������how terribly stern   the  genial physician could be���������"that not one  word, one hint of this is to pass your  lips fo any living soul!"  '^Not to Mimie, Uncle Rolo?"   '  1He looked at her a moment.  "Yes, you may chatter to (her,"     he  said contemptuously, "and to her   only,  mind, as a safety-valve; or else you will  babble your secret to the trees, or into  a hole in the! ground, like'King Midas'  barber."  He turned on his heel, but when he  was alon* h������ sunk into his ehair"with almost a groats.  CHAPTER XXVI. <T  Blanche Leroy's BUggestive remarks  about Mrs. Errington < were undeniably  true, however much suggested by jealous  spleen rather than au aoucst desire tu  acquaint .her uncle with wrong or imprudent acts in the woman he trusted. * The  references Dr. Clifford had received, and  the high opinion he had early formed of  Christine Errington, had been confirmed  by his further experience of her, and was  unshaken stilL Unquestionably the whole  story of her early life rested entirely on  her< own , unsupported testimony, and  plainly it was a part of her life she did  not care to < speak of, nor of her marriage, nor of her dead husband; but that  she had had far deeper troubles than she  had <��������� ever 'said, the keen-sighted, tenderhearted, physician had always' been cer-  tain/both from her face aiSj*ceweral *  \    '        ."Trifles light as air." , ���������  And it had crossed Mm sore than once  chat her, husband had been a wild tfcanip  who had but ill repaid her love. *^hat she  had deliberately met some man that  night, as Blanche stated, he could npt  doubt���������who and what he was to her, and  what her real story was, -was a matter  of very painful oonjecturej that she  would give some explanation the doctor  never doubted; he was not a man easily  deceived, and he was not, he felt sure, in  Christine. y  All these and a hundred other thought*  .filled the doctor's mind and heart' that  night, as about eleven he waited for her  in-his own stiting-room. He had whispered quietly to her when the party  broke up, and he had not taken'many  turns when Christine' came in, still in  her'rich, sweeping robe of old-gold and  black satin; with her pearls to set it off.  She saw at once that Clifford was much  and unusually disturbed, and his request, -too, had startled her. She woo  living on a'volcano, as those ever must  who are living .underra false identity,  with a Becret to keep; but she knew  she should not be kept long in suspense,  fop* Roland Clifford, was a straightforward, even blunt man, who called a spade'  a spade, and went direct to hia point. He  did ao "iib'w.      .   ' . ���������   '  "My dear, I wish to ask you a question about aomothiun; whioh Blanche tells  me she saw a few nights ago, and whioh  you can doubtless cither deny as a mistake or cxptyin."  'The woman's very heart ,stood still  with sudden deadly ferfr as it' instantly  flashed upon har what ho alluded to. She  laid her two hands on the baok ot tho  chair by which she had paused to steady  herself; but her whito tctoth were sot in  the ins-Kant desperate resolve to guard  her husband's secret at wlmtovr oost to  (hraelf,* She stood at bay like a hunted  wild animal, with the agony of her soul  In hor. teycB,  VMW������lj,M, aho said, "your qucBtlon, doctor?" .  ' 'Ts simply this, and if you answer me  no, tI shall .bejlevp'yout Did you or did  you not go but' a fW mornings ago, between pno and two o'clock, into tho naflc  .:and';^eotAd'-;man'ir'y;;''':-',-.y ������������������:��������� .;y<.;��������� ��������� *. iV-  She faced -him; how fully", though the  *od, and burning blood ilwt looked oo  like! guilt andy shame dyed check* and  brow.  ���������''-'���������'.'A"-.:���������''-"i'1 ;V.'������������������''' '���������'.,'-���������-'';���������',>.��������� \  '���������','��������� "V*s��������������������� ������������������;  ���������'* AAAYyyyYy'yiy'- v. ���������. - ��������� -,',-;,  Pr. Clifford 'airad���������*ittiti^,,  you haveAa right to believe the worst  of m6 you like, for you see I admit the  elml re." -  < \  "Heavens, child; r make none against  you! I believe in/my soul that you are  the victim of some scamp!" broke oat  the doctor, in a blaze of passion; "and  I will see you righted, whether you -".-ill  or no. if I can. What and who is this  man?" '"*       <,  She shrunk visibly; her eyes fell dry  and tearless; her lipa closed in hard, desperate defiance���������closed all the move irrevocably by bis ^generous threat of  righting her against her will. She dared  not trust hini.  "You will not tell me?"  "I���������cannot,"*feirfrom her white lips.1  "In Heaven's name, my dear, unsay  those words! Will you explain, if ever  so little?"  "No." ^ /  The doctor canievstra'ght to her, flir.g-  d when we go from here I must leave.  A.i, my dear���������hush I aon't cry so, foi  i../ sake, for I need all my strength, I  will'talk to you more presently, and you  will see that 1 mufat go���������even your f������  ther sees it."  Poor Mimic clung closer, refusing *~tP  be comforted forta long time, it is one  thing to hear of misery and sin, and  quite another to be brought face to face  with its grim form.  "1 j shall never feel the some to  Blanche," she said to herself later. "It  was*-such mean spying���������such mean jeaJ-  ouBy/ that made her do it, 'because Mrs.  Errington is so beautiful. "But! shall  go and see her exactly the same, wherever she is; father said I might, and i  will, too. She has done nothing wicked,  my poor, ereully wronged darlingi"  THE ABANDONED   BABY.  4&m&F*  rf -K^'i^fe.  ray, ��������� healthfully really has the best chance.  s   a |     It  is   an   antique  stock  joke  that  ing aside the chair between them almost  loughly in his stem indignation, and laid  his hands heavily on her shoulders. ,-���������  "You are sacrificnig l yourself for  this man, whoever he is,?' 'he said,  hoarsely. "But though I cannot  force you to admit vthe fact, I have the  right-to ask now for that whieh I have  never before required' of-������you, accepting  its existence naturally,^as a matter of  course. Show me your marriage certificate." _ ������  "I���������have���������none to show you!"  "Then, by Heaven, it is what I feared!" said Dr. Cliffoidj with* a'passion-  that shook his powerful frame. -"You  have been basely deceived and wronged,  and, woman-hke, you are sheltering the  villain who has broken your heart at  your own bitter cost. It shall not���������  must not be! '" My child���������my poor child  ���������for pity's sige, tru&t^ mc and let* me  help  you!"  Then Christine broke down suddenly,  completely, terribly���������such a tempest of  anguish as might well unnerve a strong  man to see, and the physician made no  attempt even either ta speak or check  the racking sobs, but only folded bis  arms about the quivering form, and laid  the poor, stricken head against his  breast as he might have done his own  daughter's.   ,  "Forgive mo," she whispered at last,  "I���������I could not help it. Your generous  goodness was too much. I don't deserve it! I cannot^bear-it! Det me go,  and to-morrow I will leave.*?  She tried io Viraw herself away. The  doctor placed her in a chair.  "You will not leave to-morrow!" he  said, gruff in his'deep pain. - "You have'  suffered enough from one man's wickedness without "another putting you to  public scorn and shame, I think. You  will stay and let me help you."  She took his 'hand and kissed it with  a deep sorrowful gratitude infinitely  esthetic.  'JHeavea reward you," she said, "for  I never oan! Bnt you cannot help me,  and���������and I must leave now this has  happened,-as soon as we leave here."  "Do you think my opinion of you���������  my trust in you, is,, shaken?" said the  doctor, folding his arms, and looking  down ou the beautiful" face uplifted.  -"You have been sinned against, not  sinning, in some way, and nothing will  ever undo that opinion. - You have done  your duty by me and mine, and I will  simply tell the girls that your explanation has quite satisfied me. Suoh a. meeting will not occur again, of course?"  \ "Ah, stay there!" she interrupted,  hurriedly, her -cheek crimson, her lipa  quivering. "I cafinpt deceive, you! I  met that* man 'qncebefoTe" secretly in  London, and I must again come time;  I can't help it, and T could not promise  you I would not s������e him again!"  '-"Christine, Christine,, don't tell me  that!"' ? '  '     '  -Falconer's wife'stood up,   lacking her  hands. - * ,  "Think of no������ what you must; but  after���������after what has happened and  what-1 Have jost said, it is impossible,  in justice to yoa, for me to remain in  your house as I have been*,' fi&r could  I remain whero I know there is a spy  'on my action's: Ybu'must see both rea-i  obiis are' valid, near, noble Doctor Clifford. I must pass out; of your lives as  unknown as I came, and be forgotten,"  Wcvcr!" said Clifford, setting down  his foot. "Neither tho one nor tlie  other! 'I will never lose sight of you  because you leave my house;, wherever  you may-he, I must know some oddreBs  that" will-*find yoU, ''Jpromlue' me that,  child?"   .  "I promise. And if ever"���������her voice  faltered���������"1 am in dire need tof a true  friend, I will dare1 to come ��������� to you,  noblest, beat of men!" .  "You will, really?     Ah,    your'^ord  on that, Christine.!"  "My sacred word!" "  "Ah, child, If, in Heaven'a justice, you  may have perhaps, nome'day, right .done  you aa far aii can be, will yoii tell met"  "Yes."    A sudden light  flashed-into  tho doTk eyes that met his,    "And It  may bo yet, ^prhapa-vohj 'It .may be  aomo   day���������more t entirely    than   you  think." .  ��������� ' .. ,,  "Heaven grant.it, my childIV said, the  A few days more, and the   pasty ut  Ne������t Hill broke up, the Cliffords returning to' town for the time.    Helen Addi- i r, *    .,    - - ������   .   - -��������� -     ra���������4^a_>_  son's farewell to Christine was eepecially ��������� ^&n the avera^ baby m ltS m������th6i D  Could vou believe that a baby aban-. have tiie least chance of growing up  doned on a doorstep, in an areaw  on   the   stre&t,   or   elsewhere,   has   _ .     _.   ._   ���������    -_���������   _. .  better chanoo of surviving the ills of' none know so much about * raising  childhood and reaching maturity than ! babies a^-old rnaids. Well, the fact  the average baby cared for by its own ' is that a corps "of unmarried women,  mother? I especially   trained,   are   teaching   the  You would not think it possible that | mothers of New York how to feed and  a   child  turned   adrift   at  birth,  left   otherwite  care  for their babiee,  and  out in the cold or wet, would have, | are thus turning thousands ox sickly  -physically,  a  "better  pro&pect of  life | and fretful infants into healthy and  $ffl  cordial. Somehow, she had a vague feel  ing, arising from Blaiiche Leroy's manner lately, that there was something  a little "out of gear" in that quarter.  "She is jealous of Mrs. Errington's superb "beauty, Frank,"    said she.     " I've  seen>tbat some time past.   Of course, all  the men have eyes to see.    I do hope  ,Mr.  Orde won't  bother Ealc to marry  that girl; he sha'n't do it; I don't think  he would, either; he only flirted because  she did.   I know what 1 wiBh, though���������"  "What, my dear??*  "Never mind yet, mon mari."  "You women  are   enigmatical,"    said  Frank.   ''Don't you want  him to marry?" ^  * Helen laughed.  f'Oh, yes, if he finds the right person.  But that person is certainly not Blanche  Leroy!" sa������d Mrs. Addison, emphatically. "Oh, dear, no! not Blanche'Leroy!"  CHAPTER XXVII.  "Now is my time, then," said Kenton  Morley to himself one morning, as he  glanced again at a few lines just received bf the country post after his own return to town. "While you are at Grass-  Rowdon, my young friend, I will see  your wife. I'll beat round the bush first  to see what she will say.< She is proud,  that beautiful woman, and may not  brook interference from me." , ..  He wrote a lettpr:  "Madame,���������Will you kindly call here  arms.  Bu* it is the fact. It's strange, but  true  Figures furnished by the New Yori:  Association r the Improvement of  the Poor show that in that city only  11 per cent, of pt.andoned children die  under the age of two, while 13 per  cent, of all the children born in the  city die* under that age.  To quote the general agent of the  association: "A foundling to-day in  charge of the general committee is a  better insurance risk than a child  having the caje of its own mother."  Why do the children abandoned on  ^doorsteps fare better on the average  "than those that have their mother's  care?  Because the foundling is kept in a  room where it has sufficient fresh air.   child  thi  "   Because it is iept reasonably and J    Perhaps   sops   day - that, -brother!v  happy ones. ,  Although philanthropists contribute liberally, and.skilled physicians  g've their services free, \iu maintaining pure milk depots and consultations, in which advice is given regarding undernour-sOied b.ibies, there is a  discouraging failure on the part of  mothers to aviil themtelves of theae  advantages. The more Bvccessful part  <t the wcrk is C<-ne> by the trained*  nurs63 who gc into the homes, seeking  out sickly babies and prevailing upon  the reluctant mothers to adopt better  mqthods.  Mother-love is the strongest passion  known to humanity; and yot there  is striking commentary upon the beautiful development of brotherly love in  the fact that a philanthropic institution ean and does do better for a  child  than the  average mother  can.  V  '   hFA^t*** ������ar* V Vt4v  evenly warm in winter, and cool  in '��������� love will bo developed to the point of  summer. {enabling every mother herself to  do  Because it is fed sufficiently, scien-' for her own child the best that can'  tifically   and,  above  all,  regularly.    { be^ done.  These aTe the simple reasons as-l JLAt us hope so, for that would be  signed by the association for the fact J philanthropy in its highest perfec-  that the child -which would seem to I tion.    ,v       *���������  GROWTH OF RURAL TELEPHONES.  To anyone who travels  the  country  roads, one of the most striking features  is the continuous evidence of the growth  of the rural telephone.    Even the most  to-morrow morning, if     convenient, on I remote and sparsely settled parts of the  business.    If not  No^reply needed  ease.  pleads   appoint time,  unless in the latter  "Yours obediently,  "K.  Morley."  ;*���������;_. >  The paper was stamped in ;the corner  with a name and address:  "Mr. Morley,   solicitor. No.' 12-  street, city."  -He had that posted at*once," and wait  cd for a reply.   None came.   All the better.   She would come, then.  The next morning, at half-past ten,  Robinson came into the private room,  and said that a lady wished to see Mr.  Mdriey.   *  "Show her in, Robinson."  ��������� -"' ���������    ������ ������ >  ITa hm AonlfQMed.i  AH mm FOB 25 GENTS  '   A   Wk&K  .We have on hand thirty-five organs,  taken in exchange on Heintzman & Co.  pianos^ which' we must sell regardless of  lofis, to make room in our store. Every  instrument haa oeen thoroughly overhauled, and is guaranteed for five years,  and full amount will be allowed oa exchange. The prices rcu from $10 to $35,  fo; such well-known makes as 'Thomas/  Dominion, Karn, "Oxbridge, Goderich an.  Bell. This is your chance* to save money.  A poet card will bring full particulars.���������  Heinfxman & Co., 71 King street east,  Hant-ltou.  ,   -    ..   ��������� .   ������������������  Kills Bone Spavin  .'^���������/y^nich'vaiie-A au������, May ������tu. 1000 -  , :'*"tt������av������u������td your Bps.vln Cure for *  ton* ihnti wi* ���������would not \s* ���������wlthwut l���������������  , Wave killed *.jlon������ OpavJn by luwst.Jf-  OI.R CA.IUUJOK.  x TIM. x%0\\* th������i wiiolw jtory,: A������*  ���������hundreds of tttOiuanri* have MA the  Mta������ experience In the past 40 years. .  Splint, SwcUlnofl and  ;''y':A':'A;--;all-Ume*ie������8,''' ���������;;; ���������  K������nd������il'# aptvlo  Cn������ e������r������������ UW  tronble���������makes th* fenm* anntul umA  w������l������7*������id nre* money ������������r tlie ������wu*r  beeanse H; remove* the ������������������**<**>���������*  , (rotiblc.  Keep a bottle alvoye tt head- fiotfl  far f0.  Oood for w������u s������d b*ut. Ask, ,  jroardMl.r for-free oopy of oar **������������*  j  ���������t, ii a.tnnuxctKtiutmtinam.vC 1  doctor,, low and huskily, aa he claaped  her little whito hand in both his own.'  "I would givo my right hand, I think,  to hoar that." y \  ��������� . .,  Then ' be   6toopodr kissed hcr��������� | brvw  gravely,, gently, * and let her go.' ,.<.,. -,,  ,, Onco in hor own room uho flung hor*  ���������elf on her knock by tho bed In a -pitr-  oxysm of agony and relief. ;���������'-������������������ ,.. Y  "Oil, tho misery, the nhanie.of,it all!*f  uho dried. "But It iiifor\th^Viako, iny  IwMt'k life���������mv darling! ,Ah, thank  Heaven! that ifalso," jealous girl did not  recognlte you, and if. hor jealousy bub*  piwfctB.;;'compel**;lier; tllcfnee'"^^*"jdt,;'Ic'tintr  Thank: Heaven, top, >you \^ri goiie, n������id  know* .nothing of'thli* or yoii ���������Would liave  ,m.   ..     , ,,..-    ���������������������������i--.���������,���������.,-.,;>-.-..���������-,.       apoken.������������������'  She   ha* no    -suspicion-��������� he  ?iT������-i \������^T' ������!w rl4' wh,on ^thlnk. it wa. the day after my doling  could;peak steadily "that nh������ wok* up,   left.    ,0h!   where will  It aid?   Where  Woman'1. Booking a -now and otar*  tling Btylo, in>-lioirdrosBing might  copy this model posed by a. Icatfir  bolle. In1 order to train tho hair In  thiB stylo,-,itho wearer of tho adornment ia caught' whon young,' tho"hair  ia carefully, bound and. the binding  romnina in place until tlfo child bo������  ^fomos a woman. Tlio rosult can bo  aeon in tlio pioturo.  ., , -, -,-j-.--.--1 r. wd������ Ho Had  uneonftoloiisly so hoped foi*, *6 riieleonad  on.1 an InBtant and oaufy denial,' that that  one mUerabJo word cami* upon i Wm like  a shbek.  ,missed her ring* and wont tp your room  to get you to l������������lp her to search lii tho  drawing-room for iti that you were Hot  !n your room, and, thinking you Voro In  the library, reading, sho ������at down by thn  window., to wait for you. Then aba itiyr:  you. crossing tho lawn alono j but an  liqur later she saw you como out of tha  copao ������ few steins Into, the moonlight  with a gentleman whom ������h������i did not ro*  cognlw at all,'and' thinks ' w������rtt-nway  toward ihe vlllagiy She saw him draw  you back into tha shadows, anil, h1i������  thought, take you Into hl������ arm*. Tlifin  you camo back alone to thUJi<miie# and  ���������ha w������nt away.1' ',-'/������������������  "������������niT>l*v#d nn^nn-Yinv ni������tion������ to noma  purpoBt." 'said !6hrUtiri������,   with    bltttr  Whoj*e  will all this shapio and mliwrahle troublo end?"   ,'���������..������������������ 'Ay'.-', y    ,.-'���������. .  AyWow* Mtyle bIio draamed th������n of   the  nit*w������r to that cryl'  ' yv'A A ?!���������,; i, ::/V :���������"*"������������������" ���������������������������������������������' ���������' - ������������������ ���������*>.-������-y-.; #,.''....',.,'.,  Just <u Afre.. Errington, wm dressing  the noxt morning a little tap camo to  liar, door, and at hor "Coma inl" Ml ml*  Clifford, In her dressing-gown,, entered,  , *.. v ..-    >r?f***> iwnvr her armu  rotind OhrleMn*, ������\\*tf������s ^ her ebfttly.  and, spritiRlnff forward/tfirow* her iataa  rowtid OhrleMn*, ������H������ifflT.ff ^ her ebfttly.  3?X ?yn: *.VrMt  d.*rHnJR" ���������*��������� *������������  ���������obbed, '1 don't car* what Bl������itw>Jb������ ������*y������j  I'll never believe you or* wrong or  wickedlyIt'i all some mUtaka* or, if  ^, /ou w*������ /Iflibi In what you m."  "Alt, Mimie. d������ar Mlmlnl von ar������ Hkn  your lathorl" whl������pered Chriitiiw, de������p  ^mr-  V������*fB^l^vv. ittbf   -,-.*v,  j\r rfi������;oner������ iwo������v     V  VXr MVA-W*"'witiiili ���������������/������������-* )  y\V I     M*,0-W J*H MUN4RV/  J  country have their strings of wired  poles, spreading like a network along  highway after highway, and branching  off here and there to take iii some farm  house that, were it not for tlje connecting link, of electricity, would' indeed be  isolated.  The call of the telephone bell is no uncommon sound in the farm house to-day.  Men are called for the threshing, prices  are learned, buying and selling is done,  orders go to the butcher and the grocer  and friendly gossip and chat are ail  among the ma/iy things that keep the  busy rural lines buzfcing. Thea farmer  with a jtelephoEs is, no more ^isolated  than his brother in the city���������indeed, often far less so, for the city man as a  rule does not know his next door neighbor. The farmer knows everybody, and,  thanks to the wonderful .invention of  Prof, -^rabanx Sell can talk tc them sll  any day or minute of the night. To .comment oa the value of the telephone to  the fanner, from the standpoint of prices  and markets, would be almost superfluous when one-considers to how great an  extent the instrument is used for this  purpose.  - "My telephone," says one farmer, "has,  I calculate, paid for itself fifty times  over since it has been installed. The  times when it has told me to sell and  the times wliem it has told me to hold  for higher prices are numerous.  "More than that, our company'is only  a little independent concern owned just  among ourselves.    Yes. I suppose you  can credit me with a good part of its organization,"' ne said in response to an inquiry.   "You see. it happened tbis way:  1 noticed the advertisements of one of  tho big electrical supply houses and got  interested.   I wrote to these peoplo for  their book on tho organization of rural  telephone companies, and they Bent me  full informa*tion on how to proceed, They  told mo everything I wanted or needed  to know���������told me a lot of things that I  never even  knew  thero  was  to know.  They told me, not only about their telephones themselves, but posted mo on tho  steps that I had'to take to organise. All  I had to do when I got that information was to go out to my neighbors, and,  you bet, 1 was ablo to anuwer anything  they asked  nio,    Say, wc liad  a telephone company organized and operating  almost bpfnro you would know it, and  there's'not a Blnglo one, of our men today who would go baok to tho old way  of doing without a 'phono for anything.  i  "No, it didn't coat ub much.   There's  nothing prohibitive about tho coat, and,  n������ I told you, wo own the    company  among va,   Last your,we paid a good  dividend, and it will only bo a quoation  of'a fow yeitra till wo have back every  cent we invested and a telephone service  into the bargiiin.   Our running expcnaoB  arc   almost   nothing���������just' tho coat  of  maintenance and tho salary of n girl at  central.    It Ih nots worth apcaking of.  That's one advantage, you seo, of a cooperative company such as ourB.  ;. -'It's a t������m |u Ibing thing to mc that  ttibr'a,;fafmerii don't organlno telephone  companies of their own.   I believe thoy  aire doing it now more generally; than  thoy. ilBCd to, but there aro" loto iuoro  that would and could organize if tlioy  know how simple it was to got -started-  and.li'o\y: groat tho bono/lis were.  "If there's one thing that I would ad-  vlsombro tliah another. It would ba for  florae,farmer In every locality to write  in .to; one of tho big tolephone supply  houses to find out what thoy hava to  toll: him.   Thd're'i norcaflon cither, why  ono man ahould put it off expecting another to, do, Iti  write younSilf. . HiuV.l  tnlephonea nro n thing a farmer can't  know too imjiich ^aWut-HSrspciclAUy whon  there are conform! who nro ready to toll  him everything and not charge him a  cent for th* Information.  "All I ������v������r tnvettod for tha knowledge  ���������wan a two-runt stamp ami I read ov������r  tho book������ thoy vent me in tho evenings.  WORK AND WAGES.  j*  Fixing the basis of the Scottish  miners' wages of 6s. a day. Lord Balfour, of Burleigh) the arbitrator, de-.  cides that coal must rise 8d. a ton in  price before any increase.  Anticipated  trouble' in   the  Welsh;  ������������������>ir"Vij':..-i?^'^-S*%a#  . ��������� xxiyxixxiy Xtyss-siHil  ...   . .:yAY;Y^YY:SSSfi*#;  , A- ���������x.yyy^yyxiyyy^rmk^i  X yx v:y^e-^;ySYSj4iK94  x'xxy:XAmxA0mm  tzzmit  I  anthracite coalfields haa been BMexxtyAxyAyyytAY&ySW'M  ed by the decision of the e^eiaGEaettXXX-AAyX0yAj^^  and stokers to withdraw their rioii<i&BXX^AAXAxg^A^^^M  pending further negotiations. '       ���������   AX-AyyX%XXtXlMMm,  A record of coal drawing in one ja^:-:'---'-'--'--:'-*'----'--''T~;-'=-'----;',M'-a-'*--'  has been established by the Ashing-  ton, Linton and Woodhorn pits  ABhington  Coal  Company,  No;  berland, with a total output  tons. .jiw>--.^<.-i:wa'.x^-'^5f.-A-;-sioBfiS!  . i. . .. .. ..    ---.; ���������-;.������������������-.,:*..���������'Y:Vy.^.'>%������s!M  the vBriti8h   Cotton-Growing  ABaociar|*Jyy^p|i|lS  tion,     subscriptions     amounting     td:^;3^?^fe^Mfe|^  ������2,079. 4s, have been received up *to"'"'-   "*'"-'"''":;^���������--"-i--  date   from   collections   in  mills   and  workshops. , 'XXX3XX'AMxX2*X?0&  At a general committe meeting otAXX'AlXAYAy^^^  thge blaster Cotton ^pinners' FG&ttsAAAXkXi<>XA?$&it&  tion,- held in Manchester, it was BXtA-xxXP!:AXxXyXyg0M  nounced that oter 80 per cent, of ~tt&AyXYyAXXXXlSiwm  members were in favor of tbe ^tdar<^XXx%AySxXi$!i&0,  ment of a 5 -*-/er * cent.. reduction ii^SA^;ypyyy������^^^  wag^s. ,\_      " *        A YAX"  1'He trouibie  in~ the . glass  trade "ifc;;  now  confined*to two��������� firms���������at Mex*5^|S^Vp^i;p^?^  bro' and Swintoh.   .Pickets ore yrl^0^i$!$X0i0M^M  lant at  both piacel* to  preveat' iaxf^'-���������^-^---^-^"';-^-!-!^  ported labor if possible, and ,the  believe ihe struggle will not be  tinued 'much longer.  The thr'Atened lock-out in the ship-;  building industry has been avertedv  by the riveters on Btrike, at Clyde-;;  bank, after a mass meeting, agreeingyy;  to return to work pending a settle?.,  ment of their grievances through they  ordinary official channels, ' ^li-..r,:-..���������^-t,y..,...,���������,..^y,^^  At its concluding session  in J8������w*tf$0$&:$0&^&  imy&  ���������������K  caBtle the, conference of the National.  Amalgamated Union of,Labor decided;  to authorize tho establishment of  braBches of side and out-of-work  funds, \|Sheffield was fixed as the  next conference town, in 1915. '   -  Tho delegates at the 'annual'iCori-yyj.yiv".  feronce of tho National Chambor ciAxA^yA.}  Trade,, held ot Bradford, discuBFed^VvAsyA^i;  at' considerable length what they con-7*-Xyxxy[  aidered the unfair diBCTimiioM^n 'ryyy'AXXA  favor of eo-bporativ* Boclotios m;XAA;0:  against private traders in tho matterXX,  of inoome tax. A^fXAA-  Urging that tho great improvementx���������:'��������� X\xyyy  in   tho   shipbuilding   industry   Bincexxy,XAi  tha end of tho north-east count strike 'AA;  two years ago justifies tho demand^ *.f;*   A  members  of   eighteen    shipbuilding.    ''  trades unions aro asking for an ud-A ;;;   A- A  vanco of a  farthing on  hour rates,     |   V  5  per  cent,  on  piece  prices,   and  n.     '"iy  shilling, weekly on time rates. '..' y���������A,  ,       ���������������������- ������������������.       f    AX.yA.Xy-'  The destruction of the house flyy ^ yy  is a publio duty.     Almost    all   y ��������� y  boards bf health are now carry-;:;.XXxyy  tag*on a crusade against it.   A  bulletin recently issued by    the :  Dominion Government, states that  no houso fly is free from disease  germs. Use Wilson's Fly Pads  freely and persistently, and do  your share towards exterminating this menaeo to tho publio  health.      ������  :XAyyyyii;  ���������i'X i $$$ X 'i$XyA0$X  ���������^���������^!^fl���������^^.^!'5f?'���������^^;���������^���������������J:!���������^&v*������������������������:'.  tAxmA$^$m^-$x  Wr.  .......... ig., i  Yyiyi;"i:"r  'M(>  AXl  \\r  ���������AX  ���������i'V-.i-'i.-.V-  A'.-l  AY  ���������-.���������':?<*���������  II  Xax  yy.  i;:'vi  MOTHER'S PICNIC.  Wby doe������ jmother co to a jdotilo  waa a.auottUou that formod on* it������a~  tore .of y tho,. ------ plculo.  . wm*   i#fcni<ii l������IVi ���������*>**���������.m������#*>itt##0  A good motto for tho brldga player H  ������s  ^v  Too  Gonsroui.  ������������������What'ro yo eomln' homo with your  milk nail empty foi*t" dem*nd*������l tht  fnrmer. "Uidn't th* old cow glv* any*  lMnir1M  "Yep," ������i������pll*d M������ rtior*' boyj  "nln*  ���������corn,; "But *������)>��������� told you the truth, and  ly imwvwd- "but it iif aot ., aiaiouU)  UfA you,  m ubio troublo till UouUJ. <k>u- i qMarti and ������imi kiok.���������Motropohuin Mag*   buuday   ftitoruuuii  -war*  dull lot  l\i- .Ax   ���������   .,.'���������.- W iW������.|*;'& l-iii   *������������-Sm.       . .^.    ������������������  .   ... ,       capper in  the bw#lnnf..dh*,H^>  ���������ye  ���������������������wmwaa.  OUtt BUNOAV  IN TOWN.  With nil tho crowila at tho parlpti  ���������xy-xyx,,  x-XAXX'  XYXXAiil]  AxXiiiy,  X AAx-  ���������������������������i"X-xxii  'lAYiXHAl  ���������v.'-*..-' XfxX-l I  j'A'yV-'^"!  ���������*���������!'  yrX.Y.  ,viy.iyY,r���������A,  --���������''-:"-  ���������I.VV.W  y ..- . i'"f,  .y; '���������x'XA"',  ���������iYJAxYtfVy mm  -^r>.Ml*!Oltt*������V������VM^*.*-.���������\>  &jaM^KSS?5&  mmp  WM  SSKtS  W������  ���������w&m������  i-yMK  SlIlllIlP^  wm  ������  ^������  TUB, CRSS.TQN REVIEW  V  $;x  .&���������'.'���������  P'  MY-  THE  CANADIAN  T2 A ^TTy  0"P  ���������"*���������* ������������������fes^' J������fc V i n* ��������� V   ���������   ������������������  i���������������������*��������� ���������* **������sSi .n   it  TSSL&!>   OFFICE, TOROKTO  E3TACI-ISUBD  1607  B. B. WAXXia, President  ������UBXA������9SK LAIRS, Oaneral Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Wild Rosr Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston. B. C.  Meets every other Monday from June 90  to October 4 at 8 t-.tn. iu Spews' Hall.  Geo. Broderiok, O. O.  S. Jesssn, K. of R. & S.  K. S. Bevau, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  9i  Dspcslts ef %\ and upwards are received and interest allowed 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. 144  nanrvy  Si wQwrr-sg,, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Starker 8. Co. \  Wfoolesai������  Provisions,   Produce,    Fruit  CHnonJ Oommlnton HarohMit*  1 NELSON        - B. C.  ���������Have your Harness repaired and oiled ready  for  winter.    A dollar spent on  it  now will  save  you  many  ** * -.  dollars   later  ,1  GET A WATERPROOF eAPRON  For Your Buggy  PADVPP'Q   HARNESS  AND  V^AIVV CIV O      IMPLEMENT   STORE  I  A   * It  Creston <^g&* *iRevielfr  ^bltehod even-y   Friday at Chraton, British Columbia, by tho Crestou Pub-  tiahiag Co., at iheir office, Fl*et Ssreet, CrOBton.  |    Remember that  J. S. Johmsoh   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scaurox  EOitor.  Snbfieriptiou, $2 00 a year, in advance  80-Bay Notices, $5;  60, $7 50; 90, Sid  Tfce Beview is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creaton valley, cir-  ealatiug in over on������ thoatand homes throughout the Crestou district-, our  dlmni are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. *o������u-  tsilraeions mus* be hrisf, writtsn ou one side of tho paper only aud signed, ������oe  ae������*������B������ily for publication, but as evidenoa of goodfaith. Wt luvite support  la our endeavours to increase the usefulness of rhe Keview oj orniRiUK m j"���������  sdverMsssients, Bubeoriptions and news. Complaints from subeoribera as \o  nea-reosipt of paper -will be promptly attended to.    Address all commumoa-  No. 99  I Cures Bad Couohs I  I  A  ^���������Ne^##S##������������###'  Creston Motel  ?  ������  3  ^  and Golds  Cleaa to the editor.  While it is most important that Creston district should be represented bv ex-  hioits of fruit at the Canadian National  Apple Show at Vancouver this vail, the  face should be borne tn mind that, the  Crinbrook fall fair is now near at baud,  and it is most important; that Creston  shonld be represented at the Cran brook  i air by a go id fruit eshibis. Last- fall  Crestou won a number of first-lass pri-  z-p. At this important fair this fall, let  us try and repeas lis. So* Mr. fruit  vix >wer, don't overlook the Cranbrook  lair.  school at Creston. He stated, that with  the class of fruit Creston was raising, if  the shipmeuts were properly packed, it  would mean a great deal An expo*t  packer, Recording to Mr. Cockle, was  now absolutely necessary for the Ores  tow district.  Mr. Cockle expects to pay another visit to Creston iu a month's time.  1  SUNDAY HOURS  12.30 am to 1.0 p.m. and  S.30 p.m, to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  YOU will make no mistake  when you get oft the traiia  if you sign the register ai  8 TU* T*������M������** 8 tht Creston Hotel. Travelling  men < will substantiate this. W������  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms ar������, well furnished im  a manner up-to-date.  Hotel of ihe  Fruit    Belt  mmm^mmm  The sentencing of a young man of  ^reston to three months at hartt labor iu  th* nrovincial gaol at Nelson, woich  was done in the police court this week.  should be a piactical lesson to anv other  '.light fingered people. The man who will  hold up a train or a bank and. secure s  1 irgB i-usii 'of-tsibaey is bsd suotsj������h, bnt  the petty thief who will sneak into his  friend's room and pilfer some small article. i������ in a class by himself and should  keep clear of the Creston police court, as  it is the intention of the local authorities  to try and stamp out this petty class of  - criminals whenever they show up.  ���������nied With Purse of Gold  WHAT THE REVIEW KNOWS  That the dog poisoner who gets in his  fell work every year about this time, is  not a "Joiiniiie-comei-lately," seeing  that these outbreaks haveocourred regularly at this season for the past three  ���������years.  That the only kick about Labor Day  was', made' by a visitor, who thought the  Sl.TiO dance wns hardly class enough for  the price.  That a certain Indian who was to the  front ou Labor Day, would make a great  hit if he could bu induced to appear in  vaudeville, featuring tbat well-known  upcoialty ������img, "What's theuseofa pair  of trousers."  Thai a local runner had hard luck iu  losing the hundred yards dash through  having to run the coutse over twice.  Tbat, someone put "Tommy" Nute,  tbe Nelson printer, wise to the fact that  <le could make more money nt Crestou  Labor Day sports than he could earn  with stick and type iu Nelson printery.  Mr. John J. Greenlee, the pastor of  the Presbyterian church, who left this  week for the coast, where he will enter  college for the winter term, was last  Tuesday evening at the Presbyterian  J church presented with an address and a  parse of gold. The originators of this  address were the bible class and the  young people of the congregation, with  wtioni ulr. Greenlee has become so popular during his short residence in Creston.  This fitreWcll address and purse of  gold were presented to Mr. Greenlee by  Mr. W. A. McBean iu oppropriate terms  Mr. Greenlee replied to in his usual taking style.  It may be statsd nnqualifyingly that  Mr. Greenlee will be greatly missed by  all the residents of Creston who were  fortunate enough to have made his  acquaintance He was a hard worker,  earnest and sincere, and we hope that  he may return ro Creston after he has  completed his college course. Mr. Greenlee, left for the coast last Thursday.  Creston Drug & Book Co.  MftPW A\T     TV^-jtr**a������y������������t*  Q&r   Guests  Call  (Again  A  Rooms reserved "by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead - - Props.  v/   ���������  is about as particular a mortal as  there is. But once suited he gets  a heap of comfort and enjoyment  from his Bmoking.' If you are a  pipe smoker we want to knew yoa.  We have ,  A Collection of Pipes  that will warm your heart. If we  can not suit you, nobody can. And  you will find our tobacco equal to  the pipes. Your old brand if you  like; or a change oix if you are  tired of the old standby.  nr"rrryyry^r������TVinniTiTryy<ryg"������ a yyyyreryYffTra vwwsvn w w ���������a8'*''  We are Agents for McLaughlin  .__,mnprat������   KBiartriiio   Wsa&nriQ   ofp  ������*  ������.  uuaiiuui uu?s.  ���������juggiuw'j   viitgUiiv, ulbfl |  You Save Money by; consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       EasyTerms  Greston Wine & Spirit Co.  S. POOLE  Prop.  aw^*      & r-������ w \*������JL \ JLuS ������ A. JL  A Ji.      3  JS. * ; /inrrrmr - * *^3-  ^J>JUUUL9_9 DooooQOQQBaai* m. flJLgJLfl.fl aggnqitajHiii-aoflggoflagtotJ  WHAT THE REVIEW WANTS  TO KNOW  What became of the twenty-two mem  hern of the Labor Day committee, and  where they wore whin judges,  starters  mid groundnmeu were wanted to look  nfter the various sporting events?  Whether, in view of tho success of the  celebration, those knockers who got their  little hnmtnerfl nut to down tho proponnl  in the earlier stages, will now bo honest 1 M,- fV,flfj. ftf ��������� .���������������������������.���������,���������, n1nn nomnmuff to  ;bixittiS?ow,rit?taii?is a ^^^^^SvTtSSS&&  ibiugfor the town after all.' I 0|inailu1 thnt smith hnd mndo four diff.  Provincial Police Court  In the police court last Saturday! A.  Davis was charged by R. S. Bevan with  destroying an apple tree valued at $25.  For the prosecution in this  case  Mr.  Bevan swore the tree  was worth $25,  nnd iu snpport of bis testimony another  well-known local fruit grower testified  the treo to he worth that sum.   In order  to allow the accused au opportunity to  Bubmit rebuttal evidence regarding the  value of the troe,   Magistrate/ Johnson  adjourned tho hearing  until'8  o'clook  Saturday evening.*   When the case was  called in the evening Mr. Davis still had  no witnesses and the magistrate consequently mndo au order-for tho payment  of the $25 for the value of the tree, ap  well na court costs.  Lost Saturday, Horace Smith, who  has been about town for some time, appeared in the police court on a charge of  tho theft of a valuable pipe belonging to  ibiuK-  If thwe Ib any truth iu tho statement  mnde by a poor married man, that tho  Indie* of Creston make alt their finest  pies and cukes to be eaten by n bunch of  itutBidnrn nt Labor Day celebration**,  whilst they feed their husbands all tho  year round on bread aud water?  If it would uot b������ possible to pet some  one to coach our local athletes in the  various branches of sport liofore next  Labir Day. with a view to preventing  all tbo prize* l*>lu������ won by pot hunters  from outside points?  If somo of our citizens who celebrated  "Not wisely, tint too well," are not, now  realUioK what tbo poet meant whon ho  spoke of MTho cold Brey dawn of tho  mominir attar?"  showed that Smith had made four different statements .regnrdiog tho pipe,  wbioh was found in his possession by  Provincial Constable Gnnu, who, aotinpr  uuder a Ronrch warrant, ponrobod tho  promises of tbo nconse*! nnd found, the  pipe. The magistrate* Bontoncod him to  throo mon< hs at hard labor in tho Nelson gaol, whero he wuh taken Inst X'nos-  day hy Proviucinl Oonstablo Jamos  Wlgbtinan.  It is tho intention of the local authorities to deal sovorely with nil olasaoB of  potty theft nt Creaton,  Expert Packer is Creston's  Most Urgent Need  Otvintr 10 tbo Htorm on Lrdmr Dav,  Mr. ,T. W. Cockl������, of Kftnlo, wuh unable  to ndd!**-** tbo frait growerw an "wm nil-  Vfrtimi-d. Mr. CocVlo win* compelled to  li<iiv������i OrfKtou by Mnndny'H aftornoon  1 ruin for the went, ah ho hud an appoint-  m������*nt to wi-'Ht ������hft dlnwitnrM of tho Uovid-  bCoUw Agricnlturrd BrxtUity. Through  tho Ui'vu'w, Mr Cocltln wiMbfHto tliunk  tho fruit grownrw nnd nx-mbArri of tlm  Hoard of Trade for ���������-)���������������#* mnny onurtAsloB  thwy liAvARhovt/n him during IiIh short  Mtay burn Ha ntntAd that iu leaving ho  hud t*vM*y coii(blniiyi������ that at thn (Junii.  iliAH Nutionnl Applo 8h������w tlm CruAUm  district would Iwi tn thn foro.  Important Meeting  Thoro will bo a nuwtlng of tho LaboV  Day oolobratlon commit to a oh Monday  ovoning noxt at 0 p.m, in tho MAronnttle  Hall, RuBlneRH: Tho winding up of  afl'iiirp portalning to the colAbration. A  full at ton dance is Bpooinlly rorinoBtod.  i  t  I  ���������'-  ��������� -  The ureston  Blacksmithv  Repairing of all kinds  done.* Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -   -   -ry -  Black unith Shop directly behind  Oreston Realty & Timber  Oo.'s OfiiceB  H Si  ������������������������������������O������t>������������������������4������������fe<������������������**������������������������*0 ���������  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The  A. mirAbelli  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoot, mado to Order  A Speoinlitry  Just Arrived  A   Large   Assortment    of  Ostrich Plumes.  Fall Goods will he on display about the middle  jof September.  Mrs, M. YOUNG  Fourth Stro-ct, Creston* B.C* .,  ������������������������������������ni" iirnw 1 ni nm ummmmmmmm  Harvey Dickson Ijab hnd a 'phono in.  stalled; tho numbor in 01b,  All tho flhurcht'i* thnt hnd TAfronhmftut  hnothn nt the oolobratlon grounds on  Lalwr Dny report having had a gnod  dny. Howovor, tho orobcquorN of tlio  ohurohAB wonld bavn bnoti onhanood to  a grontor nxtont if tho publio had bonn  liiforiiuul Mint iluiner could bo procured  at thn groumlH.  J. M. Barton onme homo from Cran*  broolt to Kp<������������d Tjftbnr Dny with hln fnn������.  Hy. Ho wiih nccompiinlod by hU m\\,  MiirHlntll.  Rav AIax. HcndArMon, father of Dr  li. 1J. HawUwiii, nrilvAtl f 10111 thoconHt  Mr. OooklA wpnUA mtmngly iu favor of j u tow dayn ago iuid In HjMmulng thia wa������1������  Ihe *wtnUlebm*ut of an ������ppl������ pnoking | with hit sou.  Creston Hardware^ Furniture Col  Is the Proper place to Biiy  I ANYTHING^to     NEED"  IN THE  HARDWARE and FURNITURE LINE  tptvmbtng md TinsmUMng Orders Promptly Attended to.  "*������������������'   W. B. METCALFB.  The Riverside Nurseries, **!������"**  It tlte NEABTUST HUBBKRY to ih������ OftKaTON DISTKIOT.  Stock arrive* in FMfiail, HEALTHY CONDITIO!*  for PrlotMi, ������itc, writo to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creston,'B. G,   ���������?<  If You Like to Drive  you can indulge youranlf by on gaging n  team from this livorv ntablo for nB long  aud ns short a timo at* you dosiro.  This Livery Stable ,  >i     ���������,  in ninn prApnrntl to nnnt a onrrlngn to  moot trnitifl, to t.������J*oyou Bhoppliignr onll*  iiig, or to convoy you to nuy Juno wed*  dings you wiBh to nttbncl.  Cameron Bros;  , CRESTOli L1VEK7  Woaronowhnndllue-  AU LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL and  mUTTOH  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  P. BURNS & Co.  ���������    y "Llmltad;1': "���������'.-"'*. -  creston :^^;;:;.;^^  . . ��������� . ��������� '���������       .-A'1'''''" '���������''"' '* .������������������'���������','''"���������" XAXi.y  4'Xty3  ...'xii'.ii.a.-mxu  . 1; '������������������ ������������������. yyx,,. ���������  Clothes! Clothes!!   11 " i������   ��������� ���������"������������������wwwi���������������������������'������������-1������-^^������.������������������������������!" ���������i.in^Hiimi w������.imi**������i" ,,  I havo Opened a   . /  Clolhes Cleaning* tpresslng  and Repairing Establishment  iu tho prominc-** formcrjy ooonpied by  tho Orentou Baltory on ������������������.���������.., ���������-.���������,"  SIRDAR 'AVmWy-  Clothes Pressed ^hlte you %������it.  WrinffM year Clothes  kmmMMMM  '���������'..i.;-jf;'-'l!fi?J  xX'yX-y!Ay;-yyy0y^  ���������':'"���������''   ,'*���������'.'XA.;A'XX:-XA^^'XyXxyyA  Ayr  }i &,w.i'..r*<"  ������yV- *��������� "������������������������-������  ......Ay".       ill',  V . .'.' -'. ',!]''''i.i-   .TT:..T.. ......l....^,  T. ������������������ ,.J i.....J������.^...a.....ii.    I 1......I ^..A.1..^.-^..^-.^���������^ ~W?%f:M  m  wm  *fe=^  " 4  $>3  -"    v   ��������� *     '   ' * '     " :     ',  Ate you looking for a Location  for a Ha*** K  xglfllliP*  i  v-.-.'.v.,<,^<,^^ri  ,w;',i,^j."*s.5������?������  ffr'^v'V^U-'-^-*'''*^  .Ji'.^*r^ivi:,7vK  _., A Good and Safe. *Buy  , One acre ofland, all oleared and level,  ,aud ready to build ou. In the, center ��������� of  'the Town, situated on the main Residential street, .Fine git������ for a House; with  plenty of ground for a garden, or Lot  could be sub-divided into Town Lots.  Price  $1200  .4 Paying Investment from  .fi  The Grass Roots  2000 Shares in a Local Company, paying 18 per east, dividend. Owners require cash to invest in Creston proporty.  "Will sell at par value.  A Ready Home  20 Acres, partly improved; 4 miles  from Crasfcos, on main government road;  water on property*. Tbis year's crop,  house, pony, buggy, harness, boat, tools,  pigs poultry, and household effects  included.  Agents  British Columbia Life Assurance Co;  Head Office, Vancouver, B. C.  The CreBton Valley has more than proven itselt to be  th'e best adapted and most (successful Fruit District in  British Columbia. Not alofce in fruit, but in vegetables  and flowers does it excel, not to mention the salubrious  climate (free from frost) and all the other necessary condition's1 tbat go to xnvke it an ideal spot for a home for the  fruit ranoher and fanner.  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  of   nervousness,  worry and anxiety,  and  enjoy good health,   ,  Price $3,000  x ' Sole Agents for the  "Family Butter Merger"  lib. Butter and x pint Milk makes albs.  Butter  Stock and Fruit Farm  26 Acres at "Wynndel Junction; creek  running through and good government  road to property; XX% acres light clearing, suitable for fruit and vegetables;  balance meadow land, good for pasture  and hay.  Price $75 per Acre  Ibwn   Property  WE hav������ the exclusive handling of  the oboice Building lots in Barton Add- <  ition of the Oreston townsite.  These Lots will only he on the market  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be the oream of the Townsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine situs*  ion overlooking the valley.  <A Snap  10 Lots and House, 24ft. x 13ft., with  kitchen 34ft. x 10ft.; within stone'a  throw of Creston O. P. B. depot; good  chicken bouse and run; 5 lots cleaned  and fruit traeB planted; 5 lots cleared,  bu* not cleaned. This is a special for  this week. Owner going away. Price  not for publication, but it will astonish'  you if you axe a genuine enquirer.  *-v*.  We are the men Itoho sell the Land that Grows the Big Red Apple  WA  f*  PDCCTflll  L.I1L01 un  II  IIIILOIIVILIII  rnutPANY  ���������" ���������"������' YYY AL '������������������-^.- X  *.-\;^'iv-^>.ifefil^-*!������������%i'l(3'  Fhoae 8a  nam  mm  ,*' Kelson Land District���������District of  ,    West Kootenay  Talcs notice that I, Bed G. Chatem.of Mon-  <   treat, Quebec, married woman, intend to, ap-  ply for permission to purchase tbe following  described land: ,       v  Ccitsiueii-ing at a post plaotpd. on the north  tymlc of Summit Creel* about 10 chains south  of tho northwest corner ct L.. SS21, thenco SO  chains north, thence 80 obaiuu west, thence 80  y   chains south, or to Summit Oreok,' thence  y^   along Summit Oroek to point of commenco-  -     ment, containing (M0 aores, more or lees.  Dated July 22nd, 1910. - *'  yAA;���������Xyyxx,���������.,���������;      SEDG. OHATEM, Applicant  yyA'yA,y      EDWARD FERGUSON, Agent  V; 'V;   A     Kelson Land Distriot���������Distriot of  :xX:-A AXy. Xx West Kootonny   ������������������        _       "^  yAy AVyTako notico that I, John Stevenson, of Tor-  ,y.y onto, Ontario, salesman,Intond to apply for  permission to purohaso tho following described landa :  . /,', y - Commencing at a post planted about 80  yy,. y/ chains from tho north bank of Summit Crook  ?y     aud about 7 miles from Ha mouth, thenco 40  Yy; chains south, thence 80 ohains oast or to Hum*  mlt Creok, tbence along Summit Creole to  .,..,,,,, Cecil Qoadohild'a uouthoaBt cornor, thonco SO  Yvy,:. chains west to point of commencement, con-  :      ytalnlujt ioo aores, more or lens.:  ;:'vi,A,yDotod;July2ist,loio. ��������� <     .-  ���������AxXyyyAY   x      JOHN STBVEttSON, Applicant  ���������XxxAxXX\: 'X':      BDWABW FJD5BGUBON,' Agent  AiVy iAyy;,:Nelson Land*1 District���������District of  AAyiA: xXxXtK        West Kootonay  .'*';Ay,..-'fpiiltiiriotle* thiit'T, ICarl Goodohild, of Tor.  A   onto, Ontario, saloumau, intend t<> apply lor  ;, >   perrafBslon .to purohuoo tho following des-  A y    orlbod lands:,  A.'A Commencing at a po-tt planted at the sonth  oast cornor of lfitbol Cliatour's application to  purohnne, thonco 40 ohalns wene, thenco 40  ������haln������ south, thenoo 40 ohalns east, or to  SummitCrock, thonoo along hummlt Oreok  to point or eommoncoment, oontalulng 100  acres, more or Ions.  -Datod July Slat. 1010,  '������������������'A 'A IL MAltl. GOODOHILD, Applicant  i,-y       .A mDWAHD,FMliaUHON, Agont  yy-x-y ��������� y ������������������ , 1   !'      Nelson Lund Dlstrlot-plstrlct of  :'i,7;A.:;A,y,y-  -. -���������Wo*t.Kae>t������nayv;,, .���������V,.--.-..f,..,-,: -, ������������������,.,.-....  ! Tate^notlootl|������5^,l..KM"^  *M  EMcPEAKXS Store of Plenty \  Fancy Vests in all Colors.  of Moleskin Pants.  70 Pairs  Good Selection of Ties and Gents' Furnishings  We have ioo pair* of Boys' Overalls  for ages from 5 to 15  ^        Wall Paper in numerous selections  At Low Prices  Nolson Eitind District���������District of  West Kootonay  Talco notioo tbat I, James Chatem, of Montreal, Qnobeo, englnoor, intend to ripply 'for  permission to pyrohoao tho following des-  cfltiod l*T*irtc*  Comraonolhg at a post planted on the north  bnnk-orBiiramltOrAolt, about 13 .mlloB from  the mouth of aaid orcelt, thonoe 'JO ohalns  west, thence 00 chains north, thonoe 80 ohalns  cost, or to Hummlt Crook, thenoo'along Mum*  mlt Creole to point ol commonooment, containing 160 acres, moro or loss,   .  Dated July 22nd, 1010.  .TAMES CHATEM, Applicant  * EDWARD, FERGUSON, Agont  Nolson Land District���������District ot  West Kootenay  Tako notioo that I, J. H. Ferguson, of Bock-  bprlnp, Ontario, farmer, intend to apply for  permission to purohaso tho following des<  Commencing at a post plantod at the south  'Bod,.O. Chi  ohalns nortb  west corner of  to purohase,  3"6dr U. Chatom's application  on Summit .Orooic. thonco 40  uiii.iua uuuu, thenco SO ohalns west, or to  Bummlt Orooic, thonco along Bummlt Crook  ��������� i^,#*������\-\ <���������  tr������a1, Quoboo, splnutcr, intend to apply for  rmlwion to purohaso tho- following .  ibe  lior  dirdii  p������rml������lon to pwrohuso tho- following d������������  . Arlbflrt lands:  < nnd onci'imlf mUc ., -.. ... ^    ..  iraotton from tho month of. I'latwr (Jroait,on  ibmiuBniilng/jt a,,pp������t;plft^  to point of commoncemon'  aojros, moro or loss.  containing 820  Nolson iJinrt Distriot���������District ol  Wost Kootenay  40 chains v*cti thonoe <0 olmliiunoi'tu, tlionco  ii oHnlns ensi or to Bummlt Creole, tlionco  along flummlt CreoU to point of ndmmenoo.  ; inent;oohtftlntngToo rioraii; moro" or jd������s  AV,;yi:,;Afiy'yfeY:';*JDWAKn ���������Fft������atJ������0>*���������,; Ag������nt  {0tv**rrit*^*imf+i  ���������y  my-1  Nohion Land l>lstriot~1)l������trlot of  Wont Kootonay  'Tako notioa thati,Ktlipl/.lio^woll^ofTor.  Take notioo thnt I, Blanche Ooodolilld, or  Toronto, Untarlo, mcrohant, intond to apply  for pormlsnlon to purohaao tho lollowlng den-  ���������orlbod lands j- ���������-. ���������.".������������������">    . -��������� ''y'xxY.., -:yyyx. ���������  Commencing nt a pout planted about nine  miles rrom tho mouth of wummlt, Creole and  ubout 400 foot northerly from nuld creek,  , thonoe "JO chains north .thenoo 30 chains cast,  tlionco *J0 ohalns south, thonco 2o ohalns wast,  to; point of udnimuncomont, containing 40  y.':DatOd-.7nly-a9R|rt.'.J0������0,'-';,: -' '���������,    AXX'X X  A A.;���������><, -HbAiiroHM aaoDonitt>, Applicant  A       JflDVVARU>, FMBQiraON, Agont  Datod August 26th, 1010.  J. H. FERGU80N. Applicant  KDWAHD FEItaUBON, Agont  1'������ko noiiiia nnil. i, uin   onui, Ontario, spinster, I iitiMul, t<������ apply for  pormliMoii to purohaHO, tliu following ao������.  orlh������d lands1;, '���������. ���������.::-:;, .���������'���������':.���������'���������' :".-y ���������. a. ' . ' A  Cominonclng at a pout plantod nt the smith'  ftastnnrhernrujlt; lWtrKiiMln'rt application to  purchase, tln*i������oo4i* oimlim north, thenco to  chains oust, thono* 40 nlmtnn houIIi, thonco 40  ohntnsv*<>'it. to pointer iimnniencomont.������>n.  inlnlnglOOaoreH.morooi' oiii.y  th,D lfJBrtaUHClN, Agont  liateH  :V  tt  11 cant  -;.Woi������oh;l^A;pjstr:iot~Dl������tr^or ' X'X:  ".:;������������������,'.���������,;-y.v'\ vy-:;v,:>Vo������t,Kootflnay .. ���������        -,.,--,    /',  ttrarn to pur^ ������"^?^  mlt, Crwou, iibontono ��������� mi ������- wostor y ;���������' ttom  southwosf corner Of lllanolit*' QOodoh Id's ������p������  Plication to nnrolmso. thonco iw ona ni north,  mas������������^}id !i������rf :tm^i^x;xy  -������f-  ;''.'.;Nelsoii r^ndi'Dlstrlct-.Dli������trl(Jt oi    ,  '    J ....v. y wtist Kootonay :..y'.'. ������������������  A Tdke^riotln*t)iiitt.-'F������'odBtfivotison, of Tor-  y������nu>, Ontario, prlntor, Intend to apply (nr  permi������,M<m t^ pur<ihwn������ tiw roiiowl*nj rt������H-  -orlbsd land-tt  '.  Commam  ������4������t corner  OommimoliiK filartout nlantod at iho smith-  ut corner orxtarl (inodchud's application tn  purubnso, thenco 41) titinlvto w(i������tj tlninnn 40  ,.oliivln������BOiHh,tli*>iic������40(\hr������lnsiiaiit*ortoHum  A*tnU t'feolt, thenoo along Hummll Crock to  .,.'.p >lnt of oonim������nounic������H, oontalulng loo u**r<it������  ��������� ^iK^'-r-yt^)'!*^!^*  Notices' of Application for  Ronownl  of Liquor ticenses ,,;:;'.  Nolson Lnnd District���������District of**.  ,   ( WostKootonay.    -  Tako notice that I, Fred. Qoodoliild, of Toronto, Ontario, morohant. intend to apply ror  perm Union to purchase tbo'/ollowing des-  orlbod lands:,       ���������,.'.,������������������"'.���������:-;'-���������-:-������������������;���������,'������������������������������������"  ���������  Commonclnc nt ajsost planted at tho north >  oast cornor or x, 8(lai, near Bummlt Croelt,  thunoo 4(> chalnn north, thenco 70 ohalns west,  thonoo 40 ohaliis houiIi, thonoo 70 ohalns east,  U> point of commoucemont, containing 280  norofi, moro or loss.     li ���������'.��������� ��������� y -,: -Ay y ..,, ;,*���������.  Datod Augnnt 9ftth, 1010.  FBMD GOODOHILD. Applicant  BPWAttD fjcuouh6n; -Xgont  y    Nolqon LandDlstrJot���������District of  ��������� Wost Kootoiiay.;,:; ���������< y.-.,:.- ��������� ���������  _Take notioo that X, Matilda StWchson, of  Toronto, ontarla. marrlod,woman, Intond to  apply (for pormlBolon to purchase tlio rollow*  inir dosorlbod landHi  Oommonclng at  cast cornor ot j,  tiitth'MTdoliain������  fvt a post planted at  , B, VorguNon'a pro.  i north, tlionco 40 oln  Tako Notico that 1. A. North, of Hlidur, B.O  Intend applying to. tho Hiijiorliitoiulinit of  PnivlnclaU'olIco at Victoria, nt t������i������ **xp|m������  tloimf ono mouih fiiiiu Iho (Uu> lidrcor, for  tho renewal or tho roi nil liquor llcmitto linid  by mc n>r tho premises known n������ tho Hlrdar  Howl, ultuattid at Hlrdar, B.C. *  ,. Ijntoa ut Hlrdar, li.u,, Augnnt l?th. Wio.  y,(. '. ��������� jA.'NuHTI* .��������� ���������  *rii+  n *. *r T������  r*������ro g<xxl a"!: corrs.-  i..m .-.������....- ���������,, , ..,.- .  y;y  y:mm^m^\^^^^xx':  ������������������������������������'-, ,"x.',' .'���������',���������,-.;'���������, ^ry.(i';Htii'v.*'^'"''''?^'*'tl.'^.,H;->,A.'('-A,i.,:...,','."'xyxAXXx ���������' ".,".  i-l../,Vi'.'A'-'-^'^v'Af,-.|i:-v.".;;-,;.;',i.;.'.,',���������: '���������';-'..'..���������,,;. '���������'���������V.;d ���������iA VAI,,-.1,';A.,A \,���������"'*;������������������''' A,;, "���������' "���������' ''   ������������������''������������������'.'-...���������'���������.���������������������������  ,,,,,:'���������;,( >,.������.':,!���������    .' '.'IfAlY i.,/.'.i/'i,.'.   .' ���������-; .' ���������>,������������������,���������,. ..,.,',! ,',������,������������������'/,. ill���������*���������,���������,. ���������','.)'.   ������������������!,���������;. ,,.���������.'.���������'������, i ,,. -,.,.-' ���������,,',,..,.,      thaiioutli.  pro-omptlon,  .. . ... lohulnu oust,  .hoiioo 40 ohain* south, thenco 40 chains wimt.  to point of commoncoraeut,,containingiso  acres, moro or loss.  Dated August 2M.lt,1010,  MATtUTiA BTEV1CNSON, Applicant  BDWA1U' l-MUaUBON.Xgout  Kolson Land PUtrlot^Dl-iUiot of  A'yyy'.v  '...     W<MftKootonay.  ��������� , Talco nothm that X, Flosslo Ohatom, of Mnn-  tr*nl, OiiniKw, uplnstflr, Intond to apply for  permlMHlon to purchase th������ following des-  crlbod limilij i .���������������.,,.       ���������        i.  Ciiminmiolng nt, a post planted nn fiumnilt  Orooic at tho Honthwesf, cornor of J, II. Fni-gu.  son'H jircninptlon, thenoo 40 ohalns north)  -)i<.iHni4iioliiunn west, tiionno40c)iaiiiH south,  thenoo 40 oluUniKiaat  mont, (wmialnina  Datod AugtiMtyhth, lino.  . to point or ommiumou*  ucruH, moro or loss.  KI.OHMlk (JHATIfiM, Applicant  KDWAHD VUUOUSQN, Agiint A  .tTAirasi  ���������ri   .     _, -,.-.. Jtl      1������ ^M^  Stnmn Pnllw,^WH>4i ������ox 07, OrMton  ' ^MX^EiMMMXSA  lORPHY'S LODGING HOUSE  Is now open for Lodgers and Transients  ���������"*" ' ij  Rooms by the Day, Week or Month  at Reasonable Rates  All the rooms are well' furnished, and special  attention is given t'o the comfort, of our  guests.     Hot avnd Cold Baths.  ***^i***^^ma^������mmmmmmm0mmmm*Kmmmmmmmm> \wmmmmmmW*mmmmmma****mmmmWmmWmmm^mmmikWk  Canyon Street ',-   CftESTON  ������0004>0<>4>0<������04><J<'H'><!  CAHAQi^Mi--  RAILWAY  sMGiAiii^iii  'WM  &M  CURTIS AEROPLANE FLYING  AT ATLANTIC  CITY, N. J.  J^:'' '���������'������������������ ''&)'$> 4-;i v ^y'iJ;  'ximmm  AXAst'XAl'  :-'-&--i':.y.i������fi?,j:sS  ������VtiAe>:SsSSi5i  Tiokets on Salo Aupjuat 19th t������  yyAXxyx.. Septemberr;8rd. ���������XXx0;Xiffi$$  t Final Return-'I^lmU;,' S^t..:)88i^ii:i'P'l^^^  TraniBlt Limit, 10 days in each direotlou  For fuU partioularo npply to nearoBt   ���������  y;:,-.',.. ������������������   Agont,or to~ x^XXix-Xxy:.;  A- ���������- Oam������a������y,' Avrx,yA, xi  yAXAyA^^^  H'&XL' parties' *indoht<il':vt6' vtiioA tinaoiff yy^  algnod kindly onll and settle thoir no*  oouuts at onoo, no I hnvo disposed of my  buslnoso and must oloflft apjny dooonntB^ a  yXX, yy. - a:..".'A;VW. Oax^m'yXXi  '   On  Monday tho 10th  Septerabor, tt   ',  rogulnr old*f nflhlonod banquet and ontor-  tntnmont will be given in conneotloil  with the Methodist chnroh.   Soo haud-  bllls later on for further partloularti.       ?y  Provinoial Oohatable JnmoB Wight-  man-, of Noleon, wna doing polio������ duty  in Oreston on Labor Day, as assistant to  Proviuoial Goo. M, Guun, ; yy y  Men's bnlbrigan underwear, 7Co. per;  Hnifc.���������O. O. 8.  ' 'AA'XXX ,XX AA 'A: ��������� ���������������������������tv:-V;^  .ysy  ������mfn������V*  m  THIS SAME MACHINE WILL, POSITIVELY APPEAR EVERY  -DAY AT THE SPOKANE INTERSTATE   FAIR,  OCTO-  .    BER 3 TO 9,1910.   ��������� '���������' ;:������;,'); 'vV''  -Ay Tho star a*ttmotlon at Iho Spofcario; lntorst������tcAPIilr, tlio one 1>l0 fnntnr������  >vhloh tho manasemont expect, will hrlnft tho liiri*j������*.n*t crowdh to flpoUnno  tho woolc of October 3d, is tho Gurtiss Aoropltwio. TblK mhrvoloiiH nylns*  maehlno is tho samo ono that won ut> muny Aprlzoti ih'Low AriKelos lnat  winter, tlio ono that mndo tlio uuccoBflful flight from Albany to Now Yorlt,  and also from N*jw York lo riiUaficlphftrj. arid" r������������������������iv*i.  Tho oontNkot which tlio Spoltnno Intorrttitto Knh*..-mwuiRoineitt lm������ mndo  ���������wlUt tho Curtlss Oompany ot iliroraondsiport, 2*1. v.,' flaU-i" for a payment of  npproxlmatoly 11000 a ilight, and undor, tho torwn������ of tlto affronmont, tho  Curtlss Company aro to send two complete iriaolilnOK apdtliolr mont export  aviator.  At least four or moro flighty aro to ������.w mado ovory <1i*y of tho.ifnir,  " "'     ���������' ��������� ���������     '���������.-'���������'���������- ������������������-.       ��������� .......   .... -  .   -, r, , .��������� ,.. .   , ,.,, t-.   . it.,.,.  ���������'���������").  ^Pe^Am' ft. yX'%_'.  ' Howing' and' Han^j^-g;i'  '��������������������������� Don* by' the���������'��������� Acre', .*  ' .    : ��������� -���������>��������������������������� *,' . .  ���������   '���������'-..-��������������������������� .."���������.; \ y-x ;,yxy  All work guaranteed-.tlott* pwwnpUy  ������������������ and' tboroinrWy,   yy.- xyi  '.'i'A'H  .^-w,^^������^-j."-*..  WA,  CkBSTON  AA-.,,;  <4m*hhm  I'&.'A*.1.'*''  s.Wf.>:.<������������������  .. IIV. It.  A'y m     CANADIAN BIRDS.  A Complete Catalogue is Being Prepared, by the Geological Survey.  I'V'y  In view of the widely increasing interest in nature studies in Canada���������one of  the healthiest signs of the times; since  it takes i^he student into the open air,  and cultivates the observing faculties���������  the publication of a new edition of Ma-  coun's "Catalogue of Canadian Birds" by  the geological survey is a timely event.  Between 1900 and 1804. a. "Catalogue  of Canadian Birds" was published in  three volumes. The stock was quickly  exhausted, and a new edition has now  been published in one volume. For the  present edition much of the matter has  heen re-written and many additional  facts recorded. The authors have endeavored to record facts on the range  and nesting habits of all birds known to  reside in, migrate to, or visit the northern half of the continent of North America. As the catalogue is intended to be  a popular and practical one, the English  names of the birds are placed first, hut  the species are arranged in their scientific order, in accordance with the latest  nomenclature, as adopted by the American Ornithologists Union.  In the Fauna Boreali Americana hy  Swainson and Richardson, published in  1831, the number of species then known  was given as 267; the present catalogue  describes 551 species, and 155 varieties  of birds found in Canada; together with  other varieties repreosnting species of  which typical birds are not found north  of the United States. And it is important to note that, actual specimens  of every bird found south of the remote  parts of Hndscn Bay and the Mackenzie  Biver exist as vouchers for the nomenclature employed.  This up-to-date, comprehensive work  on the bird life of Canada should have  a wide circulation among agriculturists,  since it describes not only the destructive, but the beneficial birds; many of  which are invaluable allies of tbe farmer in the suppression of farmland pests-  At the same time ire should be of high  educational value to beginners, in the  study of Canadian Ornithology in our  schools and colleges.  -��������� ��������� ��������� m   -��������� ���������  WORBS OF CAUTION  TO YOUNG mOTHEBS.  Mothers must keep guard over the  health of their little ones during the  summer months. Summer is au anxious time for all mothers, but more  especially for young mothers. It is  the most fatal time of the year for  babies and young children. It is then  that stomach and bowel troubles come  almost without warning ,and often before aid. The mother must take strict  caution to keep her little, one's stomach  sweet and pure and his bowels moving  regularly. No other medicine can do  this ao quickly and thoroughly as  Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets should  always be kept in the house. An occasional dose will keep baby well" or  if illness comes on suddenly the Tablets  will quickly remove the cause and make  baby well and happy. Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.  Mint  Te-a  for   the   Nervous.  Mint has many virtues and a few  ���������vices. Well washed, the leaves pulled  from the stems, slightly mashed and  boiling water is a sovereign remedy for  norvous as woll as stomach troubles.  Sorved in a thin glass with cracked ioo  and a littlo sugar iu it it cools and  quiets tho system, generally.  In preparing tho mint tea tho bowl is  - kept closely covered until tho contents  aro cool; thon strained, poured into a  bottle that can bo closely corked and set  on ioo; when wantod ioo should bo  pounded very fine and o. littlo sugar  added if liked; some prefer the tea un-  awcotcnod���������From tho Now Orleans Picayune  __������, ,+.,������       .    ..  Minard's  Liniment   Cures  Garget  In  Cows.  *������ ��������� ������"   -    "'       '  Fitness   for   Military   Duty.  It has long boon well known thnt the  rural population is superior to tho population of the cities, and the population  of the agricultural eastern Provinces of  Germany la superior to that of the manufacturing western Provinces in regard  to fitness for military service.   Tlio for-  ..'  ty-one largo cities, which contain one-  tfifth of the entire population  of Ger-  ' many, furnish only  17 per oent. of itB  soldiers.   Berlin makes tho poorest showing of all, furnishing only 30 per cent,  of the contingent whieli it should furnish in accordance with its population.  j Hamburg furnishes 42 per cent, of its  proper share. Bremen 05 per cent, Alsace-Lorraine 78 por cent.   Tho doflcton*  cies arc made up by tho eastern Pro-  'vinccs.    East Prussia furnishes 140 per  cent, of its proper share. West Prussia  ' and Posen 120 per cent., Pomcranla 123  'per cent,, fiaxony 134 per cent.   The av-  !������rage height of thn recruits from the  north of Germany exceeds that of the  jwiemlts from  thi** smith  ilielght of the whole Empire is 00 inches,  [the average for Mecklenburg, Rchlcawig-  JHolstein and Oldenburg is tlttyi inches,  and the average for Saxony ami Silesia h  'only 05H inches.���������Army nnd Nary Journal.  ~_ -~    ^ ������������.~ ������ ���������   Kervc, uphold m������. I, seo it In   others;  ,truly, thou art a help in these days.  LONDON'S BIG RESTAURANTS GORGEOUS AND PROFITABLE.  How different a-city London now is  compared with the day when Johnson  Goldsmith and Boswell used to dine  together in the old, and still existing.  Mitre Tavern, on Fleet street. "You can  never come to- London after, say, a  year's absence but you find some new  lestaurant has sprung up and become  popular. Indeed, London is pre-eminently a city of hotels and restaurants.  Even Parisians admit that. Before the  Savoy opened its doors, so recently as  1SS9, modern restaurant life was incon-  Ce������V������*.!.3������  The Gordon hotels, then the largest  and latest marvels in the hotel world,  had, it is true, table1 d'hote dinners which  were open to the outside public, but few  people other than those visiting London for short periods availed themselves  of the facility j and Will's Rooms, the  Criterion, the Monaco, the Cafe Royal,  Verrey's Bind.the Old (now defunct) St.  James' were practically the only representative restaurants in the strict sense  of the word, and entertaining in them  by people who had their own homes was  practically undreamed of. In fact, at  that time to visit a music hall was considered improper, and to entertain at a  restaurant a trifle naughty, a view  which waa emphasised by the Bohemian  atmosphere of at least two of the restaurants just mentioned.  From the moment, however, that the  Savoy opened its doors its success was  assured. It was a revelation to London  in those days, and it was followed, after  a considerable interval, it is true, by a  whole host of competitors, each vying  with it and with one another in the  magnificence of their appointments, the  splendor of their buildings, the elaboration of their service and the excellence  of their cooking. Huge hotels spraug  up on every side, and in all cases the  chief feature, as the most profitable department, was the restaurant.  With the growth of the number and  excellence of the restiturants," rapidly  grew the public taste for using them,  and at the present time, confining oneself to those of the front rank, yon have  a choice of the Ritz. Claridge's, the  Carlton, Prince*!*, the Savoy, the Co-  burg and the Berkeley, crowded in season &uu out of season at lunch, dinner  and supper, every day of the year; and  the bachelor who in other times restricted himself to his club, as well as  the hostess who formerly did all her  entertaining in her*cwn house, are now  the regular frequenters of these luxurious and costly establishments.  Each of them hajs some characteristic  specially its own. The Savoy, twice  rebuilt on an increasingly gorgeous  scale to keep its place in the race for  popularity, retains still the atmosphere  which won it its first success. There  is a. brightness, a iight hearted gayety,  a geniality about the place and about  its famous suppers which appeal irresistibility to youth. The Carlton, next in  point of age, has always made its appeal to a slightly more staid public.  From the outset it was "the fashionable" restaurant and remains so to the  present time. For Americans it has apparently special attractions, for they resort to it in great numbers.  Ajlaridge's successor to one of the  most famous old -hoatleries in the world,  is still the resort chiefly of that much  abused, class, the wealthy land owner.  It is, above all_other Hotels in London,  the hotel of the county family, and its  restaurant has an air of quiet dignity  and solid wealth which gives it a charm  peculiarly its own. Prince's, in the  same way, may be described as the  "luncheon" restaurant.  The Ritz, the most modern and the  most stately of the great gastronomic  palaces, combining the successful features of all the othera and adding to  them a Parisian atmosphere of its own,  haa boldly appealed to the millionaires  of the world. To step out of Piccadilly  through the glass doors of the Ritz is  to pass from London to Paris. At the  present time the Rits, is more largely  patronized by London society, especially  the racing act, than any other restaurant. If the Bavoy can be described as,  tho "supper" restaurant, the Ritz is thef  "dinner" rcsaurant.  Of the more Bohemian restaurants  they an* almost without number. There  are, just to mention a few within easy  access to the theatres and best music  halls, such plnces as the Dieudonno, the  Monaco, the Trocadero, the famous littlo Pall Mall, in the Hay market; tho  Waldorf, tho Gaiety and all tho Lyons  restaurants, which you cannot fall to  run across anywhere. YeB, London haB  indeed becomo a city of restaurantsY  iliiOu 10 augggiiiig  RESCUED ������* M ������-s-ra "  CHARLKS BARRCTT. KSO.  Harbor au Bouche, March 24, 1909.  **I suffered terribly from Biliousness  and Dyspepsia for fifteen years, ^yas  treated by physicians and took many  remedies but got ao relief. Then I took  4 * Fruit-a-tives'\ and this medicine  completely cured tne -when everything  else failed. To all sufferers from Indigestion, Biliousness and Constipation,  I strongly advise them to try ibi*  fruit medicine' *. Charles Barrett.  50c a box, 6 for $2.50���������or trial bo*,  25c- *������t aii dealers������* frvia ?suit-a=tiv*S  Limited, Ottawa.  UNDER   THE   SEA.  Must He Too Be Added to tho List oi  Exploded  Traditions?  "I'd like to be a boy* again without a  woe ov care, with freckles scattered on  .my face and hnyseed^in my hah*.  "I'd like to rise at 4 o'clock and do a  hundred chores, saw the wood and feed  the hogs and lock the stable doors, and  herd the hens and watch the bees and  take the mule to drink, ond teach the  turkeys how to swim so that they  wouldn't sink, and milk about a hundred  cows and bring tho wood to burn, and  stand out in the sun all day and churn  and churn and 'churn, and ,wear my  brother's cast off clothes and walk four  mijes to school, and get a licking every  d������*.y for breaking some old rule, nnd then  get home again at night and do the  chores some more, and milk the cows  and food the hogs and curry mules galore, nnd then crawl wearily upstairs to  seek inv little bed', and hear dad say,  That worthless boy! Ho isn't worth his  broad!'  "I'd like to be a hoy again���������a boy has  so much fun I His life is just a round ot  mirth from riso to set of sun. I guess  there's nothintg plcasantor than closing  stable doors and hording hens and chasing bees and doing waning chores. -"-  Commercial Travellers' Magawne.  . ... .     * . ���������       ���������  K&VE VOU REMEMBERED ITP  A Special Cable Makes it Possible to  Talk from Glasgow to  Faris,  Glasgow can now speak witu Paris by  telephone. This result, the greatest  achievement in modern telephony, has  been rendered possible by a new typo of  cablu inveuteu by Mr. Dissolhorst, which  has just boon laid from Dover to Cape  Grihuez.  The ordinary form of cable Tenders  submarine telephony exceedingly , difficult, reducing the speaking efficiency ot  the line and limiting the audibility ot  messages.  But in the Disselhorst cable, loading  coils of iron are introduced at short distances, with the result that messages  can be twice as plainly heard as on the  old type. The total lengh of the cable  is 24 miles and the weight 275 tons. ���������  London corr. Milwaukee Sentinel.  k WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  To All "Wcaawi: I win send tree with toll  Instructions, my home treatment wTMcSi  posdvely enrw Leuoorrboea, Ulceration,  DfcsDtecements, RaUtns of tbe Womb. Pain-  Sol or Irregular povlikls. IJtartBe aad 0������&?-  laa Turner* or Growths, atoo Hat Fluafcss,  K������rvoasB������0B. Melancholy, Pais* in tire Head.  BacTfc er Bowels, Kidney and Bladder trouble*  where caused by weakness peculiar to our  box. You can oootlcue treatment at .borne at  a MM of only 12 oents a week. My book.  "Woman's Own Medical Adviser,' also ������eat  Sres ss rsiu������*= Write to-day. Address,  Mrs. M. Summers. Box H. 8. Windsor. Ont.  580 Miles of Catacombs,  The catacombs at Home were the burial places of tho early Christians. They  are about five hundred and eighty miles  in extent and are said to have contained - 6,000,000 bodies. * During tho persecutions of the Christians under Nero  and othei- Ivomaii emperors, the catacombs were used for hiding places. Under Diocletian the cataoombs were  crowded with thoso for whom there was  no safety in the face of day. The art of  the catacombs is unique and most interesting. S'^ple designs a������*e etched m  the slabs which seal tho tombs Now  and then are, small chapels whoro paintings aro to be found. All are Bible illustrations, so that the catacombs may  be said to be a pictorial Bible in effect.  ���������.Tho Christian Herald.-  ��������� -       * 1 ������  TOO SLOW.  (Chicago News.)  Farmer Ryetop���������Over iu Franco they  havo snail farms. ���������  Farmer Weatherby���������Well, snail farms  wouldn't pay  over here,  by heck!  ,; Farmer Ryetop���������And why notP  Farmer Weatherby���������'Cans������ tho hired  men could never movo fast enough* to  catch tho snails.  "When packtns for tlie country cottage.  <lon*t forset your box of Zam-Buk! Blisters, sunburn, scratches, insect ptlngs. etc.,  lt not immediately attended to, are likely  to spoil vour pleasure. Zam-BuK ensures  vou aKftinst trouble from these. Take  Zam-Buk. Instead of "taklns chances'".  Zam-Buk is antiseptic; kills all poison  In wounds, whether from barbed wire  fence, or insect, stlnp. Soothes aching feat  and blistered hands: heals baby's chafed  nlacesr cools those sunburn patches, and  m-events freckles. No mother should be  without It. Purely herbal In Its composition. Zam-Buk Is always superior to the  ordinary ointments containing animal oils  and tats, and mineral coloring matter.  AU druggists and stores sell Zam-Buk,  but avoid harmful substitutes.  m ������ ������  His   Reason.  - Edward H. "R. Green, the son of the  richest woman in the world, is a bachelor.  "The reason why I am a bachelor,"  said Mr. Green to a St. Louis reporter,  "ia that I'm so big that I can't disguise  myself sufficiently to pose as a poor  man. In my own person I'm .ifraid of  being married ior the wrontg reason.  "I'm afraid lest, like the lady with the  doughnuts, I may be the victim of ulterior and insulting motives.  "The lady I refer to." after assisting  a tramp, received another visit an hour  later from the same man.  " 'Madam,' he said, 'you gave me thrse  doughnuts a v;hile back. Would you  mind adding another one to make it  four?'  '"Gladly." said the lady, all -smiles,  and she wrapped a doughnut in a newspaper and handed it to him. 'So you hke  my .doughnuts, do you?'  " OTo, madam, it isn't that,' said the  tramp; 'me and some friends down in  the holler wants to have a game of  quoits.'"���������Minneapolis Journal.  Keeps the Brara Clear and Keen,  ecaose  romoies Hea,  To serve���������heat in oven, pour hot milk over it aud salt to  taste.    Sold by all grocers, 13c a carton; two for 25c.  Why  Lincoln Appointed  Him.  Ono of tho comical characters in"  Washington during the war was jolly  old Isaac Newton, the Philadalphia  Quaker whom Lincoln appointed Commissioner of Agriculture, a new office  just created by Congress. Newton, who  tried and at the Eame timo amused tho  President had made his reputation on  a dairy farm; beyond this he knew littlo of agrioulturo. %  Hearing: which I could not refrain  from asking Lincoln why ho had appointed such-an ignorant man to the  office.  "Becaue������ I think he's competent enough to attend to all the agriculture  we will havo till the war is ended/*  was th������ answer.���������From tho Metropoli-  ta Magazie.  Lightning Doesn't Strike in Sleep.  Dr. Brewer should have advised thos9  who are nervous in a thunderstorm to  go not merely to bed but to sleep. There  Is a popular tradition that lightning will  not kill auy one who is asleep.  The folk lore of lightning is extensive  and peculiar. According to one school,  the splinters of a tree struck by lightning are an infallible specific for the  toothache. But the most pleasing superstition is that which used to be cherished by the boys of a Yorkshire village who believed that" if they mentioned  the lightning immediately .after a flash  the seat of'their trousers would be torn  out. No boy could be induced to make  the experiment.���������London Chronicle.  SANATIVE ANTISEPTIC SHAV8NG.  Not only is Cuticura Soap, assisted, by  Cuticura Ointment., unrivalled for preserving, purifying and beautifying the  skin and hair, but it is a luxury for-  shampooing, bathing and especially' for  shaving.' It possesses in modified form  the medicinal, emollient, sanative and  antiseptic properties of Cuticura Ointment, while supplying a firm, moist, non-  drying, creamy and fragrant lather. After shaving, and before bathing the face,  gently anoint the shaven parts with a  hit of Cuticura Ointment.     This method  T-SfilTt?  luin  AGENTS WANTED.  START A TEA ROUTE TO-DAY. SEND  postal for circulars,  or 10c for samples end   '    Ont.  terms.     Alfred Tyler, London.  FOR SALE.  m������^*^������ a^^^^W**^^^^*^^^  FIRST-CLASS GROCER"? STOCK AND  buildings for sale.   Address  Sydney  Smyth. 404 Talbot street, London, Ont.  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEAES THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ��������� ailments, a scientifically prepared . remedy of proven "worth. I h6  result from their use is quick and permanent.   For sale at all drug stores.  SHELDON  renders ire^acivt shaving  pleasure and  MINARD'S LINIMENT CO., LIMITED:  Gents,���������I cured a valuable hunting  dog of mange with MINARD'S LINIMENT after several veterinaries had  treated him without doing him any permanent 2������������d*  Yours, etc.*  WILFRID GAGNE,  Prop,  of Grand   Central  Hotel,  Drum-  mondville, Aug. 3, '04.  -���������"������������������������-  ^'".PtLilS^  Njufto  ^Hi^Sf^'  Don't experiment with unsatisfactory substitutes. Wilson's Ply  Pads are the best fly killers made  and will kill many times   moro  fl&s than any other article.  ���������   , ,1, ,, *������������.  INSTRUCTION ON HONKSTYi  (Chicago News.) ,  A few years ago there wan a nhlftlenB  colored boy named Ransom Blnke, who,  after being caught In a number of potty  delinquencies, wan at lost sentenced' to  I a short term in tho penitentiary, whoro  The averago ho wns sent to l<\n��������� n trade. On the day  of his return lioitio ho met a frlondly  white ncqunintnnce, who asked 1  "Woll, what did thoy put you at in  tho prison, Ranso?"  "Doy started In to mako mi'honest  hoy nnt'n mo, s'll*."  "Tin-it's Rood, Ranso, andsI hops thoy  Miceoeded." *  "Thoy did. snh."  "And" how did thov toach you to bo  honn-t?*'  "Dey dono put mo In the shoo shop,  snli. Tinllln' pustoboarj ontor shoos fo'  lcmthor solos, sah."  -..-        o ��������� ������   "' ���������    PUmjTJD TOMMY.  "Pa," said Tommy, "my Sunday school  truchor says if I'm good I'll go to hea*  von."  "Woll, what nbout it?" mild his pa.  "Well, you ould If I wim pond I'd ro to  the circus, Now, 1 want t������ know who'i*  fll.Un/j, you or hor."  -    ������������������#������*>   ���������  During tlio H years preceding tho  Courrirr������H mino disaster in 1SKKS there  was rot. sn ������*������nlo������lon In Franc* in whioh  thoro woro moro than nine mon killod',  in .tho Ci>urri������rvs v&ol������,tu>u ti������iitiy 1,225  mon wero killod.  lied, -Weak. \vcnr>, Wntery IOrea.  Relieved By Murine Eyo Remedy. ��������� Try  Murine For Your Eyo Troubles. You  Will Liko Murine. It Soothes. BOc At  Your DrugBlsts. : Write For Eye Books,  ti'ree. Murine Eye Remedy Co;, Toronto.  ���������"��������� ������ 1  College Ways in  1824.  ,     .     .      >  College men of other days ^cro not  at all "greasy grinds" if one Is to judge  from the appendix to a very diverting  littlo book entitled "Gradus ad Canta-  briglam" (referring to the English Cam.  bridge), published ih 1824, The authors,  In giving hints to fnoshmen how host to  enjoy themselves during tlrtir stay, at  the university, enjoin thom ob follows:  "Cut lectures, go to ohapolos little as  possible, dlno In hally seldom mpro than  onco a week, give'���������'gaudies' And 'spreads,'  keep,a hore'o or two; go to Nowmarkot,  attend tho six mile bottom, drlvo a drag,  wear varmint clothes and well built  coats, bo up to a smoke, a rum one at  Jlnmwoll, a regular go at New ttoalnnd,  a stnunch lidmlrer of tho bottle and  caro a damn for no ope."���������Daily's Moga-  seine. ���������������������������   _'   _���������_..   '��������������������������� '   ~  Minard's  Liniment Curat  Distemper.  THJ5 PLAYGROUNDS.  (Pittsburg QttMttn Timi's.)  Tho playgrounds oi Pittsburg hnve  hotn most efficiently managed by a hody  of uiuelifUh workers, aislsted materially  hy the oity government. it is service  fruitful of results and money expended  to good purpose. HahllA of idleness ore  forestalled, tho spirit of mWohlof t>������ curbed, und the foundation of many useful  ar������onvpli*hraont������ Is laid, "From the sand-  pita whero the tiniest tots construct  forts to Ute art classes where eyes and  ������i������nda 0*0 trninofl In ob*i*rv������tlon and reproduction, busy anil lisnpy youngsters  of all sum>������ took part in tlio day'i avocations. A now feature this year Is dram-  alios, 0  Mlno'd's Unlment Curss Colds, Etc.   ������������������   ���������n< * 1 '"  ������  '    T������0'v������ .lo  wore  Just ihtrn  j������sti*vi.���������  Henri* Ward Doeohet',  THE RAVINGS  OP AN  ANARCHIST.  1    (Cotton's Weekly.)  Ono man can own u hundred thousand  acres of land. He can take on what ten*  anta.hc pleaseR. He can refuse to allow  a .family' to live on his land. Tho land  ts his,V  One;:man owns a factory^   It Is his _  property;    Ho is master of it.'   NoA.oney toisheil.  can ; enter   it   without his permission;  He ������an  employ whom he likes.      He  can .soek whom he likes.  This Ib the law of Canada, the conA.  temptlblojj^amnablo law of Canada,,, a ;  The'court* of Canada are tbo institution's erected for tho enforcement of tho  contemptible laws of Canada.  ' ."{ A., v    ��������� ;.*;>*���������������������������.  ..    ������������������,,.,'..-.,  MIriard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  ������������������[���������''.���������     ..,,.,, ��������������������� ,',  ...-  ;;r*aar������d  Hlf Own  Eloquence,   ,y-  ���������\'������Mri Grlmea," said tlio rbctor to the  vestryman, "wo had hotter take up i.ho  collection before tho sermon this morning."   vy v*  "Indeed?"       >     ..  "Yes. Pm going to prbach oh tlie cub-  joet of cconomy."-���������8tray Stories.  Quite  Boftl  ������*1 want to iourn to make Jelly," said  the nowly-lnstullcd housewife. -'Ib, it  luiTdlf"  "Oil, no, mum!" replied the eoole, With  supreme pity.   "It's s.oft."~-Modarn Be  fciety.  ���������   ���������. -   ������������*���������  HKlllfiOlTy.  y (Pittsburg Times.)  ������������������Do you believe in heredity?" I asked  the pretty manicurist.  "Ten." she replied, as alio gonUy rub-  lied my thumb half-moon with her orange stick, "my father mod to work In  a ������ut*nall factory."  ���������  ��������� 1 m        .. .1      ^  Conclusive Proof.  Gentleman (who has just picked up a  sovereign, to tramp who lays claim to  lt)~-taut ho*������r ean you prove that It belongs to you?  T4������**������p���������Ti*I������;������'. xuv'r.tr, you a:; xcr 1st  T#r*olf, T'vn got a 'nie in me pocket.��������� . I  M. A. V.  commends itself to men -with tender,  easily irritated skins, and as a preventive of iritation and inflammation of the  hair glands which, if neglected, often  leads to ^hstinate and- disfiguring eruptions.  New Entrenching.Tc������!.  The new light entrenching tool with  which the British infantryman i3 now  equipped is in three parts���������spade, pick  and Bhaft���������so arranged that- when the  spade is in use the resistance is taken  by the pick acting against the shaft  and held in position by the left hand,  while wacn employed ns a pick tl*"  weight of the shovel , assists and a  portion of the resistence is taken by  the head of the shaft. ' The pick, being set at a slightly obtuse angle, is  prevented from closing when it strikes  any obstruction. The joint is riveted  with a peculiarly shaped washer, which  has a tendency, always to koop the joint  stiff. < The spddo is C inches by 7 inches, and is slightly curved, and the pick  is 4Vo inches, long, the total length,  with shaft,'being 2/feet. It is carried  in a frog, and the curved portion fits  clotjely round the body���������Army ond Mod-  ical Journal.  ,  , '   ���������.' '������ * ������.���������  If every housekeeper would use  Wilson fs Ply Pads freely during  the' summer months, the house fly  pern would soon be greatly dim-  Inves&ment  H   Ui   uiikkuuiv       Broker  A specialty made of investments  in Standard Railroad and Industrial  Stocks.  Write      for      full      particulars  reK������r.1in? plan ot Investment.  Hoom 101, 108, St. James St.,  Montreal.  Worth Knowing.  To  keep  a  wash boiler  from rusting  after  using  '.i  on   washday, wipe   dry,-  then take a piece of cloth and saturate  with kerosene, wipe the boiler inside and  out.  - A plain cloth dipped in hot water and  then in a saucer of bran will clean white  paint and not injure it. The bran actB  like a soap ou the paint.  Chinaware that has been burned or  darkened through use may be brightened in this way: Take a teaspoonful of  soda, moisten with water and scour till  the spots are removed.  A crust of bread is best to clean a  sticky bread or cake pan. Never use a  knife or anything that will scratch the  surface and invite more sticking thereafter.  Xne cleanest tmu best d>DuV7aSu������r is s.  small- whisk broom made of the finest  broomcorn. Place a ecreweye in the handle, so that" it may be hung up when 's*fc  in use. It is readily-cleaned by holding  under hot water faucet for a few min-.  utes.  Having several pairs of shoes and  xiever w���������3., uig .me same pair more uunu  one or two days "at a time will rest the  leather and make it last better.  V  ot.  Method   In   It.  Diggo���������-1 understand that yod oncour-"  age^your son to practise on tho cor not?  Griggs���������-Yes, He's only boon playing  two* months, but to-day I bought the  house next door to mo for ono-half its  value.-^Smart Sot,  ���������������������������.  i;  '   It Is much better to be gooil for a  reward than to be good for nothing.  k PIANO FOR 50 GENTS  A   TraEEK  This a a golden opportunity for any.  one to own an instrument.   We have a  large stock of used piano-*., taken m exchange    ou Heintzman &  Co.   pianos* '  These instruments arc such well-known ,  makes    as   Wober, Chickcring, Haines -  Bros., Thomas-and Dominion, and the  price te from  $60  to $125.    Each one'  guaranteed for fivo year?, aud ���������will bt>'(  taken back.in exchange with full am.  ount allowed any time in three years.  Do not let this chance slip by you.    A  poBt etffd will bring full, particulars.���������  Heintzman A Co.,-71 King street cast,  Hamilton, Ont.  >i��������������� "  D^ogs of Other Times.  Swraa naturalists havo reoontly  presented to tho "Helvetian Sooiety of Na--  tural Scionce. tho results 'of their stii-  diw of the remains of dogs found among  tho,V ancient ���������hike dwellings of Switsserr,  land, tho earlwefc or which date from tho  Ago ot1 Stone; It has been found   'that  three different races of dogs     exiatod'  there at that timo, ouo of which     ro-'  sombled tho Siberian stodge dog. .Later,.  when tho Ago of Bromso downed upon  te Alps, two now ������peol������a appeared, ono  being a nliopcrd dog and tho other a  hunting dog. All of theoo dogs woro of  uorthoru origin, tho canine types of tlio  Mediterranean lands.not having crossed  the Alps.���������Philadelphia Record.   ; y XXX;  *' i  ^  1   X  if  \   'I  *    .'1  \';Y7  Y - *"/  ' '������������������������������������' iy  Photography Taught F|||  *.- Yournamo on a post card will' seourofor ybu-aV^reVaiid  Complimentary Membership In the Dominionypamera^Clup.  nnd will entitle you to nil tho prlvllouos and ��������� advantages 01  thls eluh, includlnu free Instructions, advlocrand latest to-  formntlon ns to advances made In the Artvof Photoarapny.  Wrlto to-day and tnko ndvnntapro of thlsjipoolal offer.-  CIATB DIDPAnTMKNT Oi^ Vy V  : . y y       v  Dominion Photo Supply Co^vXim^ ;  m YONara strhmit--, a.���������.-. ��������� ���������������������������-���������..,������������������<-. ..������������������:,-,.,,,,.;,.,:...tqronito,  ^j������������^A:yvi;y^'|i'^f|  V'V'W'i1--','''  s  EDDY'S  (t  '������  Satisfy tks most particular paopls. fHisy ar������ ths most psrfsct  mads, nolsslsss as thair mm* Implies, ns sputter, no smell or  aulphur,   ar*   quicker,   and safs.  Ail flrstclau daalsm V kssp tH'tm.    - " * ���������  Ths ������. B. EDGY COMPANY, Mild. Hall, Canada  HERE SINCE 1861.  vmmmmm  My^'^*ftWfM*tt>ttw*Niffi*ww  y**i"-i-'������w������-"������r4-i?. i -*\   .    ������������������ K <  ������  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  Wonderful Thinds  f ���������o*  /  R'1  c  K'  The Khedive of Egypt before his departure for Europe conf erred, honors on  several public officials, wha have shown  considerable zeel in discharge of their  duties. Among them was the 'distinguished Jew, G. 2"forsa Bey, who has  been rai&ed to the rank of Moutemaiz,  which carried with it the title of Excellency. Norsa Bey has for the past  twenty years been comptroller of the  Municipality of Alexandria, Egypt,.and  has shown such activity in that, capacity  that during the present year^heThas increased the revenues of the municipality  by morei5than $200,000.  The new Pasha, Azmi Bey, has inaugurated his tenure of office as Governor  of Palestine hy forbidding the sale of  laud to>. iiou-TuiUish subjects, not to  Jews alone, as has been stated. The  British Consul at onoe protested energetically to Constantinople on behalf of  one of liis fellow-subjects���������a Jew, who  was refused ratification of a land purchase. Tiie representatives of other nationalities have followed the example of,  the British copsul in addressing'protects  to Consfantnople.  With'the exception of the second ballots, the Hungarian elections are now,  virtually ended. The advice given to tha  Jews to vote only for those candidates  who would pledge themselves to support  the fullL grant, of equality to the Jews, v  especially in regard to state recognition  of the Jewish faith, was followed inlal-*  most every district where the 'Jewish  votes preponderated. Altogether eighteen jjews were elected, of whom th'r-  teen belong to the Government party,  two to 'the Kossuth party."and two to  the Democratic party. It is interesting  to note that seven converted Jews were  among*,those returned. One case of poetic justice has to be reooi'ded. A Jew  became converted in order to secure a  seat, and Awas defeated at the polls by a  loyal Jew.  On the occasion of tho jubilee of the  Emperor of Austria, the Rothschilds firm  founded an orphan asylum at Mahrish-  Ostrau, and they have now given an endowment fund of 10,000 kronen as well  as a further 7.0C0 kronen' to cover the  last defieit. A resolution of thanks was  proposed at the local municipal council,  which was adopted by a standing vote.  The South African Zionists intend to  commemorate King Edward and his  treatment and friendship to the Jewish  people by planting an olive tree grove in  Palestine.  A new institution will shortly be  opened ^in Jerusalem which will be of  utmost service to the entire Jews of the  Turkish Empire. It is a Rabbinical Seminary, which was founded by Dr. Paul  Nathan during his recent visit to Palestine. * Eleven subjects will be taught  in Hebrew, but other languages will be  learnt.  The'Educational work of the Hiffs-  verein-<l������ R. Deutschen Juden, which is  very much appreciated by the'Nationalise Jews, and regarded "by 'thfem as a  counteracting influence* against" the Alliance Israelite from the" purely Jewish  point of view, is taking.rfresh root in  Balonica. About a year and a half ago  the German Society founded an infants'  school in Salonzca. whiclfrwas brought  about by the revival Tof Hebrew, previously |regarded as a *de"nd* language, for  it is the medium of the instruction given  in the 'institution.-*/       X'  The Buda-P4stJ������.?arphitect, Alfred Wel-  lisch, has been granted a patent'of hereditary' nobility' by |hc "-Emperor. The  Hungarian capital 'owes 'many of its  ���������finest buildings to his genius.  According to official statistJW' there  are now 0,243,712 Jews in Kusjiia, fori*  in 3.9 per cent, of the population.!"'Had  Jews increased proportionately to    tlie  general growth of the populatlonVstkeir  number  would.Jiow ..be,.,oyer  6,400,000.,  The Senate harttcqiHtW Mi Brodsky,?  who was accused by. General    Tolmat-.  cheff for using   tbe name of "Arkadi"  instead of "������aron."*>   \ J  A general Jewish'Congress on Emigration is to bcj.hold in Vienna in September.   ������  The Aslifcefaslih aud' Scpfaardim M  Hebrbtf'h'aVb tbtafed*'force** forAtho* pur-  pose^of'building a-Jewish General Hob-  ��������� Vpital,' and yon -May ��������� 3 Ythe    foundation!  ��������� ���������"'���������stono,'bf tbo noV largo'Jewish'Hospital*  ���������.,._.,.   ~, 0nm������ waylaid boforo a large  <TJlkkurX<hollm.',,was:iold boforo a. largo  lioapltaWwiU fulfilv #Mbttg>foft* want, in,  ty y .��������� jfa';m;.-j. ,;, ���������,,. hyji^Ax^ vy:.-} -;J'*.< .���������,,;..-;.; y.  Th������ next autumn they are transplant- 1*3        ������������������������        ��������� *H7'������ 1 j������        *T1        ��������� j!        A 1  ^ to a richer soil and well fertilized. In    ^millll@   iilffie   ^MltOa ^FOlI  tha/following spring the plants are re-    *=*������--������*������������**������?Ja s.J4.afc*s*>   ^s#a������������.u;������jiasu������  staked and twisted and tied in fanciful  forms. This mode of treatment is given  until the seventh year, when the trees  will have assummed fairly large proportions, the branches being trained in;  'graceful* forms and the foliage like small,  clouds of dense green.' .- ������  The plants are now taken up and potted. * Every succeeding year great care  .must* be taken of new shoots, which  must be kept pinched back. Afteryau-  other three years of this treatment th������  trees are virtually dwarfed, there-being  uo visible growth after.'  , Thero is also a great demand for curiosities la mixed grafted conifers, that  is,* six or seven kinds of conifers on ono  plant.^'Maples form-one ofs^he host materials for the' artistic fancies-of the  Japanese craftsman., Often a great many  different varieties of-maples are graf ted-  on one stem. Seedling maples are spliced  together when growing; after they have  formed a union the desired shoot is cut  off. This is kept up until ten or twenty  varieties are obtained.   ������������������������������������  _P������Q*52  LONDON'S TAXXCjO^  They Are   Increasing in  Number and  fc      the  Chauffeurs   Don't Cneat.  ' * The increase in the number of   Bon-  don's taxicabs Has meant ruin to     the  hansom but a renewal of life to th������ four  wheel cab. The figures now stand: Taxi-  cabs, 5.070; four wheelers, 3,066; hansoms, 2,648.*  Taxicabs are therefore nearly as numerous ate hansonis and four wheelers  comljined .The 'iiumble "growler" as  London slang has nicknamed the four  -ivheeter, bas/ thanks to its baggage carrying capacity, outnumbered the "gondola of London."  How rapidly the number of. taxicabs  is increasing-is seen, hy the fact that  on January 1, 1904^ there was but one,  the following' year there were two, and  then the 'figures for' succeeding years  were 19, 96, 723, 2,805 and 5,070. In the  Game period horsed cabs showed a  steady decline from 11,404 in 1904 to 5,-  714.  Londoners have the best of New Yorkers in the matter of taxicabs. In London  the legal fare of taxicahs is eight  pence, or 16 cents, for the first mile  and for each succeeding mile. Waiting  time is charged for at the rate of about  2 oents a minute.  The newest taxicabs are as luxurious  as the limousines of the rich. They are  handsomely upholstered, are ventilated  and lighted by electricity and there Ts  a dial with a pointer controllable by  the passenger that gives various signals to the chauffeur. There can be no  disputes about the fates, for the fare  register is plainly visible from the inside of the cab, and it is lighted brightly at night by a tiny electric lamp. Tfie  figures on the register are also visible  from the sidewalk.  The London police an������ police magistrates keep the'chauffeur of the taxicab  straight with a grip of iron. He cannot  swindle his passengers, and he rarely  ti������cs to; even tho tenderfoot America!!  is exempt.  '   . , e'������ &'  JUSTICE IN THE FAB EAST.  A sandy loam Ts the best soil for  muskmelons. Scatter over it barnyard  manure, plow and harrow to pulverize  thoroughly. WJien the weather is quite  warm and the trees are fully leafed out  the hills are generally prepaied for the  seed. When the melons begin to lipen  a bunch of straw placed under them will  present the fiuit tiom eraclang.  Hogs in England are given a gre&t  variety of feeds���������potatoes, turnips, ear-  rots, beets, peas, beans,* barley and oats.  The gram is either steamed or ground  and tLe vegetables usually cooked and  mixed with /-.will. Grasses and clovers  are cut and fed during the summer time.  English hogs tend more to the bacon  type than do those raised in America.  If lean meat is wanted we must feed a  greater variety and select muscle-forming foods.  mania peaches are greatly relished by  horses. Dates take the place of the usual hay, corn and bran in Arabia.  To cure thrush m a horse's feet place  the affected animal in dry quarters, remove shoes, apply a poultice of linseed  meal over night, then after washing the  feet out thoroughly with warm water  pack the cleft of the frog well with dry  calomel. Press ������he calomel well down  to the bottom ot the cracks with a  smooth sties: and wac a little cotton or  oakum over it to keep out the dirt. Usually one application will be enough, but  if necessary repeat the application of  calomel. ���������.  Nitrogen must be maintained by legume crops, and the best legume for the  corn belt is'clover. The clover crtfp  should be left on the ground. If removed, not much, if any, nitrogen .is added  to the soil. If the crop ist removed and  fed to average live stock, and the manure given average care and hauled ba'ck  to the field, the loss is nearly one-halt  oi the plant food aud three-fourths ofthe oiganie matter. If a good crop of  clover is left on the ground once every  three or four years, only the seeds being  removed, it will supply sufficient nitrogen for quite large grain crops. , . !  i l '   The soybean vines make the best hay  if cut when the pods have formed and  the lowest leaves have turned yellow;  but for seed and cutting should not begin until half the leaves have turned __  yellow. Even the soybean hay is a vaI-~~  uable feed. Animals relish the hay and  thrive upon It.  Moisture is the most important factor in the germination of seeds. Very  little is required for most of the garden  seeeds, and the tendency is to apply too  much water rather than too little.  >'r-yyf  ix������i  ''   %-?>?  ." *X<fk  ". ""^  " -*   -iii  '' f-  ~-> *������������������ &.  ��������� ~&3  .    /.$  '   - P-  -> * tW  A-vt\  - >y Aft*  y "<y:<  A ���������*������  lis  *V,  Y- v  ICn^l'IE   SMITH,   ABQIHBSS   GIRL, HOW   KETTTE   HAMMERS   HOME   A  WHO  HAS  OVERCOME HER PHYSICAL AFFLICTION.  A Sample of the Way English Courts  Are Carried On at Hong Kong.  "It is remarkable how the English^  comt3 in the Far East are run so that  the natives gut the impression that tihe  utmost justice i3 done them,' said a  tiaveller from the Orient the other day.  "Income places the saying is that you  can never win a,lawsuit against^ a native, but this must be untiue, judging  from an experience I had.  i' '^While I was, in'. Hong Kong Capt.  Helhi, who is director of navigation 111  tlie'jPhilippinos, was stopping at the some  IiaLa) 4-.% k.. v 1 I. n������     ..-a? I'll.      1. !n       *nr* ���������..��������������� ' 1*1* rt������r      Iv .1 .A  ��������� Procoss AtfyyDwaljf^  ���������������������������.��������� ':w,f-y\'ffa ������������������������������������***���������*���������** -���������.,.'���������...���������  -..'.AAY..:.',."  Yoars.  Tk&. '^'tcpA^ii^y^^^ov': >'^i),ii^ly;fi,|>lauB''  his gar<lon������y.soi,tliot tho boat ^vootii. (ia.  ^fyWbd^roitf '''tlio" gtioBti"io&m:^. ^fvitlio'  houeo or,tho 'Orbors whoro sib, ia, likely  to bo most o^rooi'atod.' ��������� If tli^ aro  lulls or niountalnb in tho background  tho garden io. so dosiguOd that tllp hills  iord part of it. brought into,immodlato  relation with it.  If thero in no do*lraib1o''outtitdo sowiory  tho gardon is mado in suoli a way as to  givo tlio impression of bolng iu a email  iSniphithootro oxvtho hoatt of a forest.  Tb thom gardoning is not oritbmotio  but an art���������hills, dalos, rlvulots, waterfalls, bridges, oto,, yio in proaonting  thoir quaintost forma and fanolos and  harmonious symmetries.  Dwarfed plonts of all descriptions dock  th������ w*ne here* and thorw in thousands  of poouliarly artistio shapes. ..  Tho art of dwarfing plants is littlo  known, in otlior lands,, Tlio mioaosoful  Japancoo nuriwiryman must hot only bo  * good growor' but ho mu������t also bo an  larUstsOonvorsant- with tlio gonoral arts  und customs of his oountry, which differ  vory motorially from thoso of othor  oountrlotn. /  Tho pinca mny bo oomldorod tho inoat  important, of *11 twwii In' Japan, says  tho Qucon, and groat euro is takon of  thair cultivation and pre-MMr-ratlon. Tlioy  uro gonorally grown from wcod and groat  ������ar������ Is talcon t^ p^ot.tho oholoest qu&l������  itlM, lh,th������.*vti������e M'Uu������ t*cwA year,  ^.y^. ipr w*MlWtfi������r������ nhmt ������lght inoh-  *��������� iu htlght, thoy ur* ������tAk������d^ith batdi-  boo ������MM*M''4T^.'t^,mtk-no������ ���������ki#.w...t^A  proscnoe. the .captain diochargod aim and  nUid him off.     ^ /'        ,  , ���������''���������Early* the' nfest^morning Mrs. Uelu*  wak awaPono'd ^by ia sound in tliv* iu*xt  room, and peering through the lattice  work partition' she saw a Malay who resembled the discharged servant, going  through t vtU^v pockets of hor husband's  clothes. Tho noise she made av/aicouod  tlm captain' and alarmed tho nuruuer,  who started, to fleb 09'"'the captain pomt-  -������d,'pfri������yir$^  .through a iiolo in tho'partitioni.but-thp'  Viuah.gotawny.y.'';: ':-;,;.X':"XxXy "A. y;  ��������� ��������� "Several day* later tho pollco urroatod  'iihe .former. soryant of the captain, but  the caso was not pressed.   After a'tew  ,,'dnys moro bho captain was surprised at  lining .served,-, with tpa-p^roy. In -a- \m*$t-  brought by tlie Malay,*yhb clatiiiud that  lib -had not reco'lvdd his wag'e*;   'A\ ^ '"'���������  : '"ZCiiu aiftgUtrato.-was ,'a 13pngiUo<>,\vJio  Vsnolco English perfectly; dhd'wWsoiniVed  ;tJ������oroughly familiar with tho law,   His,  .���������rulings  wore  clear,,, fair, an.l  eom'lse,  tiiough lie gave the -Malay every chance  to say what ,Uc wished in tlm effort to  prove his case.  ���������"Thoro wore iihroo Intorprctoru In the  oourt, and   whon   the   wltnossos were  Bpeaklng the plaintiff was kept Informed  of yivihat was being said.   Of courso tho  ovidonco   was,,ovorwholmingly  against  tho s plaintiff, whoub   own   wife, when  eworn on the Koran, tcijtlflod against  him.   The upshot was that tho Magis-  trato dlsmlflflpd the oaso,and flood tho  Malay $5" for bringing a frlvoloi������3 lie-  tion."    .  . ���������'���������' ���������..,<   ������������������*���������'���������, .   ������������������   ��������� V  ���������  . c 1..".i'������>t������ 1   _ ',  ''���������-'  Distribution of.Rig Qam������.  Oornful Investigation wa* mado by  tho biological survey during 11108 of tho  prnsont dilstrlbution of big game, capo-  daily door ond antolopo, and tho numbor  killed during tho hunting aoaaon,  Kant of tho Mississippi (omitting Now  Hampshire, Ooorgla and North Carolina)  00,000 door wero killed In 1008. Auto-  lopo are still found in fourteen western  States, though tho total nnmbsr Is ap-  ijttttt ui*g tail it d*db������bw at^m,nkmM*.  nroxlmatoly only 17,000. Notwithstanding tlio fact that tho antolopo lo protdet-  od throughout tho year in practically all  the States In which it now oours, special efforts aro ntwessary U* save this  fJno game animal from extinction. In  tli*������ dwttdtl from lftOF to 1008 th������> ants-  lnp������ of Colorado, aceordlng to oitlmatei  .of tha Htato game warden, decreased  f������'M^... 25^X   "U, wee.���������?e������aj   rr-S  (By Dorothy Bale.)  Maywood, 111.���������It does one good to  know Miss Klttie Smith. To talk with  htr is an inspiration. To see how she  has oveicome a terrible phyoicai affliction makes imagined trouoles seem very  ailiy. To know what wonderful things  this young woman can do under a great  handicap makes one wonder at the stupidity of persons in noimal condition-  who fail to make use of their natural  powers.  Kittie Smith has no arms. When ohe  \. as a little girl living ih Chicago she  foil upon a ied-hot stove, and the surgeons at the hospital cut off both hei  arms at the shoulders.  If you would know what this means,  try to live an hour without use" of yo������r  arms. To the 9-year-old Kittie, mother-  iobs ar.d with father, baby shier and  two little brothers to housekeep for, it  was a terrible blow. The neighbor women all said that the girl might better  have died than be so afflicted.  But Kittie has lived, and she is prospering bv her own efforts���������she is now a  self-supporting girl of 25, and this is  her story.  Kittie has learned to u3e'her feet to  do the things that hancU were intended  to do, and almost weird are her powers.  How completely she has oveicome' her  misfortune is best told by herself. She  said: >  "I can't say I handle things, but I can  say that.t foot them.'" / *,  "Yes, I can sew. Sue-theso contic-  pieees which I embroidered all myself,  just a moment and Lwill .show you how  quickly lean thread a needle,".j*,nd in n  twinkling hor noodle wan,threaded and  the thread knotted. The needle wu3  threaded with her toes nnd tha knot  made with.her teeth.  "Now do you wish to .sec my workshoi  irt tho basomont? ' VVe-went-thero and  I saw protty Kittle-work at her bench,  which sho Vbuilt herself.      A:        '-  ��������� |Th>.,|s'���������^���������,?*a,Y94ty..;^  ''said':������������������ AH 'ldVaAto'ha^  mako things out of wood.   1 can saw iv  board prcfoctly straight, ami almost US"  fast with my feet, as a .carpenter could  with' his hands."Vv   '���������������������������: y;V.A,  She picked up her mi\v with hor right  foot, und while isteadying it with tho  loos df hor le;ft ,foo't,���������d6fiUyfaoftbnptrafc*  pel how: odsily, it was donqi; */ "STttrious  tools were Scattered over' \blio" work*  bunch, ami ftoveraliSbookriiflks which Miss  Smith had'jiist fliiwhed woro lined up  'waiting for thoir coat of 'varnish, which  sho will also apply horaulf. Quo of her  greatest deiiireg is to some day own ,a  complete'sot of tools. '  Centre tablos, tabourets and book  shelves' aro listed umomjp' tluv various  articles of furnlturo,n>ftdo by MUs Smith.  Besides doing this work horaelf, which ia  hor bufllnnss, nho Is teaching somo small  crippled boys to uso a, soroll-saw. .>y  Von and ink skotchlng U another no-  compliBhraont. Sho holds hor pen between the firw't and seoond toes of hor  right foot, and can copy any pioturo  that may ho given to hor.. A camera  Is numbered among her most tronsured  possessions, and she has mado many  fine pictures. She not alnnn mnnipulatnii  lier camera, but also doffs all hor developing, and printing.  While snowing her hook of photo-  graphs, the tolophono rang. .-,, Sitting  down in front of tho Instrument, Kitlio  calmly slipped her right foot out of her  ���������hoo, and, lifting tho recolvor off the  hook with her toes, proceeded to answer  tho wall,  "No one understands the old adage.  ���������Where thoro'i* a" will thorn's a way,' hot.  ter than !,*������ ������������Id ������ml!Iiiff ICUtk*. "I vb-  not find tnskw too hard tn undertake or  <oo bvlinuft to flrdsb. T have n<*ver had  a toiwn in drawing or skttchlng, am!  what I oan do Is from constant prae'.iee.  When I wrlto t sharpen, my pencil, own.  r������j f**#>, html* tnj* t**th, tfiV* my both  NAIL.  tangled. I also use scissors to cut all  paper, cloth or material with which. I  woik. I a weep and. dust, mop and scrub,  and even blacken stoves. I am ofteii  abked whecher 1 enjoy life. As I am  very busy I do, of course."  This wonderful young woman was bom  in Chicago in 1S&2. But paients were  very poor. After her affliction the Children's Home Society of Illinois became  interested in her case and. through the  efforts of Dr. Frank M. Gregg, of that  society, a "Kittie Smith" fund was raised for the purpose of educating the child.  Thus she was taught to sew with her  feet. The girl's father died a few weeks  after the tragedy.  The next eight years of her life were  spent in Foyiitstte, Wis., wher������* she attended high school, all -exp'enses being  paid out of the fund. Having graduatta,  Miss Smith was of age'and the fund exhausted. By exhibiting her work and  selling her drawings and needlework and  other ttkings she managed to eke out an  existence.  Kittie caused the foundation of a  home and school for oripp'ej children.  To fit herself to act in an official capacity in such an institution she attended  the'Taylor University at Upland, Ind.  * A comfortable cottage xyas rented  here. With only $300 th/?' school was  opened. At present there are four little  patients and students. They ha\rc medical care, plenty of fresh air and'plain  but wholesome food.  Kittie does the work. <  One little girl with a badly deformed,  back, caused by a drunkard's kick, is  beginning to 'show sign^ pf recovery.  Tho, institution ii now bcjng kept up by  n fund from the Children's ChfthUei* and  by 'indiViduhl donatldns^many'o'f whieli  are solicited by Kittie Smith.    ,  ij*ho says sho is happy, and I believe  she truly knows the joys of life,-und  achievement, '     .  ,   4     ,     . ,    .,'<"'  KAa:   FAMOUS 8AYINQ8:  Do not be consr.n������������ry drugging your  live stock with the idea that something  is wrong with their health. When convinced that the animal is out of condition and that medicines are needed have  a veterinary prescribe the medicine and  give it under his direction. Much harm  can be trone "oy tne constant use 5f condition powders, as they usually contain  drugs having diuretic properties. As a  consequence the kidneys become accustomed to stimulation, and when the  medicine is stopped, the kidneys, not  having the accustomed stimplant,* become sluggish and inactive, and consequent ill condition of the animal follows*.  Special care must be exercised in the  germination of old seeds or seeds of low  vitality. If water is applied rather sparingly, especially immediately after sowing, the percentage of germination will  be larger and the plants more vigorous.  Rhubarb requires a deep, rich mellow,  soil. In fact, the soil cannot be too rich.  The earliest yield is from a warm, sandy  loam. The longest stalks and the greatest number may, be grown on a 'deep,  rich clay loam. The ground should be  plowed twice and harrowed and rolled  to get it in good order.  /X  The leading insecticide for summer use  is arsenate of lead. Add eight pounds of  arsenate of lead to 50 gallons of water  of Bordeaux mixture. Arsenate of lead  is in the form of a thick white paste,  which dissolves readily in water. It adheres to the foliage for a long time and  does not "burn" the leaves. For codling  moth (apple worms) and plum curculio,  also for canker worm, tent caterpillar  and ail insects which eat the leaves.  The mole is a stout, thick-set, animal-  eating insect, living underground, where  it burrows with wonderfui facility and  constructs galleries often of great extent and complexity. The mole is the  most voracious of mammals, and if deprived of food is said to succumb in  from 10 to 12 hours. Moles have been  seen by various observers, as if maddened by hunger, to attack animals nearly  as large as themselves, such as birds, 1S-  aids, frogs and even snakes. ��������� If two  moles are confined together without  food the weaker is invariably devoured  by the stronger.' They take readily'to  the waten ,     A ,  W'���������  Pigs during the big harvest, form til������  food of the horses of-Smyrna. They  turn them to this from oats or hay. In  the West Indies the green tops of,the  sugar cane are fed to the horses. Ih  Egypt tho Khedive's best mares "are fed  largely^ on ���������'currants. and these fruit-  fed, animals are noted for their endurance and speed. For long weeks < In  many parts of Canada windfall apples  form tho .horses' only food.      In Tub-  The following is recommended as     a'  good home-made fly remedy:..- Resin, iys y  pounds; laundry soap,"two cakes; fish " ,  oil, half pint j   enough water tA make "  three gallons.'' Dissolve the  resin/in*a*'���������  solution of soap and water by heating,  add the fish oil and the rest of the waters   Apply with a brush.   If to be used J  as a spray, add a halt-pint of kerosene,  Tliis  mixture  will cost  seven to   Sight  cents per gallon, and may be used on  cows or calves. One-half pint of this mixture is considered enough for one application for a cow;      a calf, of course,  would,, require considerably less.   Two or  three applications a week will be suffi- ,  eleni, until ehe outer, ends of the hair become coated with resin.   After that, retouch those parts where resin has rub- .  bed off. ,      1    ..-  '���������������?  ij.s  +1  Chickory can be grown wherever car-,  rots can be grown; culture the same.  This' refers to chickory of commerce which  is used as an adulterant of coffee. Sow  the large-rooted variety. If a salad'is  wanted, sow the common variety, which  should be transplanted' in sand.in the '  cellar and kept moderately moist, when  a new growth will start; this second  growth is very highly prized by French  and German cooks. - .  -   *<���������  , Spraying is a preventive and not     a  remedy.    There arc a few fungous diseases that can be destroyed by spraying,v  but .they can also be prevented hy tho  same operation.   The damage dono by a,  disease or au insect'ean be repaired only-,-  by the plant itself.. Such work as can  bo done to protect it from further damage is about all that can be done for it''  Spraying should be done early and tho '  protcotion  made more complete before  tho diseases nud insects appear,   y  RICHEST DOG IN THB WOELD.  "Die in the last ditch.?'���������William III.  When William, Prince of Orarigo;,afterwards William IH. of Jfogldnd.ywas  ''drsetod/ stodtholdcr of'thoyUhltod-NotK-  ierlnrids in; 1072, and found himself .in  tho  n^id'st;' pf , war  with England and  Prance, Vho was asked by thb 'Dulco of  Buckingham���������*.������whether  he; did  not^see  ruin impending. ovor his* country. , 'XX .;���������  'JNayi'^ ho; nnsSVeredi   "There Isro1to������'  certain hieah'8':by which I Can bo Buro  enough' ��������� toy 000r my;' country's ruin;;: -I*  will dio ,iii.tbb' last ditcher and. rejecting  all terms of peace, ho checked this Irivda-  ion of A Franco ,by,, opening sJulcea,-, arid  flooding every tract of land, dr6vo";tlrom  from. Holland in 1074, and made honor-  ablo''ieVihV with England, and/finally',  after varying:* of fort,,, brought,;tho war  to'a siicoossfui, close by a treaty with  Franco iri;ilo78. vy <.    ���������,.������������������(,:, ,,���������r.7'-i: ''.'-���������.y'A'A,  ���������   In -spite of his sterling qualities and  the debt which tho English owod hlm-  thby 'novor really liked [WlllIaniJ Hit.  Tho death, iii 10D4; of Ids wlfo; on vftiom  tho orown had been copforred   jointly  with himsolf, materially: Irijdred I'VpuIr*.  jtlon.   Tlio massacre bf tho' Maedonalds  of Oloncoo Is n blot on William's ropur  tation whioh his'most thorough apologists havo ben unable to crffaoe.     Hia  ���������wrviees, however, both to England and  his nativo country, can hardly bo over*  rated.  During his reign the Bank of England  was founded, the modern ������yst*m of finance initrodut'otl, ministerial authority  rooognlxed, 'nnd tlio liberty of the press,  secured.' William's' mariner woa wholly  Dutoh and oven hU countrymen thought  htm blunt. "In lii* .intoroonno with tho  world In general," soys Macanlny, "he  appeared Ignorant or negligent of tliono  nrta whieli dnnhlA tht. vatu������ of a favor  and take away the sting of refusal."  jili,  ' I'usjtf f-*f--"-   -   ��������� 1 -*���������  in Hoima-nA.  "     (Bon Viv*nt.)   ,  Fir������t^Artl������t--3loduoed to a drain pip*  ��������� tak mi J4..H. ut J  Gold-Studded   Collar   Placed   to   His  Account  linj  Alaskan   Bank. ; A  (From Our Dumb Animals.) < y  .!A Thero is nyinan at Nome whoso town  lesldence is noartho dpitgregationalpar-  iionageandwhopi I- found tobe a good  neighbor. Although"'' ho never, came;. to.  iieur mo preach, ho waa and is a warm  fribnd of mine, because of my well-  known defence, of tho dofencelesa. .He  has, mining Intorostfl which often keep  hhn Af or a consider u)fc*lo timo, in. th 0 Ivo'u-  -gor'ok district; whoro1, ^0A is;'y known' as  '���������tlni hermit of tjie Sawtooth rUpuhtauw.  Hols a man whoso porsohalhabjtii make  him .his own worst cnomy; but he has a  tender heart for ��������� tho, suffering, Vhbthcr  man or bo������������*t. ' X  :;   Ho is an ardent, member of tho Alas,  kan Hmiiano Society of Nomo, .oud'a  great: friend of tho dogs,;Who aro niso  voryjfond of him. y His, own dogs, of  whom ne .aus several, are fed on  the  boat tho market affords aud aloop at  night on beds1 furnished with mattroMses.  Hhi Mvorlto and liwopwrablo compunion  is, a large dog known as ������������������Hilly," *who  i lua earned tho right of freedom from  toll and achieved a reputation lor Bvgd*  city in saving tho Uvcb of numerous miners who woro lost In Arctic blizzard*. On  ono occasion bo was piloting -hU master  and a, companion to their cabin in llic  mounuiins.   Tho oonipnuinn was confident that tho dog wuh misleading them,  and, kicking thf* Intelligent brufco, ttruok  out In an opposite direction.   Tlio mao  tf r, though equally bewildered, trusted  to his dumb and faithful guide, who scion  \t't\ him to his caTJTn: whereupon, having  ���������eon bis master safe and comfortable,  the sagacious animal sot off of hU own  accord to rescue tho man who had ������pufn-  ed his kind offices with a brutal kick,  and, contrary to that revenge whioh too  nfliip nppHars 5n liuiiiHii requitals, seen  brought tho froonlng man to tho warm  oabtn and then laid hlmnclf down, oon-  t#nt with havlncr psrforraed a humano  fl^d^'AVtto^ yen M#Uot.-.-y,t         ,      t  ���������nd oan oomb wy'halr whtu it U not too  IV* fllkd with rt|������w,'.y **uv U������ ���������������mou������d ui*u, wmw t--������ <i*������t  v.  been saved by the magnanimous conduct  of tho great half-human, though half-  wolf, dog, wanting to mnko some amoiia*  for his own indiscretion ant^ unklndiiess.   y  piid mado for thbnoblo animai;d,beauti-   .'  ful  collar etudded with gold, nuggots^y  This unique collar, suoh as probably u#y,.  other dog ovor posBOSBodj. is in,the; safety; ��������� V.  deposit vaults of biioof tho Nomb banks; y  where Billy ha������ a bank account andton-;y; i|  joys''tho distinction of being tlio wealthi- A  est dog, imhiB own name, in oxifltonoo;   .  and whlbli dcpofllt, hie master says' wjji  AV  tioyor bo dlstuibbd uut|l lt,'|a':juS9d;y,t0Yi'-';--:  give Billy an .honored burial for his mag.     A  nanimous and life-saving deeds. :    ; .  ���������,:"-.���������-..��������� "���������'  ���������     ���������:- L.:L.'Wooii;'' yA.:  Nome, Alaska.  A ���������""' i ' '���������*���������*>      . , A A" y'Xx-'X  Not a Parallel Qatoi  ��������� 1 ���������       ���������       .   , , ^ ,    .���������    .,...,.���������  Jok^s on thi> doctor arei tempting If ;,  the doctor suffers no ' Injiutlco from  them. Ho is usually ta good, as well as  a good-itdturod target for ausortodwlt- V  ticlsms. A writer in the Argonaut ha������  recently ��������� related a variation of an: old  jest, tho victim of Avhlch is tho medical  man. Among the patient*- iu a oertiup  luiBpital there wm one disponed to tako  a dark view of his chances for rooovcry.  "Ghoer up, old man I" admonishod tho  youthful intern attached to tho ward  wherein the patient lay. "Your syinp-, V  tons are identical-with those of my own  rose four y������ifs ago. I wa* Just as fciclc  as you are,   I^ook at mo now!'.' ������   ,   ;;���������- ,  I'lie patient ran his eyo ovor the physician's stalwart fnamo,  "What docUur did you havot" ho fltt������  ally asked, feebly,  .������������������������... "  *i* *        ,       ������ ���������   , ..t..A  ���������" ' A" ���������Wlniwr.'������������������������������������������������������ ;'-;^'v;���������;'  "Yon,   Inkem got up a summer liov*!   '  that Immediately became a bant ���������oiler."  ���������Tliat *oT Something now hi tho plot!"  "No.   Jlitt when it onrnn t<������ tho nag*  where h������ de������cr|lw������<l the look* of tho horo.  ino h������ had hia pubifiher innorto, mirror."  -Wfo. ;' ;      xX, ���������;.: x'"y :.;'.,,:..���������������������������.-":  'AnprMntstlni,' tb* lon#lln������i* ������f ������notl<*v  I It 50 por oont. of truo love���������ManohisJ**  Uaio-a. ..,:.t   i -t4i  ��������� y-y    y     '��������� -       ,;' ,��������� ���������;'��������� ���������������������������, y'X' ''a ���������,',-". ., ii>xy  "A.i  1 -j n".i,  yA,  ���������XY  , *������i������  Hi  ��������� mtl..vH,M. ,.   ..:: r .���������-,���������������"'���������'..���������  -X^^^^t*^*^.^  ;.. TKl?vCK:i^^G^;A^S\rIBW  FRGFESSIONAL  JAS: H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life hud Accident Ieonr-aboo  KB Aii ESTATE, EteA  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  li <J. La ������i> Surveyor and Arohmko'i  Plans and Speoilicatioas  CRESTON -  B.C.  \i.yy  ft;-".''  WA.  ��������� y i  ISA*-'  |ii,;���������  Yr't-'-i  t;i,*',:'  i'AlA'  A ,'  J.  D. ANDERSON  BntTSBH    OOLOTttBIA    LAKP    3URYKYOR  TAIL -  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Cyclone Does xDarnage  At 11 p.m. Weduesdiivi Oreston was  viafred by a whirlwludiy vThe wind  got  up aud disappeaied so' cinickly that if  the same had not been si-enyrcttially at  work by membtrs of the Board of Trade,  we itiight never haye ykn*������vvn  what had  Btruok tovvu.   'An ej'b witness de������orilio8  the cyclone as being the center of n K������������s-  ty \viud and which; starting behind the  Soott house,  tore t^ie   baru   th**n*   into i  splinters, ripped "off'a long strip m"  roof-  iug from tht1 'Murphy bouse, and having  blown upstairs \vindmvs nnd  P.   Burns'  plate glass front out, swept across  the  track, tore Station Agent R-id's tent -to.J  ribbons and carrying several yards of;  roof with it, disappeared with a colnmui  of dust'iu.'the*direction of the flats. '  Damage estimated at $100 was done in  1>������ minutes' and spectators were.'.let-',,  breuc'dess and. amazed by the suddenness the event. This is the first instance  of a whirlwind or cyclone which has  ever occurred iu the interior of the provr  ince and is uuparalelled in, tho memory  of tlie oldest settler iu the Oreston  valley.  . assSSS  wiw,i*.������BkmiM������aaff^^ aBWMWMawwBMg  AY:  4  Real Estate and Iusurauce.  HOUSES TO REST  CRESTON   ���������-,.-'.,  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  GOKSULTIKG   EMOINBBR  Mrs. E Richards, who has been visiting Mr. James Cook during the summer  mouths, left on Wednesday for the coast  where she will visit; for the next two  mouths, after which she will again return to Creston.  We bave a First-Class ^ob ^Printing Department  i  and your orders will he in the hands of experienced printers  CRESTON  B.C.  R.  GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L A.A.     '  (Diploma London Assn, Accountants)  AunrroR and Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON      -       -      B.C.  "WANTEDr-At once, Bush Foreman,  thoroughly acquainted with building and  operating timber shutes (dry). References needed as to former experience.  State wages. Good prospects for eteady  experienced mau.���������Apply Lumber Syndicate, Peuticton, B.C.  Men's balbrigau underwear, 75. per  suit.���������CCS.  LOST���������A lady's Norfolk Tweed Coat  with leather collar. Finder please return sanie to the Review office.  FOR SALE���������A goodrauch audhnggy  horse, perfectly quiet; suitable for ladies  and children; aged 10.���������Apply at Review  oSice.  Letter  With a Local Flavor  4 ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������0������ <>���������������������������*���������������  Mrs   J.  K. Johnson will receive ou  Mondays the 12th and 26th inst.  Mrs. I>. W. McLeod. of Toronto, has  "been paying a visit to Mrs. R. M. Reid.  A*   Mrs O. O. Rodger* and sou, Floy������l,  left for Spokane on Sunday.  Rev.. Mr. Sockissian, the new ineuni-  "herit of the Presbyterian church, will, it  is expected, arrive here before Snnday.  ���������������������������;..���������. i  O.0.8. means Oranbrook Co-operative!  Stores. {  ��������� - W. K. Brown is bnilding a substantial  blacksmith shop near the Creston Mercantile Co.'s store.  Miss Gladys B-dl has gone to Nelson,  where she has accepted a position as  stenographer.  J. B. Moran returned on Saturday last  from a three weeks' holiday trip to Spokane and other cities.  Pell plowing is tho best preventative  nf ont worm. Plows in stock nt Carver's  Implement Store.  Guy Lowenberg is taking a three  weeks' hunting aud fishing excursion on  Summit Greek.  At Nelson? 23* C  3���������DAYS���������3  Wednesday, 'Thursday, Friday,  Sept 28, 29,30.  Full of Surprises in  Fruit, Vegetables, Poultry  Mineral, Lumber arid  District Exhibits  Heads, Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the <way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing ai ihe  /T^x������������  V V  3  slindes,  standard  Oil finish window  size, 85c���������0. O. S.  Miss Huseroft, of Port Hill, spent  Labor Day in Oreston, bMng the guest  of her cousin, MisB Vera Huseroft  The annual Harvest Homo will bo given in the Methodist churoh on September 18th nnd 19th.  .T. E. King, formerly principal of thp  Croston public cchool is now principal  of the Erickson public school.  Rev. J P. Westman will occupy the  pulpit noxt Sunday in the Methodist  ohuroh,  Tbe dnncn given by thn Dramatic Olnb  on tho evening of Labor Dny wns nn unqualified success, both financially and  socially.  Advices from Grand Forks stntn that  early frosts bavo dono much dnmnge to  fruit nnd vegetables in tho Boundary  district.  Write the O. 0. S.. Ornnbroolc, for  prlceB on furniture nnd rugs.  Don't forcr������t the big inilllnory opening  nt Mrs. M. Young'B on Fourth street on  th������ loth Inst., fnr yon know feathers  will be greatly lu vogue this winter.  Mrs Sam Hnrflnld loft for a visit th  Ontnrin on Thursday, af t**r- wbl'di pho  will visit old friends in Pennsylvania,  before returning homo.  Oil finish window shades, fsfcandnrd  size, 860.���������O. O. S.  R. L. Hanrhcnto, nf the Cnnnrtinn  Bank of Gommfrcfir������tFnriiK;,wi������Niiinui'K  the many nut sldo visitor* to Crouton on  Lalmr Doy.  Divine PorvfcPH will ho hold in tbo  <*!iUh������*.1i<*- church nort Sunday, sn follow*:  Mass M 10 110 n m,; Hnndny animal, 2.!i0  pm,; Benwllntlon, 7.110 p.m.  Wash prlntH, Uo. per yard���������0. 0. S.  Mis* Jemdrt Stnnrt. primary tnaoher of  ' tho Moyl* pnblin sohool,   spmit  Labor  Day in On*Ht/������n, being tho guoitt of Miss  F. B. Johnson.  Mr*. Foot and Mrs. r'ninoron. of Mo-  ylo, name in for Lalmr Day, Tliey woro  tin* guests of Mrs. J. li. Hyde, 111'Jri k  ���������on.  Mls������ Vinton*oMcBi>������n, of Montreal,  sinter of W. MnBMurt, thi* popular drug-  fist, l������ *xp*ctwl to arrivo  born  tomiv  ran MoBtrfftl fo jv*y nn t������*������t-������nd������d vMt  ' |o her brother.  ������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������-���������������������������  See the Free Attractions  PROF. DARNELL, the fearless aeronaut, will make a bnllooon ascension  and parachute leap daily.  "THE LECJOE TROUPE," three la  dies aud two men, in their unparall-  elled and refined bioyole act.  "THE FIVE FLYING BANVARDS."  engaged at enormous expense late ly fea-  tuied with Ringling Bros. The Aerial  Marvels in long leaping and casting  net, 50 foot iu the air.  "LA OATELLA and LA FOLLETTA"  the Fool and the Circus Girl.  Amateur athletic sports under auspices  of tho Y, M. O. A.  Drilling Contests, Log Sawing, Log  Chopping Contests aud numerous* other  attractions,   See daily program.  Excursion rates on all transportation lines  J. E. ANNABUE, G. HORSTBAD,  President. Seoretary,  Box 802, Nelson, B.O.  District Court  In the small debts court hist Saturday, A. W. Coulter obtained a judgment  of $12 against S. Brooks for a month's  rent for a house. Mr. Brooks denied  the claim, but the plaintiff produced  two witnesses, who proved the claim  and the judgment of tho court followed  the weight of evidence. The judgment  was paid in full.  Nearly a box of lemons was stolen  from the PreBbyterlon refreshment  booth at tho celebration grounds onLabor  Day. Tlio individual who is mean enough to steal from a ohuroh certainly is  going the limit.  Jas. Cook has been appointed a member of the advisory board of tho Canadian National Apple Show, to be hold in  Vonoouvoir this fall.  HOTEL  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  Cares Your Ills  NoDoctortt     No Draff*  Ox.vj.-ca (or O7.0110-) BiJuUUnfl llfo, nro-  ���������  ..   .......     |I0nm,,   vha  '* is n scion-  nws.   Ill  f voiiu iltimiM, ninlnbilns lioal  .. iwrroetort ''Oxyaenor Klrnt" ii  ���������lilo dftvlco bmoiTon nntnrnl li  liimlth is dao to ths dovltnilHitlnn nt th������  irflclont ni   en. Tho oxysenor sunplli- ���������._  Or.ononniliblviiHour,(llHimiio.  It bonoflU  bloort���������tho nbsnnon of" a sulYldlont hmoiint  of oxyffcti,. Tho Oxyaenor siirpllos this  *>viM-y ortfiin of iho boily���������invldorntoiitho  sy������tnni.. Almnntaynry onrniilo nllniiint tn  ovory sbiiro ylolds to Its olTootlvo powor.  '..'^,8 S*yni������iof will remedy or euro Hiisrt,  TJv<ir, Kidnoy, liindilar nnd Stomach plBonooiij  N(irvoii������ii(iuit,filo<)))li(u������ii������iiia. Norvo Uxhnunt-  tlon, llraln Va\t, Ouiiorttl Oalillltyt V������mw������  'J'rnul.ln, Conitlin, Ooldx, Itlinumalliim, N<iur������l������  jf.u, lIi'MiUcliv, llitclikclii). Cuturrli, Oiui.tlini-  llon, Noryoim UynpnpulR, oln, In the treat*  iwmt nt TiilKirciilnnlA tlm Oxy*������n<iir linn lm������<n  jvomlerfidly riiriiotivo.. Hlmply applied, Booth*  Inv, ilullsiilfui, rorrouhlnir.  01 wi im un opiiorlunlly to ilwmoniilrsUi oil  your, own piir������oi������ ������>r on nny mnmlMir of vou*  f nmlly tlio murvelous remits of our Oxysenor  triuitmtiiit.  Kubbor tiro ooUapaible go-oarts, *|6,50  ���������O. O. S. -s   ���������-        .,"''!.  Wash prints, lio. por yard ���������O. 0. S.  LndioB* onshtnero boss, 290i���������0. O. S.  MinsL. M Soott, Trained Nurao, of  Rnthwoll hoBpltal, Maultnba, is roady  for engagomouta of any kind, Maternity  a spt-oiulty Apply Miss L. M. Soott,  general delivery, Moyio, B. O.  Rubber tlvo oollnpBlblo go-oiirto,  -O.O.S.  $5.60  Sorvlcos Noiit $nndav.  ��������� i in -i-T 11 - - ���������������������������r*  Prosbytorlan Church  Servioos-will bo hold in tho Presby-  torlan Ohuwh ou Sunday ������wtt. Morning sorvioo, 11 aw.; Evoning sorvioo,  7.UD p.m.   Snnday sohool at 10,0 a.m.  Blblo Glass and Sabbath Sohool at 10  a.m, Yon ara cordially invited to join  uur Blblo Olnes.    ������������������...'  John J. Giucbnlkic, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Ssrvloas on Sunday next: Sunday  Sohool aud Biblo OIohs at 10 80 a.m.}  Evening Bsrvioe, 7.00 p.m,  V J BuTH������itrottu, pastor  Ml  UN  WM. TAYLOR, Maaagw  WATKlt NOTJQS  -Tak* notice that I, O. J. Wigen, orWyandsl.  B.C. Intontt to apply thirty days from aat*  to, the Water Oommlistoncr tor ��������� wat������r li*  oonso to tak* one-hair of a oublo foot orA watsr  ���������front au unnamed elream rlowtar from the  mouth or tbe tunnel of tha Klsleilvlmeemlue  to be used for Irrigation purposes on Lots IM  aud 1W. Kootenay Valley lauds.Creaton,HO.  Water io be teken eoross the land owned by  John Jhwhlei adjolnlns lot llM.  Creston, ll.C, Auifust llth, IMS,  ^AxAy,  O. J, WIO������N  ���������'"fl  '���������:' I  y|j  111  '���������aIM  m  .,... ..-,,,i������j  XA"  Churoh of England  Dlvlno Sorvioo In tba N1������W SCHOOL.  HOUHK t~-ft������rviowi, Bumhey, Sni������l., 11  (loth Sunday aftor Trinity): Matins  tuid LUany at U������.m.; Snnday  sohool at tbo Vioarngo at U p.m.; Evensong and Sermon, 7.80 p.m.  Alice Siding sohoolhouso ut 8 p ni.  rm������inii..i,nii.in������ i.������w������ wtiiIiiti-i- ** ~��������������������������� ���������������������������".-������������������ biimfM,  Billiards and Pool  ���������������������������Jto-jn** Room ������^8^'8^  ������  Clears and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any H bur  '.   y'\^'.m,yA  Razbro Ground and Set  Women's Beauty  ��������� ������������������ , ,  ;.'���������    ... ���������  ,' 'Y'yy"y  It can Never Be PerfeaxAg}  Wtitotd;'lMXiirtt^;:'ffilfM  ��������� X ..       ���������,,;'.     X, ,  '. A'y'y'i.'-''���������i1'l","."..-V,.AiK/v.-J  A bond of luxuriant lmir is stt*r������!^ lli^i:  ntlraotlve,.   But iinturo bus hotiorowliiufl ,*  ovory woiVmu with glorlouslbalri A;Sotu������yv  very Jovablo  women  sbo has , tromod:,  witliov Houutlly lnthlti ,r6npoot.v . y,       v..:  KdrinHlaiuw, tlioroaro: tons uf tlv^u- ,  nticH of woiii'ttit iii Ganrula tpdayAAViio  bavo h������,rsh, futUulAnnd '-Jt\st������rl������������H \hv\vj;-  who m-6 uniittrftotlvlo simply. boonnso  ���������thny do not ltuovv tliat' no^nduyn ovon  tlio whims pf nature otm bfi, ovorrulcd  by tho Kobluiiiof solonoo. .a���������;..;. y. ; y  If you -a* oa womim without bnuuMrul ?  hair, dli 'iVitt por hilt your attraction������ to  hn'bid'dbn'boaauRodf this slight minfor*  tumi. .���������'.,���������.  Go't'ofln'y to tho Oronton Drug'Stdro  and liny' a lingo bottle of Parisian Sngo  for'BO ootitn; n������o it Hiiohnlutht, and yott .. .   ,  will notioo tbo harsh, repulsive hnir 'dls������!'y/M  uppfthv, and in its plaoo will 061110 soft,  rtilny* bright nud luxuriant liwir,    x ,1,  Harbbvi Sago Is guaruutocd by th*  Ort'stcm Drug Storo to euro dandruff,  lulling of ho scalp, aud *bip falUug  hair lu two weeks, or niutiuy buck. '''' y  ,,^^*^U,1t.,^~.-^'^'.������������������������*^W^^WM"W^^-rw-���������^.*'w*^..*,-^������^.'r^',.H..^,���������*^vgl..,-.-l',,''  ,'t(>! frits  WMgpHMbMtt'


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