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Creston Review Sep 30, 1910

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 K l-  ���������K  5i;  All  Roads   in   East  and West  Kooietiky  All tke News  oF the  Creston  District  jf*   ..H.rm^ ^  t\ rt^       i"* '" * "5V-- '    ' <   'f>#������'"  OCT l\   (a,. ".������<; '��������� r-C         Wil) .    ...*V*{^  - -     oAil  'i*^!  L������hia, B-������  1    r^     \ / \ / Address fer & .fcm  11-^  V   V  $2.00 a Year/^.    ''*-'%m  ������,  No 8    3RD Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1910  Single Copibs sc.  -*v;\  W T Tt A T*  JL JLJl a a  "���������������-/  r\  ���������%TS~\77   .%TT7T7T\  FOR FALL?  We have again stocked tlie  famous Hewson Underwear  and guarantee every garment to give satisfaction.  Our stock o������ Groceries is  complete   i i  g I  It is a satisfaction to this  Store to be able to tell you  that    every    article  every    article     you  j       j j        j     require is waiting for you.  J   II    L  General  Merchant  S. A. Speers  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52  ^sssess@s@ss^^^H^^*sss������s������@������sssse������������ss  Information for Hotel Men  Mr. Colin S. Campbell, the recently  appointed Inspector of Provincial Police  and Chief Inspector of Licensed Premises  ���������ander^the new liquor Aot, is now in  Victoria preparing for his first inspection in his new and dual official capacity, in the  course   of   which   every  licenced hotel and every provincial police office in the province will receive a  visit���������a purely informal call, for the Inspector will, drop   in   entirely   unannounced and prepared to'accept and" to1  .- note conditions as they exist in everyday  practice.. The Chief Inspector is at-present* fnmilializing himself with every  esssatiai piece of information in respect  ��������� tc sz&ii lieeibss and stioh license f-wnlica-  ��������� nou in'the Province; he will report any  licensed premises or premises proposed  to be licensed, and he -will also advise  the department as to approximate populations in each license cenrre, in order  that the revised scale of fees may be arranged from the first of the new year,  in accordance with the changed require-  1 1  medts of the law iu this connection.  It is to be anticipated that from the  first of 1911', considerably improved accommodation in the rural hotels of British Columbia will be noted by the travelling public, the new law���������the administration of which rests largely with Mr.  Campbell���������demanding as the minimum  standard of accommodation, in   order  that a liquor license may bo held, that,  t^e licensed premises shall include:  V      A barroom used only for the purpose  of and as a barroom.  A separate sitting room for the use of  .... guests. --''  A dining room altogether separate  apart from, and additional to both bar.  room and Bitting room.  At least seven bedrooms, oaoh with a  floor area of not less than* ouo hundred,  square feet (10 x 10 foot rooms) and baoh  properly, adequately, and comfortably  furnished for the use of guests and to  the satisfaction of the Inspector.  Adequate arrangements and facilities  for ventilation, and for the prevention  of fire, and for egress aud escape from  fire should such occur, and for sanitation and drainage, also to the satisfaction of the Inspector.  Adequate accomodation for the family  and employees of the license holder���������to  the satisfaction of the Inspector.  Adequate and sanitary kitchen, pantry and-" store-room accommodation���������  again to "tbe satisfaction of the Inspector.- ' .i^r  Premises in connection with the hotel  containing stabling for sis horses, unless  tne'liispoctor shall specially certify that  can such guarantee of superior accommodation be seoured, an incident and  very material fact which is deserving of  thoughtful attention of those who unthinkingly may urge the substitution of  prohibition for the present high licence  and strict regulation plan  ES FOR  CRESTON FRUIT  GREAT   ENTHUSIASM  PREVAILS  AT ORANBROOK BIG SHOW  OVER ORESTON FRUIT  AND VEGETABLES  Cranbrook's Second Annual Fair held  Wednesday and Thursday last week was  a great success. Each year improvements are made in tho organization and  management of this Fair which is looked  forward to with the pleasantest anticipations by the people of the widespread  territory whioh is within reach of this  bustling centre.  The large number of people who  Crowded the town and passed through  the admittance gates is thejjbest evidence  that the efforts put forth by the citizens  of Cranbrook to attract and interest the  public are thoroughly appreciated. The  hotel and restaurant accommodation  was taxed to the, utmost catering for  the crowds *of welcome guests, and it  8peaks highly for Cranbrook that all j resident of Cranbrook electoral district,  their visitors are well satisfied with the Special hy W. A. Rollins���������W. J. Ham.  treatment they received.  5. Apples, fall, five fruit, 1st K. An  drew. 2nd and 3rd Stocks and Jackson,  all of Oreston.  4. Apples, winter, five fruits���������1st J.  Cook, 2nd J. Sow, 3rd J. Arrowsmith.  all of Oreston. ,  6. Pears, plate, fall, 10 fruits, 1st Mrs.  W. S. Ryckman, 2nd J. Arrowsmith,.  3rd Stocks & Jackson, all of Creston.  7. Pears, plate, winter, 10 fruits, Jst  and 2nd Wm. Hamilton.  8. Prunes, plate, 20 fruits, 1st Wm.  Hamilton.  9. Plums, plate, 20 fruits, 1st Wm.  Hamilton. 2nd Mrs. W. S. Ryckman.  3rd J. Arrowsmith.  13. Peaches, plate, five fruits, 1st J.  Arrowsmith.  15. Crab Apples, box, 1st Stocks and  Jackson, Creston.  16. Crab apples, Hyslop, 12 fruits,  1st Stocks & Jackson, Oreston, 2nd W.  S. Santo, Thunde? Hill.  17. Crab apples, Transcendant, 12  fruits, Snd J, Cook.  18. Crab apples, any other variety,  1st J. Oook, 2nd W. Gobbett, 3rd J.  Arrowsmith, all of Oreston.  19. Best display of Crab apples by  CttESS  Sadden Death  Creston district was horrbrstruofc tlm  morning, when the news reached town  of the sudden death of American Customs Officer William Ryan of Port Hill.  Mr. Ryan was in apparent good health  on Sunday evening and retired to rest  at the usual hour. Cn Monday morning  at 6.00 p.m. he was ceiled by Mrs. Ryan  and as he did not answer it was thought >  that something was wrong and on investigation he was fonnd dead in bed.  Deceased was -well-known here and -'  among the travellers across the Inter; '  national Line, having been in the dis- * ;"���������*  trict stationed at Port Hill for the pastv T  . -. - .-  TS^YIA -.y,e><������..������. > .    .--  y     . <    ..-���������.   >      *S\<r   .  Born in Virginia 58 years ago of-'Xsriah^  parentage Mr. Ryan was gifted^^th,"."*.  that open taking disposition, waich iis -so -  frequently found ia. the .'uegv6uu������.nts' vf  settlers from the '* Onld Sod'!, a&d from  the time of his making his homo here  made many friends and was on the best  of terms with everyone.  A member of the Masonic Lodge, and  -prominent iu all sooial affairs he will be  greatly missed. He leaves a wife and  three children to mourn his less.  Farmers* Institute  avtm/i������UQ  aud   ^'  A proper hotel register aiid* adequate  arrangements and facilities .for the  registration of guests and for the recording of the time of the arrival and departure of-all guests.  The Inspector in his rounds is required  to see that all qualifications demanded  of licencees'are fully fulfilled iu the fact'  and that those portions of the law re  quiring that liquors be sold only in the  original bottles, pure aud unadulterated���������refilling and relabelling being  absolutely forbidden, are striotly observed.  These duties aud  functions  of   the  Chief Inspector, are probably not as yet  clearly understood bv the general publio  which recognizes the liquor Aot more  particularly as it relates to the conditions  and obBts of licenses, the regulation of  the sale, aud restriction of the abuse of  liquor.   This is, however, but one Bide  or one half of the purport and offeot of  the Liquor Aot, the two-fold obsoot of  whioh is to bonflue the use of liquor iu  the proper obannehV from  the   publio  standpoint,  and at tho same time to  gunvanteo a bettor standard of accommodation for tho travelling pnblio,   In uo  othor way save undor the, license system  On Saturday evening a well attended  supplementary meeting of the Oreston  Farmers' Institute was held. The old  school house was full, some forty members being present when Secretary-Treasurer W. K. Brown took the chair at  7*45 p.m.  ������������������ .After calling the meeting to order, the  chairman called upon Mr. J?. Rose to  readtherminutes of the previous meeting, which. ���������were passed as' "horrBct'  Vrrious communications were then reefd  by Mr. Rose, including a statement as  to tne crop situation in the North-West  from a correspondent at Calgary. The  object of these communications waB to  show that the crops would be short aud  that supplies were likely to harden in  price. On the other hand reports from  the northern sections of the prairie were  very favorable and the opinion seemed  to be that as the reports were from interested dealers, too muoh regard should  not be paid to them. The usual quantities of supplies were arranged for.  The Committee on the question of providing a warehouse; reported piogres",  and in the absence of further buBinesB  tho meeting adjouaned at 6.80 p.m.,  The various  exhibits were staged in the best style  possible in the absence of permanent  fair buildings, and the displays of the  Oranbrook manufacturing and business  firms were well calculated to interest  the visitor, and furnished a striking  proof of the resources and enterprises of  the city.  The various athletic and sporting  events were handled in a satisfactory  'manner.  We are not surprised that Creston  practically swept the board in the fruit  exhibits.   There was a little difficulty  owing to the judge of this section not  putting in aa appearance, hut the Ores-  ton exhibitors are not', concerned with  the personality of the judge.J"-The fruit  was there -to speak for itself and' tbej  committee   of   experts   who   presided  over the awards had an easy task in view  of the unquestioned supremacy of the  Oreston Valley fruit.   In several other  events Oreston was well to the front.  Mrs. J. Oompton and Mrs.  J.   Oook  carried off several first and second prizes  against all comers in different headings  of the fancy needlework eeotion   and  their dainty work was greatly admired  iltou.  20. Best display of apples by resident  of East Kootenay. Special by W. V.  Jackson, of Creston, 50 apple trees���������W.  -J= Hamilton.  1  We understand that death was caused  by heart failure and that the interment  will take place at Coeur d'Aleno where  Mrs. Ryans friends live, and that the  remainB will be conveyed there from  Port Hill on Tuesday.  The Review joins with the sorrowing  friends and fellow offioeja of deceased in  ris21.   Best exhibit of fruit grown in | expressing sympatny with Mrs. Ryan  ootenay.   Special by J. S. Dennis {,  j&ast xi-i  of Oalgary���������W. J. Hamilton,  ' 23,   Best plate of fall apples grown in  Oranbrook district.   Speoial by A. B-  Grace, one year's subscription to the  'Prospector.���������W. J. Hamilton.  24.   Best plate of winter apples grown  in Oranbrook district.   Special by A. B.  year's subscription  *V.������  acftp^ ������a Im.  rasw  Complete'   Stotk   oif  ROUGH  and       y  DRESSED LUMBER  tmmWmWmmmmmmmovmmmmmmmmmmsi  Trompt contention Satl&f*^n^MMriee<g  Let us Figure with youoriibatBuitdmg  A Nezu Stfsiness  Our enterprising citizen, W. K. Brown  has now completed and opened for business his now blacksmith shop and carriage works near the Oreston Mercantile  store. Mr. Brown is an export blaolc-  omith and carriage maker, he will also  mako a specialty of all kinds of wood  work. In connection with his blaolc  smith shop ho will carry on a largo oar-  riago works, and wagons, buggies and  whooled vehiolos of all kinds ban ho obtained at hiB commodious works. In  f aot a oar of those oonvoyaneoa will arrive horo this week. This now dubIuobb  has opened at Crceton just at the right  timo, whon it wanmoBt needed, and wo  predict for Mr. Brown a .largo and ovor  growing business. Innnoarly i������nuo of  tho Rkvibw will appear a display ad.  glviug farther particulars"of this now  bUBiUOBH.  by the many ladies who were examining |  and oritioising the exhibits in the speoial  tent Bet apart for thia display, whilst  Mrs. E. Mallandoine was a first prize  Winner with a bouquet of out flowers,  Mr. E. Mallandaine was successful iu  the horse racing events with his pony  ���������'Lady D " winning: easy .firsts in the  events open to this clasB.  Below we give a full list of prize win-  ners iu the fruit section:  Secy.7  1. Apples, box fall, name attaohed���������  1st and Snd J. Oompton, Oreston; 3rd  O. J. Wigen, Creston*  2. Apples, box, winter, name attached  1st J. Cook, Snd J. Oompton, 3rd O. J.  Wlgon, all of Oredton,  u-race, one  Prospector���������W. J. Hamilton.  29. - Tomatoes, plate, 6���������.1st, W. Gob-  imi, Greston, Snd vv. H. Harris.  .'* - -*" -'*apBoiA������">^i^^l|^_ __  Special by O. J.-vrigearof Oresfcont  for best couple of chicken of 1010 prepared for market, one box of Graven-  stein apples.���������Mrs. B. Palmer.  Special by Oranbrook Board of trade  for best essay on the agricultural possibilities of Oranbrook distriot by a resident of ihe district���������A. B. Smith.  Speoial by T. Lebel & Co., boot exhibit of vegetables and open to any exhibi-  I Love My Wife* But Ob Ygu  She Beat!  For Borne time past sport lovers of  Creston have been trying to locate some  of those bears whose presence near town  is reported by eye, witnesses from time  to time. These bears are always seen  by someone-without a gun whilst persons propsriy ssjsvu -suOu������  ���������Itt^ttri&V-Js*  <g/AAO     UUUUVl^  tor-���������J. Levett. *������.  Special by G. T. Pownell, Fish Lakes  ranch, Fort Steele, for beet essay as to  wby the Kootenay Central railway did  not oome to'Oranbrook���������Violet Deacon.  Speoial by W. B. Worden for best box  of apples in Bhpw.   J. Cook, Oreston.  Speoial by Robt. Simpson Co., Ltd.,  Toronto, for heat plate of apples in show  one pair mon'B Victor boots���������J. Cook,  Oreston.  Monday Ootobor Slst is Thanksgiving  Day. Perhaps that accounts for all the  rifle shooting whioh has beon going on  round town this last month. The wIbo  ones are getting in some work before]  tho turkey shoots commence.  vpens,'And'' whilst .Mri *'  Mr. Horry Leonard were ont bijrdshGS*^.  ing on Friday last near the reclamation  farm, they came across a, big she-hear  and oub. Mr. Leobard saw the cub first  and though only armed with a shot gun  was on the point of shooting when Me  Mead, who was a few varus away in the-  buBh, called out to him not to flro as he  had run almost on to a big black bear,'  which was getttng up and growling  fieroely. The old bear kept on ooming '  evidently smelliny harm to the cub, and  Mr. Mead, being too experienced a hunter to fire with a shot gun ot an old eho-  bear with a oub, hacked quietly awfty.  TheBe hunters aro now polishing up  their rifles, and the next timo they Bight  Mrs. Bruin things will becoming her way.  Tangled up in thick bruBh --with >h angry hear and carrying only a shot gun.  a man wonld be entirely at a disadvantage, hut if Mr. Mead had been armed  with a rifle, that bear skin would now  be hanging with the otner torophya iu  tho CreBton Hotel.  **? >    i.'HI  Pay yonr euba to the Re-f lew.  This week we have opened up several cases of New Goods tor tho  iimmummmm ,  1  <P.O  BOX 24  Ono of our well known fruit growers  expects to ship a f nil ear load of Wag*  ner apples noxt HonBon. Ho nayB his production in doubllug up ovory year.  There aro aomo vory good oheolter  players in town and a tournament will  bo arranged thin winter.  Tbe Government orop estimates to the  ond of August nre 180,000,000 biubolB  below thoso of 1000. This ���������itlmate  oovew the total of wheat batloy ond  oats.  CRESTON, B.C.   I  trade, con-sitting of .    w  *Dress Tkveeds, Serges, Ginghams, Cretonnes  Art Sateens and Mustins. ^faii and Winter  lines of Hosiery for Men, Women and Children  in Cashmere and Worsted  kjViWmrrji^irr;:rTvrT^*itrr'n','htt^^  Greston Mercantile  Photie No. 50  Co.  Ltd.  ^.^^^^'^���������^���������������������������������������������������������������:##  iSiiiii'i'isiy Lik-'  y.M.  ,'���������*<������'i  A..M)  t&i  **kU  |"'"Y1':' '*v,<*.'  ���������M ������*,HK^.������*.W,������f4 'ijif^-i*  ' w'-;i-Vl THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  ���������.-!���������, m   iltfcl*<>.���������    1*1   1*.*A~iM,fLy!T-_i!=...rL>ri!tgiLf    r^.  L  j^  ^        1  _        /I   - *>  ~ ^.^������e.^..-**=-*������. ^*, ^^^.^^^r^^^-*^^.'^,nn!,������������������ir.I[r(1   ^pnaftm, -i)Mri^i-ii-'i-rfcTiiiitirtiirrfuniiinmmh^\\BkiiuMfa$^i^6filTtfcyi  T!  "J 11  I-  TIPS ON  FASHION.  A mere man has the temerity to prophesy that beauty will soon be clad in  snake-skins. '���������'Marvels' may be achieved  by python's skin in the handE of a clever  designer," he says, "for this skin never  palls nor gives: It is both .-.vaterproof  and pliable,' and it can, by:'skillful manipulation of its wonderful scale marking,  bring iuto prominence a pretty point or  hide a defect.  "By using the python's skin for footwear a foot can be made smaller or it  can be given breadth or tapered to a  point.  "Then why should not an entire figure he modeled on these lines���������breadth  Lere, a slim line there, attention called  to a pretty waist, or angular hips tran������:  formed into beautifully rounded ones  by the magic aid of the python's skin?  '."''Not only will women benefit by this  idea, but the ..python's ?km should, make  men's goif shoes impervious to weather,  furnish lapels and cuffs to motor-coats.,  and make elaborate waistcoats which  will not wrinkle and which will disguise  rotundity.  "I have already an order for python  shoes, and many exquisite shoes this  autumn will be made in gray lizard, but  for absolute smartness nothing will approach the gorgeous skin of the python."  SUITS AND  FROCKS.  In Paris the satin coat suits remain  a great &id, the coats ranging f&oni the^  *'h'ip'-iewgtli "to part   way  to   fliP-kiK^fe.-"  Poulards  -are   a   craze,   too,   and   very  smart'ar'e the dresses of this fascinating  silk.  SUMMER  CHIC.  At the fashionable inns within a 30-  niile motor drive from Paris the typical "dress of the smart women who  luncheon there is a short whito linen  skirt, a transparent broderie Anglaise  bodice, brown silk stockings and brown  suede shoes, and a tlVck woolly seamless coat reaching a little below the  knees, a cloche hat lined with cretonne,  trimmed with a ribbon bow in one of  the- principal shades of the lining. A  charming effect was made with a white  drcsH and coat and shoes, with a hat  in pastel blue tussore, lined with white  cretonne dotted with roses.  Tho latest Paris ecarfs aro said to be  in colored marquisette veiled with black  mousseline de soie and bordered with  black Liberty satin.  Japanese cotton crepe is one of the  daintiest of the new fabrics, and its colors are exceedingly pretty. Indeed, it is  difficult to even indicate the variety  shown in cotton, for most of the silken  stuffs have, been repeated in it, which,  after all, is the summer wear of the majority. Ginghams are much in evidence  tliis season, too.  Trimmings of the cotton frocks consist in introduction of touches of embroidery, lace insertion, broderie Anglaise in unexpected plnees, with the  finish of knots and twists of ribbon.  Ribbon appears in all its splendor of  color and iridescent effects,  Ono clever cotton frock i**- in broderie  Anglnisc and spotted Swiss muslin  held by black or colored ribbon. The  flunic composition forms tlu* hat, and  its colors should correspond. The cloak  may ho in any thin material, provided  the quality H good and the lining well  managed,  THE HOBBLE SKIRT.  Gowns comparatively short have been  found so convenient that the style is  likely to last through the summer, ani  the tight hand round the bottom of the  skirt has ceased to be extremely niir.  row, although it doe* still catch the  fullness just abovo the ankles. I)re������F.ca  weighted with a heavy load of contrasted Atuff have found much favor,  nud may be made thoroughly effective  provided the figure of tho wearer is  r..r������#,,iu. studied. Materials chiefly in  use for* draped frock* aro Rutin ciiur-  mouse, orepons and foulards. The hit-  or������ and pattern* that it is difficult to  tor are shown in ������iich a variety of col-  select from them. lt i* *aid that a  new shade of blue*���������indeed, blue in all  its tonov���������will be much worn, and thero  is n soft roso color known as ceiulres  de roue* wliich, though not nt all new,  iti.fm* to hnvo returned to favor. The  IM.l'ij modi- of veiling *>������������" nvilerinl  with another U miieli appreciated, nnd  tun tl.r.. vciliM^-' w'l' bi> uM'd one  over another, giving a rharining result.  ���������Jlray. for Instance, Ir often veiled with  bin ok, and beUveen the two limpings  ������;;i :��������������� ������������������<������������������. .. j..;;;..* -���������! V"hX' "T '���������r.-.*ni  U*+~~<\ ���������������y|,������ thnt. when well mnnnpod,  in exceptionally becoming to the figure,  If the hire pattern Is wil rhosoti it  ni^sentuatos th* outline nnd reAxtM* up.  pnrent *\m, Metallic tlssuo will 'b* restored to favor, nnd such nn interlining  a good effect on a festive winter evening-  FASHION  SHOW.  La Mode Will Disport Herself in Gay  Gotham.  In Madison Square garden any day or  night between August 10 and 20 you  may-'see style.-for-it's there that the  third annual International Wearing .Apparel, Style and Fabric Show is to take  ula-ee. ' A ...  At the show all sorts of things wul  he exhibited by the wholesale firms of  this country. France, Germany and -bug-  land. Walking costumes that no one  could ever walk in and keep their balance, lounging costumes that would explode if lounged in, and theatre costumes that would make the audience  forget aU about the stage are to be  there, and., best of all, they are to be  worn bv living models, who will tell the  women* anxious to acquire, the same  habit just how to.wyar" them and look  as il they felt comfortable.  0������e of the greatest exhibits is to be  tho millinery department. Here all the  latest phases of the disease are shown.  First of all. there is the peacock hat.  It is: a pale peacock blue, to be worn  with a combination Princess Empire  wown of the same color., but trimmed  with yellow. This hat is built on the  principles that the peaeocks are related  to tbe pouter pigeons, and look like one  of the push-balls used in the gymnasiums. Towering high above it are  half a dozen of the. longest peacock  feathers- that can be bought. The owner  never ridv* in street cars, for this is a  classy hat, and, anyway, she.could* not  get inside.  5Text in size is the swan hat, to be  built oh either red or brown principles,  wiih a sort of Gothic effect toward the  port bow. and a list- to starboard. A  perspective shows fit to be built.-on"a.  model that is a sort of hybrid between  a yawl and a barge;-'but with a slight  resemblance to the catboat in th'e peak  and something of the yawl amidships.  On it is placed a stuffed swan with its  neck either arched or dislocated until  it has the look of a dying hen in a pessimistic mood.  The robin hat. build on heroic lines,  which attempts to show a robin the size  of an ostrich,.-with his head hanging  low from the free-board and the tjj.il  upstanding, is another thing that willbe  noticed, and when the robin ornament  is seen with a yellow walking gown,  trimmed with black, strong men will ask  in fear and will admit that they can  have just one more before the last train.  Besides these hats, there are to be owl  hats, heron hats, crow hats, bat hats  and duck bats. There will be more than  one hundred living models.  THREE  RELIABLE  FROCKS.  SUMMER  Now that the long hours of sunshine  are upon us we are having the trying  sort of weather that makes one long for  green fields���������and cool clothes���������cool not  only to wear, but to look at. The latest development of the "gown of dainty  white" is that made of broderie angc-  laisc having an underslip of white, pale  rose or pale mauve, which gleams  through the embroidery.  A big, shady hat of broderie anglaise  over mauve, and a big mauve chou on it  would complete a delightful picture.  White Linen.  The white linen suit ornament with  flax embroidery, composed of a jaunty  little coat and short skirt, is a most  useful ncquision. Many of t'he coats  have a black patent leather belt threaded through. For wear with these suits  are dainty lingerie blouses of the finest  lawn, finished off with a largo frill at  the side. The frill is on the newest  blouses, and iB most becoming.  A Large Frill.  For morning wear, with a serge skirt,  the frill can bo edged with the same'  color ns that of the skirt. The blouse  is again in favor, and a woll known  house is sending out some delightful  models, many of them of the washing  variety, most smartly cut, and���������Joy I���������  at very moderate prices.  Ono discovered also somo soft wliite  duck skirts nt n most exclusive houso,  which one could secure nt tho prico ono  would have to pay for a moat Indlf-  rent article in the ordinary wny. y  Hot Weather Hints.  Keep cool J If tho temperature in your  office risen to 100 degrees, discard your  revolving chair, and have tho Janitor  bring out a block of ico and flit on that.  Sleep out of doorB, and if tho nights  continue hot awing your hammock between two lawn Hprloklorfl, nnd keep  them both goin*;.  If you cannot play Rolf with a bat  on, ana aro very bald, l������������ careful, before  going nut upon the linkn, to cover tho  top of your iiund with varnish to keep it  from peeling.  A couple of chainpugno coolers filled  with cranked ieo will mako an agreeable  font rc-Ht during tbo busy hours of tho  day.  Avoid notlolng tbo heat as fnr nit pos*  wllile. You will find it helpful along  tlieHe Ihii'H to have the maid pour a  eupful of ice water over tho thorniomij-  Ut every 10 or IB nilnutoH.  Avoid overexertion. Tf yon nro or a  billfiiiH temperament nnd must havo ex*  r>rohu* lot it bo at night., walking tlm  bu.by up and down tho floor or turning  rj,'i<; i*< ik.iiii .';...,.. hi ������..- ������v":.r I.i  ih" dnytlrm*.  Keep" your temper. Tbo man who  Iokch It get* hot under Iho collar ami is  In danger of having all tlio starch taken  out of him.  just where Messrs. Ballinger and Pinchot  are to be and stand in between.  This is a good season of the year to  invite your unpopular relatives to visit  you, and to give them the spare room  directly over the kitchen.  Whatever the temperature, do not fail  to greet your week end visitors warmly,  and be careful not to let any coolness  arise between yourself and your friends.  Do not blame the weather bureau  because the thermometer is so high. The  goats tbis year are the comet and the  Payne tariff bill.  It will be perfectly safe for tho next  few days, anyhow, "to leave off your  winter flannels ahd to let your furnace  fire goout. Such sudden cold spells aa  may now appear, lowering the temperature into ihe nineties, ean easily bo  taken care of by your open fireplaces.���������  Harper's Weekly.  ��������� ������*���������������������������������������������������  Refrigerated   Living   Rooms.  The next great forward step in material civilization is likely to "be the cooling  of houses in summer. The thing is _ so  entirely feasible that it is surprising  that rich people who build fine houses  have not made refrigeration as much a  matter of course as heating. Many must  have read with envy of President Taft's  artificially cooled offices in Washington,  which helped him through the tough fag  end of the season. Some of the new  fruit ships plying to the tropics, aro being constructed with the refrigerator  service extended to the .cabins..and state  rooms as well as to the hold. Here and  there a private 'house'nuiy bo equipped,  AU the saints arc going our way. All  the army of tho redeemed who. have  washed their robes white in the blood of  the Lamb are going .with me over the  rond. It is good company; the best in  life.'*"  But I saw Memory shake her bead and  continue sadly'on. her ��������� way;, and Hope,  with no time to waste in useless regrets,  prepared to advance.  Then I, who had been hesitating between Memory and Hope, came up to  Hope and said: "May I join thee? Hast  thou room for me in thy company?"  "And who are thou?" asked Hope,  gently.  "A human soul," I answered, sadly;  "one buffeted with trouble, beget by  doubts, cast down by loss, terrified at  the thought of death, and in great neeed  of''comfort,'"... .A  Then Hope held out the band and  but such a lease is the rare exception  now. But the improvement is in the air  and it will be surprising if a nation  which attaches so much importance to  physical comfort does not take it tip  with avidity, and very likely overdo it  as with steam heat in winter. There  ought not to be much difference between the temperature inside and outside; a very few degrees would .bring  >relief and cause no danger of; injury  from going in or out. A correspondent  of the New York Times suggestsywhat  he calls an "antistove," which at small  cost can be put into any room. It' consists simply of a tank holding three gal-  lOtlS vr &V ui ice; Uuv* &cnv <**mx ���������������* ........ p������.*������.  of ammonia with a drip pian to catch the  water. Once a day, it* is said, is often  enough to replenish the tank.���������-Springfield Republican.   ������ ������ *��������� ������������������*-������������������ ���������.  .Memory and Hope  Memory and Hope met each other one  day as they were going along life's highway, and stopped to exchange greetings.  Hope was waiking with .elastic step and  seiene brow. Memory had her eyes pensively fixed upon the ground, and walked slowly and with frequent .pauses.  "Good morning," said Hope, cheerfully.  "Whither art thou goibg?^  "Back over the way 1 came," replied  Mejhory.  "Art thou weary going over the old  path?"  "At times 1 am, but there arc many  scenes I love to re-visit."  *.'On' the whole, however," said Hopo,  "it seems to me thy travelling companions are many of them, at best, troublesome and even exceedingly sorrowful. I wish thou wert hot going the  backward way. Wilt thou not join ub?  drew me along the way with her, saying  joyously: "Welcome, O soul of humanity! Come! Thou shalt walk with me  up to the Pearly Gates. Forget thou the  things that are behind and stretch forward with mc unto the things that aro  before."  So I let Hopo lead mo along the way  and, when night enmo, Faith and Lovo  joined ub, and wo journeyed on through  tho night, which ahone, oven in tho darkness, with tho star lampa of heaven. And  in the darkest ploceB of all I hoard Hopo  singing in nn undertone:  "It is better farther on."���������Charles M.  Sheldon.  ���������.-      <���������������������-'   Origin of the Pa������nion Play.  111!  ummer Uir  Lot to Improv  iii Try She Gan Dp  r Staoeisii  ART OP PLY MAKING.  , _   ���������      If you aro looking for a nloo cool Bpot  A hundred yoarB ago a groat calamity  camo upon tho village ol Oborammor-  gau, Bavaria, which mado a profound  impression upon tho lnhabltantn, and  thoy vowod to God that if bo would  mako an ond of thoir diatroflB thoy  would render. greater devotion to him  and incroaHod. florvleo in tho establish*  ment of Ilia kingdom; and aa a moans  to thiB ond thoy Instituted the Passion  Play in imitation of tho mystery plapo  of tho Ohuroh In tho Mid dio Ages.  During tho Tusslon Play period tho  little village of Ohorammorgau i������ crowd*  cd with pooplo from almont all tho na-  tiona of tho earth. It ia estimated that  at leant two hundred thousand pooplo  thin year will havo visited the village to  seo tlio play. All thoHo who tako part in  tho actual production, numbering seven  hundred people, ������ro n������lives of the vll-  Ingft. Salmi Morso mar.y yon.��������� ngo undertook' to put tbo Passion Play on tho  ntngo In this country,. In Imitation of  tho original plays hut hia attempt wan  a comploto failure aB tho pooplo hooted  tho idoa an tho limit of irreverence.���������  The Christian Herald.  Where the Peach Came From.  Tho peach Ik a native of China, but  It wan Introduced into Persia, whoro It  wii������ called Porslca and finally tho peach,  From Poriila It wr.fi intrnduivil irstu En  rnpo  and   from  thevo Into  the  United  Stutcn.   Tho Indian pen eh typo wuh in-  trodiinod Into iho -southern part of this  country from t>piiiii.      .Specie* limy  bv  Juoiui 'growing wild  in som������ hviHMo������  As early an  1812 the liolnnliit NuUnll  found Om pmich growing wild  au  fiir  wr*t nn Arknnimii.   The typo of the orh  glnal variety, known n������ tho peon-to, U  -Atlll found In CU'na  (Chicago Tribune.)  Do you know how to walk?  Few people do; that is, to walk well;  and it i������ important to learn, (or walking  is a revelation of tho character. To the  eye that is trained to understand it  there is nothing that so clearly expresses  the traits of the individual. Closely connected with the art of walking is the art  of getting up ahd eittiug down. Many  people wno nuvko a good appearance  when seated show unwarrantable awkwardness when they rise.  You will sec even young people got up  from iv chair by placing their hands on  the arms to help themselves up. 1?  they don't do this they will put tlieir  hands on their knees, or they will get up  with a jei'k. The truth is, that it is only  invalids or elderly people who have any  exxjuso  for eo doing.  Awkwardness like this is practiced by  the society woman, the shop girl, and th.>  business girl, and it is not only the way  they walk but the way they sit. So  simple a'thing as riding' in a carriage  sliows it. Long ago tne philosopher,  etatod that the woman to*the' manor  born leans gracefully back in her carriage, allowing her body to respond to  every movement of the swaying coach,  whilo the woman whose early days have  been spent on foot sits bolt upright, her  body constantly at war with gravity.  The direct result of; this is,that the.'former returns from her drive rested and  refreshed because of her non-resistance  and adaptability, while the other is exhausted.  "The truth of the time worn saying,  'Blood will tell,' was never more apparent than in walking, sitting, and rising,"  declares Penelope Gleason Knapp, psychophysical culturist. "A peculiar..awkwardness and self-conscious shrinking  ^o.iierallj' characterizes those who have  not beeii taught gracefulness in their  childhood." ,^������~-  i-OISE  AND  EQUILIBIULM  FUNDAMENTAL.  Now  has  come  physical  culture    to  teach   us how   to  handle  the  body  in  every   way,   and  the   fundamental  art  that it teaches is poise and equilibrium.  'With these once learned, correct walking, sitting, and standing naturally follow.  "To most people correct standing  means a complete change in gravity,  continues Mrs. Knapp. ''It is safe- to  state that ^ninety-nine people out. of  every hundred stand with more or less  weight upon the heals, a position which  throws the entire body out of line, thus  producing all sorts of deformities. First  and foremost among. them are sunken  chests, drooping shoulders, protrudinjj  abdomens, and -"old,' ugly, crooked backs  ���������defects which no tailor or modi?te,  with all his art and cunning, can obscure.". .  "When thft weight of the'body, rests  upon the balls of the feet, where it properly belongs, a normal position is at  once established. The hips curve slightly backward, the abdomen is indrawn,  the head and chest take an upward  poise, the hump disappears from the  back, and every organ in the body is.  given its proper scope of action. Elasticity and grace are impossible so long  as'.the." weight rests upon ihe heels, a"  that position unbalances the entire organism. When either the mental or  physical organism is out of tune the  whole being suffers a loss of vitality and  nervous energy which sooner or later  remits, in melancholia and disease."  "At first to change the way you stand  produces the sensation of pitc.iing forward.   But when you once got the centre of gravity.shifted to tho balls of the  feet you experience a sense of uplift and  buoyancy never before  known.    Wnon  wc stand correctly it is apparent to even  tho  most casual observer, despite  the  fact tliat he might not be able to explain the scientific differences between  the poised and the unpolseil figure.  CENTRE    OF   GRAVITY   SAME    IN  BOTH.  "Iii walking, as in standing, saya she,  the. centre of gravity must rest directly  over tho halls of the feet.   The heel ii  intended to come  ih contact with tho  ground before the toe, lightly, of course,  tho body weight being shifted entirely  upon tho balls of the fet, which strike,  tin.* ground almost simultaneously with  thii. hools���������almost, but nofc quito. -Tho  balls of the feet should act as u foundation  for tho weight of the  body, tho  hcols serving in the capacity of props  or support*).   Never allow the hools to  thud heavily, os that action oausoR a  flliook   to  tho  wholo   norvottB' system,  throwing the body entirely out'of lino,  "Many pooplo danoo well who fltand  and walk badly, because in dancing the  ot'ittro of gravity ia placed whore It pro*,  perly belongs. Tho moro rcnaon tor  studying walking instead: of dancing, i'oiv  walking Is a nocossltv and dancing la a  pawtime. Somo toucher* advance tho  Idea that tho too should touch tho  ground jiravloim to tho heel. To prove  tlio absurdity of nuoli a method, watch  tho Individual who affects'thin style of  ���������walk. What do you find? A silly, wU*  cbnt-oloufl naniliy pumliy who minces  nlong, nipping off each ������top, as If tin*  certain of hl������ or hor oqullllirluin and  tho flrmnosH of tho gurfneo upon which  lio or aho iii trending. Such a walk do.  notes a weak, vacillating eiuU'iioUu-, u  personality turntable and (dinky ni* tlia  walk by which It Is dopio.'fd,  "Tho moflt common fnultB in walking  nro thoHo of pounding tho heels, allowing the to������H to point atrnlght ahead, and  taking either too long or too short  HtrldcH. To hiRiiro an e!i������y. natural walk  the toed should turn slightly outward  nnd the l:nco������ ho kept firm (not Miff).  The ������top, bo'glnnlng at tho hip, mint  flow rhylhinienlly to tho foot, which  moviiH forward in a Hllglit, swinging tin*  ihtlntlon, tho heel touching the ground  J lint In ndvanco of tho too. Novor allow  'tl.ii feci to shuffl* 7>r)<\ dm", ti* ������ik������i������  Irvliilpenco Indicate* laxlneim, ihlftloM*  iuhh, and a total dinrogurd of pergonal  nppnnrnnce, y  1 wim fou stTTfNo all ������implis.  "The  rul������������  '.I'licro it no  plex. When once understood they are  seldom disregarded, because it is really  so much easier to sit well than otherwise.  "A stiffly erect attitude in sitting, the  trunk muscles tense, is not only most  ungraceful but unhcaithful. When the  muscles of any part of the body remain  taut for long the whole organism registers tension. Tension means fatigue,  and loss of nervous enargy. People j*  the rigid, angular type ignore the back  of the chair, sitting well forward and  tense. They > talk a great deal in high  pitched, shrill voice, punctuating their  over-elaborated conversation with meaningless gestures, usually 'osing the gist  of "theis-'stories, in-.'the'"debris of platitudes intended for garnish.  "The back of the chair is intended for  support, and should be used for that  purpose. Allowing the lower spine to  siip forward, and away from the back oi  the chair, produces a sitting positioi.  equally as ungraceful and tiring as that  of the unbending spine. When the lower  spine js thrust away from the chair tha  back and hip muscles are strained and  the circulation.:-retarded. The torso  breaks at both the waist and bust line,  the play of the vital organs is interfered  with, respiration becomes labored, and,  lastly, the terminal bone or end of the  spine���������which is most sensitive���������is forced to bear weight far exceeding its capacity. The consequences-of this enforced:  ircorrect sitting position ofttimes prove  most disastrous. The joints o������ ou  bodies are nature's bending stations,  and when we disregard the laws of nature we- ourselves pay the penalty. The  primal law of sitting should be the firs^  consideration of all persons engaged in  work of a sedentary nature.  'CORRECT METHOD OF SITTING.  "Rule for sitting: Approach the c.iOsen  seat easily, half pirouette on advanced  foot and oinkV into cbair. allowing the  body to bend at the joints. Do noi 'sit  down'tandoettie all m a heap, nor yet  sit down so cautiously as to appeal  afraid of the security of the seat. Rest  the hips well back aud allow the lower  Use  of   Mouse  Whiskers  and   Brown  Bear   Eyebrows.  Thero aro trout and salmon fishers  who pay several thousand dollars a year  for the "flies" alone. Few persons can  learn to tie artificial flies, knotting  hairs that can hardly be seen, so the  skilled fly maker commands high wages.  Tiie materials, too, uie costly, for the  dsurth is ransacked ftbr feathers and  hairs, and one hair wrong makes "all  the difference."  y The business done in mouse whiskers  is considerable, for they are used in the  ���������making of d wonderful fly, the "gray  gnat,"' and .they, are expensive, costing  nearly two cents a whisker. Trout rise  much better at mouse V whisker (fifes  that at the same "gnat" dressed in jun-  glccock hackles, which look "much like  them. y      /  Bears' eyebrows being stiff and exactly the right shade; are' used in a fly that  has killed quantities of salmon. These  eyebrows come from the Himalayan  brown bear and cost about $1.50 a set.  There ore agents all over the world  searching tronical forests for the right  birds ot supply fly hackles. One of the  most Bought after skins is that of the  rare 'green screamer," an African bird  about the size of a hen, which has a tiny  bunch of feathers on each shoulder that  are worth $15 a bunch to the fly-maker.  One of these birds supplies only feathers  enough ot make rings" for half a dozen  .'flies. ..���������������������������.  There is no limit to the enthusiasm of  an artistic fly tyer, who will use hair  from his own eyelashes to finish off an  "extra special" fly. Babies' hair is much  sought after, jf: it is of the right shade  ���������golden yellowr���������for all the lighter sal-  mon^ flies, and one curl will, make a dozen first class flies.  It takes an expert only fifteen minutes to turn out a fly which consists  of a tiny hook with wings of Egyptian  Jdove feather, legs of fox hair and a  body of mouse fur wound around with  a thread of yellow silk. A carelessly  made fly will have neither lega nor "feelers.' but the true expert adds the legs  and puts on a pair of long "feelers" of  e-*.t liiir, white at the Atips. All these  tiny details will be exactly in' their  places and so firmly tied to the hook  that the fly will take half a dozen  strong fish and be none the worse.���������Chicago Tribune.  THE PIPES MARCH BY.  spine -to" touch-'.the-.'-back- of the chair.  Hold the chest ahdhead at an cay  poise. One or both shoulders may rest  against the chair 'pack. This position  causes that portion of the spine between  t'-i'e coccyx and shoulders to curve slightly outward, leaving a small space between the chair back and it. The feet  may rest on the floor, or may ba crossed  one over the other, doing away Y\ith  that stiff appearance so notic3ableVwhen  they are planted squarely side by side.  '^Crossing the knee is permissible pro*  vided the cap of the knee upon whici?  the oposite one is imposed does not  press into the hollow of the knee resting  upon it. When this occurs circulation is  impaired. When sitting, do not fidget  and fuss. For example, do not. twist  your watch chain, fold or unfold youi  handkerchief, clasp and unclasp'-"your'  purse, or trot your feet. Avoid fumblinj  with your collar and hair;*be natural. '  "Wiien performing any work ':' whic?  makes it necessary to bend the body,  sway forward from the hips, keep the  chest raised, and do not allow the inus.  cles to sag at either the waist or bust  line. While working it is well occasionally to reinforce the functions by.relaxation, and deep breathing. '.      y  "Rising from a seat is* quite as import,  ant.._ To rise, let the movement begin a  the hips, the torso swaying forward, tlio  head held ''slightly.,.back;'.in..-.'opposition.  Rise easily, bring the body to correct  standing position, and you" are ready to  _face the world." '  . '      . ^'������ *���������    '     ���������  made Irnprsssivc by the  Giant Figure  Italy in Chicago.  Thero is a small Italian restaurant in Chicago which haB so far  escaped the. attention of that class  which spoils Bohemia by entering its  borders. When invaders, led by curiosity and armed with lorgnettes and  oar trumpets, como in such numbers  that tho original inhabitants fly before  their invasion then Bohemia is gone.  Therefore to eay that it is in tho  neighborhood of Sixteenth street is  to be definite enough.  It is a place of good-fellowship and  equality. The host greets with the  samo gracious welcome the first faint  spark of talent and the genius whose  flame had lighted up tho world. Tho  unpretentious walla havo sheltered  diplomats, artists, actors and singers.  Here ono may often find BeduBohi,  who created tho tonor roles in most  of Puocini's operas in Italy and who  ia now a Chicago singing teacher.  Scotti and Caruso on their travels frequent tho placo, although, Bad to say,  tho golden-volcod one does not go  thoro aB froquontly as ho did boforo  Boncl discovered tho placo.  Horo one ean listen to roal Italian  songs sometimes sung by those vol cob  which call'tno publio in crowds to  fashionable  opera  Iioubor,   Horo tho  roal Italian winen  onn  bo obtained  and tho proper manner in which to  oat spaghetti half a yard long may  bo ohBorvod.  Stalking   Behind.  The 6-foot Roderick Dlius came swinging along with the precision of a machine, 12 elbows and 12 legs moving as  one, six grave faces set resolutely to the  front, chins held high, fingers flying,  bonnets and plaids ; flashing, plumes  waving. With the same jaUnty gravity  theyywould have led a wedding procession or: a forlorn hope and not missed a  whistle Or a squeak. I felt extremely  small as they went by, but was all eyes.  For behind them strode the most prodigious figure T had ever seen.  ;HeyAvas'sevenA feet tail if he was an  inch, and, resting oh his wishbone was  the biggest bass drum ever seen on earth  since Tubal smote the chorded shell. Yet  this astonishing man not only carried it  with ease, but smote it with a vivacity  and vigor which even Tympano could  not outdo. And, what is more, he buffeted.it on both sides, for he wielded  a drumstock in each '.hand, and not only  displayed all ��������� Tympano's precision, but  managed to execute the most marvelous  evolutions between whacks', brandishing  his sticks alternately behind, his head,  hitting the left side of the drum -'with  his right-hand. stick, and vice versa,  thowing the sticks into the air and  catching them again in the nick.of time;  and all this with a high devotion and a  heroic joy that made : me catch my  breath' and grit my teeth to keep Vfrom  shouting aloud in ecstasy; Never, have I  seen a man so exeremely busy who  made so light of business.  The wailing chorus with its thunderous accompaniment swept on and away.  The musicians were employed only by a  travelling show; they had sunk low  from a high cotate; yet for one boy they  were a bit of old world pageantry, an  episode in high romnace, wliich illuminated the pages o! Scottish lilntovy for  many a day.  ��������� - i. .. i ,    m m m.    i        -.1.  "���������"' Press,  Pulpit and  Platform.  .   Whon I loofyat. tho curriculum of tho  modem schoolboy, I am lost in admiration of hia attainments.���������-Sir  William  AnBon j at Shrewsbury.  England stands apart from ovory other country in the world in being ablo to.  rule without cruelty men of black or  brown Bltins.���������Mr. Walter Morrison, at  GlggloBwick.  To be truo to ouraolvoB, wo should  faco tho fact that the things of sentiment are ob real a part Of llfo ns tables  and chairs, na mcalB and Bleep.���������Miss  Edith M. N. Williams, at Saltburn.  Between tho rich man who dooa nothing himself ami the tramp thoro in roally  no moral dlfltlnctlon, oxcopting that one  Ib proHumably clean, and tho other* is  cortuinly dirty.���������Earl of Solbornoi at  Winchester;;,' V   ��������� ' >,,. -���������������������������'';--i y 'x-A  Tlib.Mnhop of Sheffield, sneaking at  tho opotilng cerombhy of tho'Y. M. O. A.  fete at Emlellffo Hall, referred to tho  recont boxing ebhtoBt' In America, and  alno to tlio'BUbject of poBtorft upon the  Ho Bald thoy would IcglBlato In  If you would n..d your way to this f vain until thoy elevated the moral tastes  littlo eating placo ask tho Italian vio-    * " ���������-' ���������"���������'"'  liniat in tho lohator palaco, any one  of 'om which you may happen to fro*  quont. Ho knows, nnd, perhaps, ho'll  toll.���������-Now York Evening Sun.   *��������������������� ���������  Had Cheated the Company.      *  There is an Irish grocer uptown who  recently returned from a two vvooku' no*  jotirn lu hia native,land, 'He* hae a  great Hat of tales bearing upon hia trip,  ono of whioh ho tellB, a������ followfti "I  wa������ riding on a train, hound for Belfast, whon my attention was diverted  from watching tlio scenery to a follow  ucronu the alale. T3very mlnto or ao lie  would extract a ticket from lilt* pocket,  uml, looVlmr nt It, givo n hearty laugh���������  sort of a Bclf-sallsfled chuckle. He con-  tlntiwl doing thin until qnltn a fow mllen  had licon travellod. Thero was a minister wftted 1v*hlml lilim, who*** Mirloalty  evidently was nroti***!', Bonding ewer,  the minister nahli -My dear mini, vvlmt  are yon laughing ahw'utt' 'Oh,' said he,  Tve cheated the rililwiiy company, I  of tho people.  A   Mone*/*8avlng   Mill.  ,'q' ji'ii������������������ ������-    _  , . . .    -    , ,   Tatlonfc  waiting brings what  im for mltthig  ������re   ������lmplo. | ha-ve bought a return ticket and nm not l(heart domainls every time. ���������������KfnrteIif*ilsr  thlnu my������tlesl, nothing cow*   cenilnjft back.1 "--PWi-idelphl* ������ooord,      Union.       ,     i *  tho diBmantling of tho Gorman cement mill at Roosevelt, Arizona,  which,was built because of the high  cbiti of ttnnaporting ooment to tho  Blto of tlio Roosovolt dam, marks tho  ond of ono of the most successful undor takings, of itn kind. During Us  fivo yeare of* operation tho mill has  turned out 330,000 barrels of cement,  tho bulk of which wont Into tho dam,  and tho remainder into tho flumes,  canal and powor houso. It Ib estimated that tho mill nas offootod a  not saving of $(150,000.  Resistance of Concrete,  In an experiment to ascertain tho resisting power ot a mass of solid concrete  tho shot from a 12-lnch gun penetrated  tii** epment block to tho extent, nf 21  feet. This is equivalent to penetrating a  HMnch armor belt.  *<������*   the Xka;  iT^^WSJ^^^BW^^^^^M:  .'.Vi������7;;*'i!.^.:'^  ������������������->'  SheAlreeledybac  .he   could only   feel one   mad   desire Ato  >������-i:'i;tit-i - ���������\AiZ.������: 11.x,*yii.::,., .y-i^yyxyxy:-AJ&2X  yVyA^^Jytli^  Vyfl&dT  ''Aiyfi'i&ei^  yAkdc'  yso.  _  (._  jA^^^shytha^y'^hoA ^oiildVyMtttei^aiid^  <>nly this time, before he left me, Xtbld'  Vjiiiniya^in^y^iatA Vi?' ;h������y\wuldymdCT^.^  :'V.ladyy..iy^^^  ���������y.-ttariyl.7.';^  X- said,yV'if VyouA doV .this;^ I'll y inakby <-^r-Atp:  . Vyoubvyd^  y'#ldV-'''hoU'TO-^  VAy^arj'Aywhjphyl^^  Yli&,.Adnd;1tciA^^  X. BiorO: V .coidd^-l^^  ������y"l*f^in^  ^Adid:;'vhej';^  |������aak^-,;}I^^  y^hat>youii^  .^������������������^���������"TOankedA'iSi^  ;i;hot iVpr^i^y^imeet 'xj^X-^na^BiA^aa:  AVeuraAlV^idAnOty^  :Vv.'w"piaai&;^  A gotV.hisyowri/,-'way"|jasyhe.always '^oesiytho'  yy^BcampJ^Vrcpnclu^^ yrejced, -yet;  Ay proud fpi ?the'yrery''��������� determination 'A. ;��������� .that1  yde������eat^A.hisy'^!&bs*;:A^  '���������^���������������������������'"'V'jCe^  i'V'i������i'Ml"^������',,h*j^  'btera;7|ifA;sub^  ^rba^nl'^  ":'pl^a;-inahAf oiy hisysouhy AAXXXAXy-XXA,  ���������^'^'fief^  again with ita jnotley.-.crowd."of all na-..  ^tidfis^tti^^  - of ���������'" carelessy gayetyvyjwiatfevoryj^ght Abe  Abehea^yitlwjUght?  ya;*tl&us!^������ilgh^  /gleam of V diamonds; and; shimm^ ybi :Vsatr  ;:&!{A;:(thoAlstra|iris:Aof ..^inu^^hat.r^oa^ed;  ������fi#ia^ii&^  ''the V Bound^'pfV majnyy ybice������yi>fy V gay -���������*''*������>������-?  tor,* witfh the whiz oi the faiai rbiiiecfce,  wheel as aii intermittent accompaniment  andVtheyih^b^briwaychaht^^  ier. dropping in according as the chances.  '&'W@mi.#':'-M$:FhY XA~fc'?z& ;^Ys5^Yi>s?:?y*y;#--yr  Af'Trehte-siixl :Rouge  rv'tt&i'jeif^^  y'3^:j^0"(v;?������^  Aroahy* n^i^fthe irbulette^table^iimyVydeax?"  '':saidyany^$isl^  VQnl$������;OTTlbp^  ;''IfeV'hs&^ust Aplayed "x andy;ibdtYfPfy:*he  #hirdSt?me.heaTO  Athefiicoolest  indif fererice j A ahd,ynow''������'y.M"  yturiKysniilingv from  the: taileVytbythat  Apretiyj-Vdisting-ae^  enncs  yown: JgpbdX"y!Mb%ht-"th^  Ij^diah.':^  V;;;;&-y.^  VyVehtahg^meh^''AMr :S;OSrde.;''VVAA. yykyAyXx  viy":;.'S"Exaidfcly^  y^dTOt^i|and*'^  ;������y<#K'atAVquefstioii -yii^y^^x^^&y^y,.?^^  xXXyifycAy'MyVhbdbr V there !? was V-irone.*';;- A'A- Ay A  ^^joinedy; Clifford'; y^biity Jit: Aisi A, uot;y ainyV  ^S"oiaina"^  ;0A7IcMr^:O&e:AfcMhed^  il^at������tl������^  y X ;A.,pbiit,yW]jll:oy.;a!y - f^artAVschf^j^rycc^ng;  ySV SshaipASup'yintb'Vthe A wind's VO^.A'yK.vVAyi':  WAY '^1 ^<wV|h^Al)bbtor Ciiffbrd;' andytd  #byteliAyoni;tie'^^^  A Vy'"him; ytp������bhoOse A is Yyonr Aoharmi-agy- niece*;  A'V "ABlanche.'.'-.y; Yy ;yyx 'Yyxyiy A YXyyAyXy A.  '������������������"; A^MyAdear. 'Mr. '���������: Ordey I V^a^.^areVg^  your ywish ��������� long ago, % V said ��������� :the?dpctoriL  miilingy'jind; sinTOyyoulkaye Howyspofc-  eb y'sorplainly. '-I: will-be equally candid,  liilyy eyeh.A^V-ther expKBnseV of iAinyAiiifi(5e;;v;but  ���������"*is'>?:::;*ii^iifSh7 illupoSii^s^litely' ^tbyleadytoVier- -:  ;ibus A^sult^ArtVV i8'"a ^u^y-^V^ispeliyitC''  "Tbu Vaxe quite -mistaken, in Blanche I������r  V:r^^y^V^qm;y^..^atiiK^d^  7''^n7ftK^Sjfetty$5<^^i^ffy^1S^^Ss^  ;yV'V^Ri|aU^;7:^.*Yl^tM^  ;7^ryA^trab^ihai7^1a^*ySy:A-V^Ay-^   S^^OTOti^saJ^  |."^S^^ly������#  li^lw^bi^goih^Ato'V^ficVAay^  |ig|inre������^|i:3^thf^  i^S  iustjbefore  ;.~A?who _ ^  j^ai^I^Ehgliahi butVhe'ddO for it.Vy |y;  '^"IydotflJA ^PPWAhisyna.meiV but i'ljithinS;  lie's l^eh;in^Siai^i^^  Afer7^Ahas'^h7(In^a^V3b^a^A  v:J'yeypa8sed3-.thOih7-;OU^^  V^aaAVhtei^y^uad?"hoardV^themy; hbthytalkfcag  VHi^bostarieeiyHfr^^at^ratlei^^  been here three weeks, and 'seems-'very  Vweli;{knos?i!Ay x Vyel;Beeit".him yhere^.iiighyl-;  ifif terVyjtighly too|ymqstlys at ytheAtrente); et  quarante table, and he" wins as* coolly_&a  ;he;Alo^SrirOU^a^  Ajirigoifyhe Agp^sVinV^jor-y Wg]^^kcs������yto|������"y  y.added:ythe;snMi^eT%:yVyA;|Ay -yyVVA AA;V V'VVy A' Vy  '. x Y*?^haSy as Rity! ^said ytho,:,wif e;. yA"Such;  a Ai handsomei '$ ellcfw%: .and;' young, V ��������� top-r-  about- thirty^ andlaAgambler. Alt's; toV be  Alibpedyhe'sA'iibt' mi^  here-^b;lady/withihim,'^*:m^n?"^   '���������:,���������'���������  X -A'T'veViseeh ��������� hbhe^a#all|s^^0^p^;i;he'  '���������'ii'- crossing Ato  the ^ente^-i^quaratote  Vtable.^yAv y-X ������������������. '��������� Ay 'xy. yy Yy X:yXXyAyAy  ;'.':Outwardly' cbol-ryye?^-.so Vis ytaeA^vbl-  jvahot^htttAall -thiayB^e^iheAfierc^irosV  Aaije ybimungV' beneaJth V/the^f air"; /Vyineteclad;  7"surface.'  ifilijg?,h"imsp.lfe^  yh^dgSuVrtd^-heei^     .' Wih.-.'ihiiLt';V^^  Vwiiost? sti^rigtli;]*ie hia^ycr^hedyhe*? -riyat:  :|ywl^:wi)Ht^;foir'A  ' ^hfcAba^Sfai^Ablo't Spht*:'" f bwyer^tttpse-V  ^p^-i^^c;^^^^^!^ ^ jfelt^ Vtb^A^pim yimr-y  A^nMbley.%o^^iijger ;"i6r';-.ber^^^^^|toi  iiearVher,v^^-Vtouch hei^la^liiayaeWng^  Vpeniteht hfeadAohher bosbm, and'cliuig^to:  Vhejr.AVAY ^AyA'^A0^A '"'���������" y'i'AyXXYAXyyyfy  iAA:He'Vl)ad|s^k^p|sey last/of ':his;il*^got5,:  yteii.;7 jgold,'f&nd|lost~l08t'- the; game^'lpsti  |the 'V^oldr^utlAbad'Vnisen- ��������� upj-Vt^i^-mmier;:  ^Va^humsttiySpuljanilVVa future underiyingV  the Aruin,'|perhapsyYV. utter'. yy;wreck,;:Alie  VmightV:hawA:n^e::Vbf;'.:fortuneVYy  V v A liffh^itenVybehiiidV him mtideyS-ythe*'  strong man forypnee start like a womany  aiid'!turi^shai^l-yAV7VVyA;'- yy-'AAXyXXyXXtX  y'i^Afi, ::ybu^Rh|imnefe!"; hey saicl}' - y>;witliV  '.^Uick^y^lie^n'fth^hfiggardy^eyesV^Vtt^  ttwt;ytheylhdian*s Affectionately Vahripiis/  jbok?^ and';h.e,laidybis hand on^ Rahmnee's:  ;shbul^^V''y*Where-Awei,e. Vybu.?'^ yA'Y? Vy A;  |y|^IhAthOi^i^r^saUe^  ''atV-the^ayiVyandV-wl^nAflysawA  Vfollowedi V V yi; 'thought "y you y might: ;"waiot;  ime,V:'M"Ub.''Vy.AAV:'iyV'VAyAAy,Y'i>;:;y-,Y   yyy'yyy  VyAl'isAthJat ail?'* soihetMng impeHedybisv  ��������� mSstei-VVto-Vaskiygeniiy^.Tlie > black ^eyea;  ��������� dropped^VtheAlswarthyAcheek flushediy;A  A^^'Nb;A8ahib^bt^^l.?^'���������^;V:AVA.V.A;y.;y'VV:AVVYY;  Ay 'Wn^A;M0DiX&^^ V Vy Yj. x.  ^^'l!Uui^h:a^;s|^ia^  ViiihV'lbOl������d7"Stt^W^i)ied^  V^ea^y ysaidvti^'tfflhdbp,7^^^^^ VyA*  :C?YVr;"ii&eyAlbstV;Vy':-eyeiyth  i^hihniee^liy the y goldj, ybx^pty|iist; en-V  Vougli' toy taKe^yuil7back;toViondbii^SVA ���������.-A:V;y  ^Y^'SahibsAVAOh^ybu^VySC^  v������id -. :th^Bip^0^M^tly0'^^ aaidb yhaa;  ^^hA"'^ygeherptisy;al\TOysytbyV',W^  V^hmnee^V/VV'He'V^ba^V'gbld^someyj  g&keyi������;ftll;V^hi^  '^?*H^l^^ytdeairAbo^  Sn^ldf^fehi^^a^^  :'77t"--7Aures?-;AVH^VebuldAfha^  love, Voh;Amy.Vlbve,yity^  Ij^^^am^t.-yeouM;"^  mercy" has Burely hearda wife's prayers-  aiid^ Vans weredyVthein y': ySaved !'':.::sa.*������red VVat;  'x'" My htisbahd! A my Hf b's -.- love J "XXX  'A "CHAira^^XSXj^  ^.P'ne'; nighi"\i.*t^li^d^^  Rarest church:'clbok> and Kenton;MorleyA  instinctively g^n^ed-A upy at; t  ydbek on hisy^pwhy7?^!^^  yit7; then dro|-j^?ihis;AgaM:;agM the  :iire,Aand f^ll{J^cfcyin|oV^yi?ey������ie.:.;7 "y VV'y  yAAHe had7 b^hAre^ijiig^ahd yhe sia-t by  .';.iifeycliiMry.vfireV;i^  y$pk: scarcely"a^ravi^ff;ro^-rt^hbye the;  .jWfiw'!'i.beio^^  JlastV hburA fouB*dA,h1ii^elf^  Vtiiiaciously of his ^hahdBome .rahner.1"  iftlNSS^fllNKtl  JAiilWomch  Good HeaStn  ��������� -Tboy  Can; ;;-Prcsc|^  ���������^ni^njfey^omen and  .-..������������������-',..'.....:tyy,-7*fii;. ^yj'-V-H ' ���������" ���������.'������������������'-������������������     " ���������  pld ylongffaeforeyythey A^hould,  f'l Awonderyif; Vhe'siSthinkingVyV  t^' I      _    :������������������, i  Ken," I he isaid VtoA himselfi:as; thiitychime  rang; outv s-iSSot likelyJythOUgh^: AAtV.thia  Vhbiir he is probably V gai^HhgySmadly; at  that detectable Monte.ACarlo;;,;^^yhreak-;V  ihghis own heart -aHdAhisypboryVwife's.  yAh (���������'. what's A that.?".; y A^^h'^-s.topped Ahere  :~and a, ring!j   Whpy in Atheg-'wbrid; can  'iit^Vbe7, Vunless-- it^s^S^Biii)Ja^^^00^X%  X:J;HeV got Vup* quickly^A thbug]^;yfbrVyhis  ibid housekeeper had; long ;sincej|retired,  .andyRobinsonyliyed 'out;rofVcbUr^yy-and;  :Weni;A abwii -.'to A'the'- stireetydobr^t^hing'  Vthe"passage gasVup first; thejj.heyopehed  ,-ithe:VdbbrIyyyVyA':" ;A' - -' V V ��������� yA-A; .VyyAV.: y VyyA yA ^.Ayy7-: - A A  Ay "Gbod'yheavens!.'- you,? StyMaur JiyAyx':  AyVHby::stp^':^v^he''^tep,y^  gard ;enbugh^?under the ^areVbj^iiI^g������ts-;  ;hi^t,'Vtp;;V;6(tartleAthe|yi^ne^  =heV gripp^V'his^J&ndAVaiiU drew^Vhimv'ih^V  side.;'"  >TihgAbf5^ihe/7thi8ybreasj|^pi^  ft&ledy trirles' 'ktCtoiy.; ^^h;guard^if:^~~^  stopped, then stooped, and added, under  Ah&A'VbrbathV-S^itA iAAbad- '���������- eyerYineantyV t;o:  girls    IbofcV  V -y la hine-  cages'' Aojif f^^llnS'it'Ais - - a,' matter yVyyofi  healthAyy-AWbrkiVAwprryy. confinement ^n-:  doors ai^yi(^kp;ofy; exercise  cause .. yVthe  health ytb5^iiyd^n;|:->Theh;;f aces.; becoinae;  ���������thinyand y-pale;AyVhnes. and ��������� wrinkles Appear .-and^^esius.^aut- feslihgV of Vtixednes.si"  -., :'������������������ Wpia^:7;a^|^p;ywh.p v -^el;;.wehVJicwk1:;  well.   AjThereforo;^mprov^ your healtiiV  : and. _youV^llAlob^  iaeo tliat;:thousaTiSsybf -Gasadiari wonxeti'  nad girls owe:Vthe; robiist health tliey ett-A  jby to;I*������r. Williams' VPink APills.      Tlieyy  fell \yellyahdVehjby life! as bnlyva healthy  personycanAy-'AAyVy.yyyyYv: A.;;.;:. '.A'yyy  ���������:;.': The simple Vreason^fbrAthis is Vthat-  -Dr;-;'; Wllia.nis'y;::K^-y Kli^V:ymake xjiew*  rioh,7Vred iblobdiy whicbV strehgthensyYall;  the yyital yo.rgana,y bringsybrightnessyyto;  ' t%:Ay;;eyev:_a.7 ^bw^bf^ealt^-tb^theJche^  ahdibraci^Ystrehgth 'to every pairt Of  ythe Abbdy^7:-;- yMrs^A*vv>rrens Wright,*7-"CJnt^  :.^kAY:!s^s":gy^TVfeel;* thatV'lA owe';a''debt;  pfAj^atitudl^'tbADrAyWHIia  ^thatV^othnig'.T-ycan..; say in tteir fayorwill  ;;rep^YyAI.^vaayso reduci^VjnAhealtlt  fYou l(^k-^Ldoii^t7hnbw  ���������isi;. the ytnatter ? yyVWhbyis^yithatyJny'Ythe;  ���������hahsoint'-^Ay yiy^y. yA^;^^  ���������''A^Rahmirt^yyGi^Aii^AtenYm  :yy^eh;Ahburs^yifyybuYlike.y  7heTei'^vVYA^;A:-A-VyA.^As;Ysyy;Ayyi  Ay Y xXX XYXf TV������y^V^cci������tsnued'J;  wife*, for snch a   man as- Falo St.-Maur,  fji^^K^lS-j^^ill'yne^  a few radical unsuitabilities in her. Sbg  eyagain. ACbihbybackyto:Afche AHbtel  ydes ^nges:hbw,;fbr;to-inbr^<^  yMont^Carlb;''A,y x Ay Y yAXXXA'AyAXX  yAStill^^e3ting:7his7-ba^'bhy  !shipul'd%f';;fie iabvedyon, ystmlangyaerpss;  vB.p;Vas;^by.avoidv;th'o^  ���������ytheAcjwinb;. li^-he^d-iiot^ ^ea^biaVthe^  iyway; A^dywhehVAthey inched Athe Vh^t^l|:  land;-, thbir yd wnA apar tmehts,7 allyRalimneeV  lasliedAfy^as .;yif Y theA;5slnb'J,wbu!dA^aye ^;  AglMsAofV;wiiie^;VVA;V:Ay''VAy'A:VAyK  ;:5"Wme,  boy^VyvHeaiven;; hoS  VAThere's;  GbblAwithin^bihbt bnceVinV^l thesev i^^^n������^^^^^  ���������-���������-.-������������������������������������;���������    ���������,.'.-���������- -....���������fe;:������--i:..A:jAi;j,!^ 5meysopwlu)tigYtOy: cooly it, not,-.madden;;  JthTOB'i^r^breb'^feeJk^^^  sWeto^1^^d'AaS>i'ffd^       di^|a^^nign&; '*  AwakihgV;W;iu fitfulAsle^^tt  ���������'^ordsywfire^jcT.JB'ur  ibis^heal^^iM^'sb^^yxpsi^  |beinlbjMj|V^i"pQnfli!?iMng' passib^: AyHe waa  maddened"with misery*and remorse, and  ���������* ipi|r..ffci MtHI'Ujr1'-'1" ���������.���������rWj*v]Um.* ���������4#*������-Ji-w������v������nfc^*-^. ���������,>*������������������������-^-. .,   T^j  hesB' and desperatibii ihat 'seemed to reck  IS-Jjadtiiiiii^  atrov*} in vain to drown thought, and the  fierce' desire to win the gold -that 3hould  |^^-;7^ii^#^V^cliyiDa::;^to:-y  darliiirvl  -''He'miisi piay, uo bad said, is  the reaction .of the partial- seif-yiccory  gained, and for the time the demon waa  ^aldi^-^!le&t:;infuna^  -;y,., y.--^.'y-iSS^ili:-;Y:i;^2S,:it-^^i-rtli.^!:-^'iA^'*iW  Vr-:  fl:*'*  li^'V  t.X  ;;eAdS;8etti,i'i;'.jV;;^ay"^   ������e������Wy|froM';^i'i^  yY|Vtp;;|he;";trii^;^  ^VVf;;fiV*^V-Mn^  ���������^AAAVybiDirVvlwy^^ba^  yAYyiiyhiayl^lfiMy^y^y  ^���������Ay^v^l^tij^iV^  'YA: ;'^f^haibvi'driy������' ^hbineVyfrbm^Ho^n'sAs'' bait'  ;,^v::<:y<^ine?:Vh^fc-'itby,.JU'r^  V'st^ V^de Aby Sjri^i^:'.*^ :  ViWofda;1?!-! :;'tKi8'*wero:' truo^OndV. aurei^y :lw*  AmturtyVlropwAber j woll���������Blancho ywaa'yin;.-;  Ad^^:^Vth������-wife^ifbrvhi8V^'be  Av T^ib: oldy"man:A^  '.' eralV'niiautea:' as-luSvhousa; ^f������car<ls Awas'  V.;th-toJd������ffloli^^AlMipr^7hiB?^  V;lat|erly^MthV'the:'.t������i^ityyof^yoaM  :idea ��������� had;cjuitoAfakbii AaAhpidiiwhich ihadV.  fAX lately' promise^' :to; becomo V rather -overt-'.  ���������yYylyi^roublb^bme tOi1. S$*' 'Mauryinypositiy^  "    uo^  dom, wjiich, bvbh' if rhe: had hot been al-  Tottdy married, must. havo ended in; a  rupture-Vmore y.or leas < aorions. A,nd per-  hapa the keen, good-hoartcd doqtor fore-  j������w^tbisAY'<'Y'-- ,y.y, ���������'���������.���������;    ' A-i< XaXa  ; '���������Woll^'gsaidVpbor Mr., Ordeyot     lant  ~������ind oldbrly people iiro   often as keon-  ly disappointed as'children-^"!';am mow  obliged to ybuV thslu ; I can' Bay for your  jfrank speaking; i, aiid. I will admit that  Palb did���������; eoe aa fyou do long ago, but   I  ibellevodAho Vwsb w������*aug;yand ; AI.    right.  'Dejpiri X:. db^;6,.AhowiybP������yers0yVV Is human,  naturelf ,-It;i ihadn^A^  tbfniat^ihe y^  ;it 'at;'onco,''rvo'nb',doubt.,'-Y.;,A7.  ���������'Poor Falel" said tho dootor, smiling.  y Ay'-'^kniVa'fraia^  Xy^x-y toorWP lie 'lsh*tly*-^Myy;b6hnyv^oV;:  r A A hefls never that-*'only hb.ls!sbiS������nfr!Wlu-:  od-about not marrying~-nikes his free-  yY.'-.^ero/'hoABt^^yyVyyy  | Xx I."' V, YMayho 1^ th^jrht'-the^d^tor^ Vy'-hut  V;' ���������   innti at'th^  way, Mr. ���������VA^Vm-������\J)a^i^^^l.-!.;X-.  ^WeUi-ho said, "1 dar^^y-lift'U^lng  another '"song some dajv wbeh he? finds.'  the right la4y.. Ah I It hear my, young  foflcs" voices. I don't thlnkiVolfchw,' that  Archer Northcote at all shares your  boy** eynloal predllootlon for, froodbm  thhi afternoon.*    v       y     . ,������������������   y    .  U*^ they.������eaTOe,^eviW������^^^ft<.ai  ho held MhnhVB h������nd, thoxipfi.she,n������edc<  no sueh aid; ������he shy/and flushed liko ti  blush rose a* Mr. Orde greeted them  ���������with, a rather, wicked little smile, as the  doetor said, y^ith perfect Rravltyt Yy  'Tsapposf ybu have quite settled,the  I affairs ol the ttatlonidowtJ VJbh������ir������������r* ./���������:,  "W&n. thrown., out; ^ t>������ ,; serji-A.i'atlst  , bill^ sald'Ai^her., T^Hh perfect gravity,  "without'- one dissentient vote,; and *pa������s*  ed a rwWlutlbn thist unity Is otrcngth.',' ,  *"HalVlmlil'.tliife U '������obdl^ erledAtho  dooto^lai^ng;-MYnlay ���������evorelw,  and give It niy, roypil, asnont, / Mr. Orde,  ������oms back with us to high tf������/and we'll  hay������ a nice evening. Archie, go and find  Blanche.*' yy.>Ay '������������������������������������������'<>'.: y Ayj'sA ;-���������. ��������� *.-(.'.���������,  . The next day Mm.. Errington got s,  letter from > Dr. Clifford; and > another  from Mlml*, both "nt whl^h HHM' h������r  with gladness.  ;   A ' v .-��������� y-yxX"��������� :,',-A  But how different from thi* had been  "her own betrothal and ranrrlaget Whnt  wonder that hsr heart aoliod^rfly-r^ho  ffumblor's unownedVWlfol,,y. ,,  r������rf |. .������'^������.f|i������* ' W������4f������l<r.H������   i-  ������:'Wuiuaao:������yuuo������*M*  ������w,.- -^-rr-ro -;--73-  faster each night tho  man  who  loved  li^gambledfso'V-re^  ^���������fB^?&icbner|losl^ba^^     ahd*',tbiis:  Vh1ghtiy\rithvgUt^riiig :;eyeBr;an^;set'^teeth^"  iheApOBB^d to ^hb trente et: ^ua^^yta^  X\3&, jtb:;yflia^'hi|;lMt':j chance -^-the^eet;-;  ,df:������irbi*^hg'!F<^tt&e;;y-.-i;; A^^;A:'0AX $Y  v'She-^foiled- a-little   at first-on tho  ha^sbs^^j4ri^r;?whb;; wooedyber iyfayois���������  bnlyV at A firstly then she grewfitful.yy Ho  It&tlrhe-'IgMncd^then^  iHighorV.grew the stak<58, V inaorey.reckless;  itnefp1ay;v.yVHp^^  :gbld';' ���������ivithy a Acareldaa'7' laug^btt-'jaisylipa:  |en(i '?aft:deadly; dreiad ;��������� ih ihia>abiil.;A.;i;f.!.AyAA.;.  J-7*|<5W^iehf the fever of excitement Is-at,  '���������its? wbrijt>t and "the mad play,; VWhetber  for^^gaih-^^br( lops, ia at itahigbest^r.oi*aomr  ber A that -a; A woman woita ,inl -^thifrV^.**'  wnie'f >>$y x^yyyy,*  yVVi^tiimhee   brbuj^tV ay^  sempty,V said, withy ^epersuasivefreedpia  ;^i;ia|privil������'^d^;faybnt^  y:V^^eA.8ahib;;iS'^ba^;'AheiV';wi^  sleeps nbWiVibr^they^ke^  ;*l%������^';i :XyyXy;AxAyyyy^yyyx . yyAyXxy  y^;^7wbinah'! yyGrbiy sleep^inypieaceyA^my'  ; hefy-IfbrAirie; there'is ho rest yet, tryAas>  :^^AMi^l0AyyyyyA XyxA_ .,  ^H^gebuid^^  ���������f s^-png iSSi ii���������m'*Mi1^and^  yii^Aion^ngyinat-yi^ae  .t'^89'ay,'^.an.$.\h>^Jem^  ^blo^finJI7^^71:!*!^!;^^  iJicpiidAf irefyjVy' 'XXxM ^iXM-A0AA������X0Xy  ^^Hj|^edyVi;o^'thhifc  ���������ftjfln^l^tiili'mbre'^  ' pireaientiyVfuture, Awbuld^not|heA7di3(ehta n--:  ;gite|d|^r.YbeV^freed;;Vi^  walk atAali.Aand;';couldAdb;n&yyprk wha.t  rfeVei^"'-';-,My>'b'ibpdy.^  tliatVVmy li^sVyandyfinger tipaV;reserribled  thoi������e2VofAaAcoi^se;yAI had^aimipstVc  ^antAVh^^a^ieiYandy  ���������tiphVV^tildAsfetV^yyh^rtr^lDi^^  SWEDEN FOR PKOHl&VX\OH. vmmn   ^xmxAm^0A;ymx$������^^^  ��������� :-. mr^.'-~Mf. - ���������  .1'  ���������-������������������ ~   * i^: ^mAi.-::<^:.y ^'^.:^X^Xc.^.^^:  'rriX.ftiwr^'i',^.^.,  P'-fpA^v-^s-yi  ���������^���������x&XkVmsi   ,   .. .yy- '^yfe'Kf:-Si?w���������-w  |:-^erriiany'3������prlrtJlfc V Kilst^f'if ili^^gj  I  haaAbeenV submitted:.^Yai:^QulaxyiXp/b0_  ihASWJedeh, "and- theAi������sulfe"waft'7tlJ^Al^:;<  totslAand  ...  _._^��������� .fij^drbs'-wlatiriff,. .   . ., .,,y.,^f,^^  ������������������,the y Germanyydrmky:'Con8umptiony-yiav6;yyy;.y-^������g^g  " j^tAbe^VpubhBh^dybj^h^yjtope^  Jisii-^^  bei^Ws^y;.Talou^;Vt'i^  ;iTCrag^*> Ait; ^/^bw*')that-;;eyei^y Genuan  ;speidefej^rly'v<>uV:;hi������^    ;$a.7b2 lithe?-? tbtalVAfbrS: ajpopulafck  i64',b6l>,Od6^4bida'v.-helnW  -V:,.xy. ;..xy:. XX..-, -:..,o...-:- :���������,:-,, ���������.:,,::,���������.������������������ ���������������������������^������������������������������������-^-^���������������������������.���������0^A^m  ^ichsafc-;AyySS#;i|ifti  :A^mmxBMmm,  yA*y~!&&m  yfeya^yr^^rd^Vwiiw^oph^  'f^i&gfijj^fe!^^ :.th������; '-'  ^.hur^wy ��������� "e^mawesy. it^,it ;��������� ���������laixAVpinteV-ypei';  ioa-v no; :������������j,-.;7: A<A$mw$f]  :s; ybuty :thoyvyy;y;|;^i||^!^i  :VMnt������V-V;wi'M'7VAy':<ii|S^  ysif^siMJ  Ahjhdreau X esttiaawra^ it^,ity ��������� sixAyjrarcB; - ypey,, ...^.,. ,���������..    ^v^^.  .-���������Jj^'a^--:'-p^rA'MnBim^;bfc^  ;iaii^yiA*$93^^  ���������?ej&m.;:'inXG&iitxi^ "-���������.'-.<,���������������������������-'  hoboy bev������ragesyi8y:in������������fbr������;YW^  7 S7oo';iw6,^bb?x.^iM.'^-ffi  ::hillyi8' nwre;i;'thaiiV;t;vi^5^e^^  :diture:::bn;;th������ 'iinjien^Aarm^ari^  ���������������������������-^OWYthauy.yfourV^^  iVwbrkmeh's,;. iiMunmt^/Vthniiii^^^  Vi:SSrit^?5Si  y :y,.~:?y*i??&:&iM  ;that';VI:Vn^ei^V:ex^ec'r^^V'tov;i^^  heaWiy.. T V^%;;in A^  whehA'.i^Tead^ih*.:; aA!newspnT>erAbf y ay dure;  iii aXi^kp:V'.likc^Spe tlirough7 the use of  ypir.;=:Wiltia ms'xt$"k: "Pills Viiidva' decided  :tp "trvy;th^AV;^';7^>A:^S^  Vand^ before VIV "uaed ��������� th^riV sill "AtAere * was:  ia- great,V^angeyin hi^ycoTidrtipn.      My  appetite rettrn^fAv^eyyi^^ to  ^meV'ybabkytbymvVviip^  "Amy; V stren^h:;'Awa&!2i^  ytihuedVJthey^sesotyt*^  vJii&iB^iqnfferyAy.a^d^t^^  ^e!7-f*ink'::.! of'-���������'���������rwfe^  ^pinfcA|;7'theVA7't>in^S.IyyVg^jriedV^  ^b'und3'Vin^w;eight.A:S;VIVTv  yinythe A summer 7o^yifiO^|ai^VI|^yn<^  y^hjioviiigV Vbetter  healt^gthanH-ievery  'f&<3"-yy\yXXXxx ������������������ ^'.'^-yyyayKyyyyr:  ���������Y-Tvy *-"ticr;-iii������'^.n:  -..,.���������,::.*, .yy........������.y...������*p  bthierAy'wealc;  Kll^y^iilyidcvVlpr.  nnd    wbi^Y|Vv^^eh/  ^atyi-they AidiclMfor ::7;Mi;s������V|^ri^fegJiEj  ^^Ahre-':givert:'aA-fair~^irial^|^Si^  V^JmpdiciheVVdealjersX or'hvym^iiVV^t;;7^;  !e^ts^'*1toxlvrtr:six'^  ^oSDrg^illi/^  ^Ui������vOnC:AA.VAYAV?7;yyV-yfAvr  '^XXXAXAy���������''-H: 'X**+-XX''::''ytX?XXAy.yXi  x0������W������XihotitH'-tf:itt  YlB^dbtuS: ytelia \ ���������'���������^^^i%^:^^i^^  SUIT   OF   LINEN.  AVyNarrbw^eitedrih.; skir ts Saf e AVcbmihg  ;s^dily^int������:yfavqf,v:'md<^  ,honiipeif3tliejwearer'sV'iB^p&#5i*V*;A yVV  f.-V *'"  D,pre:YWitness:, to y ������<uc   Bp������������������..ii\i:  V^Srki.ipi"th'esno%fleshrea  :HinduS y ion V ^eySu^jCai^^  y:������Siiddii^^Bta^liu^l^ diWtinct.;^;>thoa^  ,-������wdBistppd^;oht^b^  'tnohtaHHsion;^^^ a blinding.  mist^M^ight dniied'"bkvo tlibae blood-  red lei^i^^jJ.11,hearings; deafciac4; sa yo^' to  tho;wird];%aBsibhatoV!outc^b  en  "Ay  h'" hen^t'BCblttbryffB^y^v'^y;'?;^  ,  A,rSoif loss,)oh'.���������'.'jWi?P~npjt*:lo������a,A,hut  thousand���������'Mtimosxmofe^'^^fand;7,^rbm;. thli  hour never'���������' niore -argaVrabler's. wlfol*'  St. Maur thro*wVdbwuAblindly -what he  held, His . brain ;almbat,'rbblpaj tho  faces"woro an indistinct confusion; 'the  lights ;a gatlish;, bla-zo.vy;yy'7A A'-yy..' y, ������������������  i,"My last 8tako~I -have' lost; again,"  ho said, with , intense quioty irtitho ; lov*V  ���������oft-toneai and roso ni twelve struck,  laying hia dollcoto hand for a/moment;  ori the back of his chair.   ."Adloux,, i(nos  ,-ainiB'.'''��������� ,y'y'1.V'>A.yA'-; .. xX^-X Ay X'.i.li*. yW'v  ��������� ;'(."Nb*ri;,non, you Burely Sylll not leave  >et!-V'cJibdy^vpal/''''''.''i*-!-,AA,''7'i:'Vvy^  J'j.JLa'Wi-hlghtrr-ton ^inut6s;ago, perhaps  ~heywbuld"'haVo draSvii tho' flashing; diamond 'V",irltig- from his fJnger arid!;staked  that, but now ho only laughed carolbss-  lytyAxXXy'Ayrix^- '���������A:--^/ ���������"���������"������������������:���������''��������� ������y,  ���������',.!v^fN,6i^*tlwi;nl������sV'rt I v. have; had .o^ouoh ten  r-_y w.  .,,:������������������. -,.^ -;.-,. .....,, ��������� ,.���������,;.. -,���������.,,,:,-..,....-,....., iA'Iiow-ciU.'ty' AcbllaTS V and ��������� y very AV-shbrt  chaos, around .the   one   master-passion,   si^ves.are also 'the thing" with those  ythe^e;hopeymyall5:th������iyda^he38^;thejbne^ M~..uAxxAhx.x^ >?  Y n^SMjreittetfiih AlettferaA'tifViMid^^nsr  .;'i������ -'.���������*>������������������?'������������������-'���������-'.''--������������������.-'��������� ������������������'���������":������������������������������������-"��������� :������������������:��������������������������� ���������'* :-'.^::-<:~-;:-:::.:'���������"���������. :,:"--.v,: ' '  .-.une^i ���������'. - yyy yxx. -���������'���������?��������� y-\y. ������������������-��������� ��������� ������������������-.- ~- x ������������������ ^y^yyyyx XY���������'������������������ ���������'  y;;|^ari!.away Ain^the ymjghty'^iaapirfeciiy^  . 'wrhere V ';hf;eYlay aiqy dense ;rand;y8Pl"Jtude-.veo.  ;^undle^,':-,ayVwpmto  ���������^meJ'!nidnVightA.hburiAl^Afe  x V|Ai' book; lay open bnV theytableybeside  Aher^bhtthery hand'vhod;^^  ;yhpr.^ey<^Chekyjr'i';^  yjreadyiib yipte; ���������'��������� fbryhou)^ her "whole heart  ^^hdf-^duj^^ere^bsorbcdvi^  yabBeiit 'A '^bught~Orib A .central V A figure,  we^thedfrou and .feorfl  ahd1:;dea������j[|y.suspense for the;end of the  Adeaperdi;^^  iveriks^ hi^patM^^ythiit Amighthavo been  throb tinics .���������'[;neven years for all this load  ofA^iaery^'i^d^d|wad;:;;ahd^.conBtaht an-  guifjh^ttnd' patiehceS   She .had; daringly,  atVlast;".workedVupbh' hia. Ib'votbV herself/  knpwii%*;lt:^  than ,tho: paBsion-for.play, andVsont him  from, her: half: mad,y with that veryV lovo  wounded, humiliated, buiiiing with us-  confessed flharoe and agony;! aho .had, Jn  fact, thrct^n;,),tho ���������;>rjhble V forttino ;of Avar  Aon '"p., cbup'7db' main;1 the perilous te������t of  oxtro.mcB, and .no^.w^^t'WpnderthattlM)  * poor hearti' soAtorh lii 'wbundlng'where it  lovod, tronihled:i^^for the restilt Vof'Its own  tomcrltyi, : More than onco aho had been  almost,, iompfced... to writo,' even, to fly to  hini, but had.hold hack, Iny time.     ,    ,  Somehow to-night aho was Milnkiog of  hini, pleturlngi him and his surroundings  . more vividly than ������verrif that wero.possible, and with what. Bfrlm fidelity sho   'MMM    v;ymm^m  GRACEFUL   GOWNS   FOR  .;:. yxYY:.y. ���������xyyss&^>psil  :..'. v. f'Yy>y.-:..yYyyvy  ���������: ..AX-AYxmsiwyMm  GIRLS.  ----- * .* --���������  *th<^yis^worn;^witnYtne%tripI������$siEirte<i  ihii droupler's toneless monotone fell oh  mlsV.eart AA'AX'X'Ay'X'.*'':<��������� y, -.'  A '"Make1"' yohV A0Mb?X$iAWMeh~ftnUtf  yoyt WTnelMAV0A',^;iA-;'-;)>V ,"��������� -yty .������V  ,:, Wr3n^l,*lrt R<MW������IV;.AA yry\Ah'Xi-���������  "f.tob'dtstllipdlwy^r^lvorltig^."'Iri '���������***  nenio nnil fllirn unanr thn fiaren eon-  fllfltjho had just pasod 'through, istjairooly  conscious yot whethbr tho foe Jay van.  yhulshod, forever, or .ohlytdrlVen back for  .the .timo; HI������ blood was affovAt; heat;  liis fa<;e; ghastly andihaganrd,- as ho t-a-r-n*  ioil It Instinctively , to the cool' hreetci)  that fanned' the" silky leek's w his brow,  hut could not calm the wild emotlbna In  hls'Jieert.';," -(y;'.y.'- ;. *;,';���������' ,""' ,A':';'/', '���������'  .{ IT* eould not roallnd yet thatHlio &W:  ���������nerato battle rsgtntf for so long between  the hood and the evil���������tho latter forced  slowly hack step by step���������had como sud������'  di*mly at U������t to a death-grapple with the  ���������jfhastly foe, in which each had put forth  his utmost strength, and the'tnan, With  one ������oncohtratpd blow,.had,struck down  bacjk and shut her tlrod oyes v/ltb the  i;'doftrVhahii������''^h-'her',llpB;Vw''';'AV:A;xxXX'A'y '  "My lovor. my huibund, oh, como buck  to me, or-my ho*irt will break I"  Worn WVi ahio lay ��������� stilliy the tronhlod  br(^t^^g,;8������l6wi mbroArogulorv andi^qulet.  W'asahs sleeping dr. **aklng,vbt; hovering  on, the ��������� myatlc: border-land, between the  two, wherein, who shrill Isay,^whether  wo dreani. or the spirit frees Itself from  Its mortar trammolil'T^fd'r who shall dare  :t'o sot a limit tb the powor of the Almighty, and define tlm lino between tho  ibon and tho unseen *wlil()h He has chosen  i if: loavev:undeflnodt,;'*.,,. j^^XA, ������������������������ ,;��������� ��������� .  ���������"'���������' fSJie saWvhlm,V'her htwhand, at1'n,' table  in the garish - blato ahd-glittor of that  ojd, too familiar room. Thoro weiu others there, hut sho had only oyog for bnoj  and soraehow* as ho played, Bhe knew  Awieh?;to?hey;t^^-datfeS:i;s^������,.,i   ,.  '; V'-Tl^frb^yihythis rftetcli; 'iBAlbfy blue  .liiien'&^nfe  ''bbdUbeVA;with1-'a*A5'heavy;y &ilk7y cord AX AAA;  ,-. 17-'torigfc'biu6A;'silk.-- glcvea^AhlusAVsuede,  ��������� shbesysandJViiia' Adrooping:. VEersian-Bilk-  'co^redK'hatV trimmed V wii^^y pastel-  shaded roses;werei:wornIwithAthi**cb&i  'tlf^'M'vCy yi A- 'XAA 'AA-W^^''-aX::' '  ;illlii;R)ly-iilp  ' y;lgS|vy;A;7 ;W&EfcW3&&.  AyWeyhayo.'on; handythiriy-five^orgOMj:  taken in exchange on Heintzman A Co.  piauo^; which we must soli regardless of  iOBiV;^i&;Vihiake;room'In...qurVBtoro.A^JSvery  instrument has, aeen   thprbughiyVover-  haulod,*and is guaranteed for fiyeybarfl,  arid; fuJlyamount, will ho .allo.ued'i'ouife'-cv  change.; The prices rua frbtn $10 to "|35,  for ?such: tvcihknowh makes; aa ThomoB,  Dominion, Karn, Uxbridgo, Godarlch an*  Bcllj Axhlsis ybiir chance to';^ye'Wipney'.;  A bort card will bring full partleulprB.���������  Helnfeman & Oo., 71 ICiug aiwei.'.' oast)  IlanUton.                   :'..,.VV."*;A:''Y.'..'A..7V;':'.,A  ���������V'-y-yVy'VyVy'���������������������������:''''. " *������>,*"."��������� '" AyAy'Xxy  ';'.yypifflclultles Vlh   Qas-Makln'g;  ;  AAlth'oughyltVia pbaaiblo to rosblvb into  gas almost any kind of solid fuel in a  *jaB'^-pii*'b3ubor,'''it'- ia woll known that oor-  tahi ;'fubl8~-particularly thbao high in  ash; and,bf;a .caking oharactpr~givp./ o,,  good dealyof 'trouble. One of ;tho^-;w|vost  eerioiii of thciio troublea;'states a eon^  temporary,. Is .that the fuol wolds.itsolf  ihtp.r^-loVgoV^ds'si*; which y_pdirtlo;iiy  chokt's Vfh'e ffrb in some places . VVand  oaiises passages or holoa to-be ��������� burnt dt  othf'Wj/'Hehcopoking of tho f'rb lsfto*  coHauryV, and tho poorer tho^uol A;ythe,  mprbVtlib poking. lh bfdorrto ro'iliico  this poking to n, minimum some plrodhc-  cri makers V fit- shaking or revolting  gratcsi s: Thel lhtjist design bf this cKar-  jiotbr;Is due 'to; Mr. Chapman, ah Amorl-  ciin, aiul it ia a conHldurablo extension  of'the- prin'oiplo, ��������� The lower portion pf  tb^ .producer A Is divided Into two ,or.  three rings, which are free of each other  and rotate f at different apueda, tlio  Joldte botv������;cen them being mado by wa-  ter Meats.. 'The object Is to shako tho  fuel bbritlnuounly, so tli|i>t coking ,or  clogging and hplcs, aro equally impossible.   ;.���������������������������-��������� ;.���������,-   .      '.,..'   ���������,' A ..,���������'      ���������, >. -'Xy  Tho destrnction of tho houao flj  _3ple# .__ .     .           ir^eirbApand? of theyBakpngpyti;ibej  -can;VcarryyfromA'8ixt*fVY;to.ya.yYj  pouiidaA;wfeight?;bn���������-'. theirAhtods^yahdvrun;  t^e^ySmiiie^Aa-^day 'for BixydaysViVthe;  South ^American A rubber-iguhi; gathweray  and maii^^thera' Probably ythe ASaxph;  ; Brothers viaty^reBeht, VI; belieye,yiny Ajnbr^;  ica) ^are they styongeatV*meriym  yvy^'yto^  yt^eiti^ireBdeiii ;dn# BeriiniVaVdiAtahceof  'l25'';mHe'B'ilA������'d^.wbn  hours ^2 miputcs,'yhe arrived;nbty^tyall  exhauBtedy AThe; Othcf hpri-flesh-1 patera;  ! also :��������� jeaailyAhesdt Athev meat^eatersi Xy syyA  A Similar Arecbrdsy of Vendurahceyyhove:  beeni andVare being, glvbniby VcycUstBi  ilike'-: blley.y runners/Aswimmers, VandA'BP  Vfbrth.iVyyfv.;,.Aj;y'iY.Yy .'''yVy,ViA.V;VA'-.;-v,^:;,-i'-ii  ���������':������������������'-', v���������' ������������������.'''..���������'AA���������'','?-*���������>>'*!" ,V;'.r'"V. 'iXY-XXXy:���������  '.'��������� ���������'.'"���������'. :Vbuip:.HangirigABa8kets.'; A, yx'Xy  ''y'-.,Aro,'thcyyp0or?;'V"   ��������� ':���������: V.'V y;A'Vyy  V Have" theVyinca died? XX. 'XX���������'������������������  Well, there's a remedy. .       .v yyYA..  '"���������' Simply .plant; nasturtium aoeds. A 'Axy  And plant 'them very, very carefully;  Simply make '.'holes with d lfjad pencih  Thoso holes should bo rather near, the,  edges df, the, basket. y'"X","'" y yy  Into thewy holes arc dropped' the nas- ���������  turtium' needs.V ,y ���������_���������.-. A:" Ai,  Presently, If well  attended  to,- they  will clothe tho basket with 'B^enery.'y;  ������Vybther.;dress'V:i8;;::;aAhig^Awaaste^  xbneV;bf-;plhkAlinen.^ahdAis!;hiBa^*p;e-0^^  ��������� broideredYiny a;" slightly y darker vahadoS^i^pSi  of^Vpink. yTh'^maersleevetff--:5-^ ^^---^':-^^-stel  frocks dreV^pf;; softV^eiinyA  '"^������������  A VlnAtlie^txeatnwht  skin and s  itch  as  beautify  hdir,.  _(  ntcutyarb^''- well-night' infalllWe;;V-^ll*wn^|*;v^  of ywdmeh ;thi*bughbui7':the,;wbrldyr^^  ''th^M'V;Bura,-,aweetyandfVg������htltt.  ibr^iripurpibseB;bf the- toile^y.bathyahd';:^^^'^  nuraery |* ��������� dhd-7lbr.;^he!;Ranative";; dntii^tl(i-;;yk^  cleansing of��������� ;.ulcoratod^. inflama4'iw,������[*pu^^  surfacca. ,-.���������' Potter Drug (&;, Gheni^. Corp.:' X^ffiffiMi  Bbstbh"' U. S.; A.,1 Bolo'VprbprlbtorsVWiU'^.Y'?M^  Cuticura Remedies, will, mailVs'freeyAotiV^y'"''  "'*  request,  their  latest  32 page A Cuueura>;A  Book on .the:'skin;and - holn iA'-AAA, A yXy.XAAAxA^Xyi  *^y?i'^':-l  yxyii I  thut ho had lost all hut that pile of gold  near him. and saw the rcckltuwi ddHpalri  .rtirid nftl������������fy In hjs'Boul aahe nlayed on  dfid ohi and In'������yveiry jpas-ribti of love  apd angukdi she fancied she taw before  h������r tho worda with which she hail want  li{ni{from her, She ���������earned to hoar a  pas*Iohi*>������*cry frerti hk very hearti  5"Wo]b ,'Jess, oh, wife���������npt less, but a  thoiisabd limps-more| nnil from i'ii*  hour, nsver morn **** oftmhl*.?'* wlfsi*  \T������������ eloek ttruok twelve, and Ohrls-  titte/sprung to h*r feet with wide-open  eyse end heaving bosom, lifting her leek  ia a publio duty. Almost au  boardi of hoaltb aro now carry,  ing on a crmiado affninflt it. A  buUotiu rocently issued by tho  Dominion Government states that  wo houio fly i������ froo from dhicase  gonm. Uie Wilioc'i Fly Pudj  IreeJjf ��������� ,������������*" |������*������r������i!.*ti������*ntly, wnd '��������� Aft  Siur efcniro towards csterminat-  K i\hk\ menace to   tho   publio  honlth. -,  When ���������. man 1ms exhausted .*WMjr  thinir ������*��������������� w ki������k..u.laiut iic cmii sick Im*  ,P''vl,-|  '���������$yXi  "M}\  ;.i.,,i!.-i,.>...i  k'AX'M  "V"-*;;'.''.:-'i'l  tojYVv'  '��������� ���������������.���������"������������������ '  .'-iV.1*'*?',;*^ ^t'l' -x,x, ,(.'.������������������, y-yte������,undsrAtajftitCf-.but m,,tlw,first ats-������ ������|t t^aiida *i��������������� hor befd.tn p������*iwynaip Hhitm*^9.Ut Mmm he c������*u *������.  lUuUifC������llo: ,tVtM<^l>������ *J i^u-.Syt^UtwtJ^ IU thoF Urt������#oa'vlctdry,   fa tJt&'&niHvaKA X ' ^v*������t. " ������'  ������ ������jt*/< /.i***4^ ."*tM#uaM ZXX^r^yL 'y /-*'*'��������� t * ������;mK r"������.  >y+"i>'->   *   , .,h,      , .'   ������    ju   ,A������ %**4^!^^i������Mi*.f^-iv������������T,'<������-������ *������������4 |.������*'������i*������hi|<i"'f'*������i       ������ >. ������������ ��������������� ������. .J- I  L'UULjV'l&ii'   i..  WW*  SUIT   IN   tATBSt OUT.   "*  A smart littlo suit of natural colored linen is shown In thik sJceteh.  A leo# oollsr, n.innw ombcoldery  banding and n pleated flounce make  ths trimming. ���������     >  The hat, ]������ of straw colored   brtid  VIltll'MVU       ������������������..������       .<������������������(j.������      <������������������>       ������!������.,������.������ ..i.,..!,*.  fsi^Arl with nonce* in Persian desiim.  AAA      Late yffim^  Au Ohioan has patonted a dovhw to,,  turn automobile lamps with tlio wheel* '  to illuminate the, road, in rot������ndi*o������ cor-  -  i������dr������* .'���������'���������..'���������;./.''���������' "A   'yV'v"'y   "Ay y  Ay Ah", apparatus haa boon patented to   < ,. ., .,,,.,,,,m,,.  convoy concrete through pipoa \^;.^i^^yiX;X$^Xx  Jircaauro from a i&iak to theVplded-'whcrB;"^^^!^';?;^*  . t ia to bo used. - ��������� . yyy..y:.^'>h^h\^^M^  ���������'���������V VBy. prcMing** a button behind t^:'w^^^y*A-j'^A^iAj;j  ter ;:.*:,' now electrical tlilof catcher^ for j VAV  stores locks,all doors and rings a .boll.in-''.;  ���������m':M<M..l'''XA>.yyyyxyyyy.iy  ' 'To doal ,������M,d������';'-iromv.a',.''-,p^k!:i.'Wl  danger, ot .misdeals <>r, turnip: them' ovtry'^y  is the Idea bt a machiuo,recently patent-!'/'''"A''  od'by li'NeW:.'York'Juati.^::-:,-,::- ''*'��������� y)s ^YyyXAyyl  A French aeronaut has patonteda,A  balloon which, when 'deflated,  odd ho\Xyy';"  packed in its basket*,*:and7Atho'A���������'������tttlw������'A'',7"V  equipment oarriod on fcAxn*n'������ hsjpk.';.;;:.;('..:'.:iV.'AA  As,a spaed savor' for small houaeo":������,������������������������������������';;  ICiinstis man lias invented folding s^ajr*,'   7;;  operated on tho laxy tongs principle, by        r;,i;   'I  a hand whool and goaring. - yyiyyy  A baaoball with a cork core ffmtead  of ..omjfft solid Vrubher, tlio^luyoutlori, of  ,     V,  a Phlladolphlan,  'has "'been' - of flcliulyA ���������'*;': '.yfY'  adopted by one of the blgicagdesY".    < i      , y  ,, ���������; A time '.saver.' fpr; p^oceeVwhere^mony.AXA:Yy  tickets are sold in a' short timo Is d vur;'\^yXiX  chine which' autonmtlciilly prints tldtetd������������������'Ax -, *-i-  and stamps the hour on thomym'-,t}w.:,AA'yXy  rtre drawn from a roll of cardboard.   It A , '  '  Is tho Invention of two Chlesdtfd''moh.''y,,-7.t *'AAy!Y  A Avlre contrivance, patented, hy an    '''''Xy  TllinoiB mtvn, to lift n pie from an nun '���������'������������������ ���������'-'���������;'"-.  Is designed to operate In'such ������, WMCr"  that tlio- edgo of the crust will not.m  broken.. ., ., ������ ,���������, ���������.,,-���������' *y ���������;;.  A Scotch Inventor has porfebted'   *  slmlliko mdehhto which;   whin   drawn  iovor ..* road, accurately ..rceovrda, eh..i&yyXXXXX'^  papirfr .covered'cylliidcr all lrre'guldirttle*������"������.A,y'yyAl  In the, road's fur face. ' )   ��������� .y'   '-' .AxyXxXyy^,  "' ''TltBAN'TllICK.y :   A'a"','!;^  (���������fyiulrdllt* frt'urI������r-.Yoiir*i������������,t.)'"-   : "   "It was * iiw.ro trick to plAy ������u" ay  "Whst'did they dol"' "    ���������'������������������;"'   "''."���������',  '. "(lavs him ������ sh*e,t'ef, fttleky 'IhfpiipH.*--;-  plentifully   uprlnklwl  with.,  flies.   voA  tr-l^!! V,'*s !( Vm.1 'f/^"h,ft'V^i*'*w Jw f^t*W|  XX,  y.<*  ''*���������*���������'>".'>���������>.  ���������<\-,<->--\i.  :CiV.  w  * SH' |  t������ft������ bt Jl#er������ Jfumes."  .ur-:  "���������A'* in  [jfe ,fc v ^^A^y^^fei^ iJl^ ,uU, >^C;^k Wi&MtvLi Jlwtid'A.;;:������������ kfojauv; &h\'  i\  \ \ t  n  n*i^>������ i I it\  \*  '������* ��������� 'l* /'���������'^^''-'i^'y'iij  * AAA- .hx<:yX\  1 i i'iAmAixmm THE CANADIAN BANK  OE COMMERCE  BBft������  OFWCjTU TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1809  B. B. -WAUSBft, 9na������oat  JmUULAMSSa. 2JUS9,9������nwftl Haaagw*  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Wild Rosk I*odge No! 39 -  KNIGHTS  OF   PYTHIAS  "Creston; B. C.  Meets ������very o hereon clay from June 90  o October 4 at 8. p.m. in Speers' Hall.  Geo Broderick, O. O.  E. Jenson, K. of R. & S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Branches fbrottghetit Caoada, aad in the United States and England  ,-%������  ���������D A T^TI^    TM7TJ A T������*TTfc*Tr XTT  and upwards are received and interest allowed at current   ���������   :_  upcucu   >i>  the  names of two or  D^jp-Oftfo* d  ffMftft.     Accounts   m&y  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them or by the survivor. m  PEROT B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Starke^ 8. Co.  Wholesale  Previsions,    Produce,    Fruits  S*a������ral CommiMlon MorohAnt*  NELSON        - B. C.  L*!C-'."- VIAi'M'*** a^1**ivsnis  MR. RANCHER.  rHE GLAD HAND  ���������*    i .**  IS HELD OUT TO YOU AT ALL TIMES  Come in and Talk about Harness or  ���������   Implements  \^j  APVRP'Q   HARNESS  AND  ���������-������ av ji s_ii -a   -,  9*   A     ^���������**r   A QAD  aces  7%e Creston ������<^^> tRevielto  jwiWH j gygtfB������T"==������gg^ssa  PafcUeiMd every   Friday at Creaton, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  Ssg Os., at their eskes,- Fleet Street, Crsstsa.  J. ii. joaasov  MMllugti?.  I     Remember that  mjtr  rnr*Aiimr lilin II  Snbaoriptioa, fa 00 a year, in aavaaev.  80-Day Notioea, 95;  60, $7.50; 90, $10  __ Review is tbe acknowledged advertising medium of the Oreston v*U������y, jair-  oftlatriag io over one theasand homeB throughout th������ Greston district, va:  oefamns are open to ooaveapondeuts on live questions of looal interest. Oou-  trihatienfl muat be brief, written on one aide of the paper only and signed, not  neeesMrtly fo* publication, hut aa evidenoe of good faith. We wits support  ta ���������***&? eadeavo-ars to increase the usefulness of the Review? by bringing in your  ���������adTertiaemfeats, ���������ubecriptioas and naws. Complaints froui' subscribers aa to  aea-reoaipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all communioa-  tioec to the editor.  I  Aft  BUS HLH       s=  ess ^SSbS Q&.  uurca uau  uuuynb  Creston Hotel   i /~* _ i ���������i _  emu ouiuss  Public Improvements  Provincial Constable Gunn  has   received instructions to start work immediately on a new concrete foundation to  be 24 x 82 feet aad to be 7 feet in  the  clear under the Provincial Police office,  .-The work wiii be done by day  labor.  It is the intention to raise the present  building probably 4 feet, the walls are  Co be 8 incites thick, and a cement floor  with a drainage in the floor, the doo  and window frames to be set in concrete  Constable Gunn has already  arranged  (or cement and other material,  so  that  the work can be .pushed along with all  possible speed, so that it can be finished  before cold weather sets in.     It is  tlte  yxAXX intention to have the building raised  'XXX'; -,.:��������������������������� aiid the excavating done by the time the  tyxyy   pement arrives.    The basement  will  be  H^yysyjj&rse enough for half a dozes, cells,   be-  llYx-yAvipidcs'lQaving'' spacs for a. yam-  pastes  aU in (he basement.  Evangelists Visit Creston  Under the auspicss of ths Presbyterian Church there will be opened at Creston an Evangelistic campaign, which  will last from October 14th to 28th.  The Evangelists who will bave charge  of *H*g work at Oresssm will be the Sev.  "Wm. Beattie, ILA^of Coburg, Ontario,  who is a strong preacher. He wili be  assisted by Mr. R. C. Symmets, soloist  aad director of song, who is thoroughly  qualified for his work.  The Methodist church of Creston will  co-operate at these services.  Arrangements have been made to hold  a special meeting for school-children  immediately after school. Purther particulars of which will be given later on.  I  r^  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  i VOIV11 JL^A Lag*! & jJv\)& V_>^J,  W. A. McBEAN, Manager  The Lending  IB Hotel of ihe  Frtsit    Belt  \. /OU  will  make   no   mistake  Y-when you get off the tram  the Crestoa  Hotel,      Travelliag  mea  will  substantiate  this.    We  study the  comfort of our guests.,  The rooms are -well furnished im  a manner up-to-date.  Roems reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  l\ % Moran & Mead  v&  . nrgfy* vnnra i tv% ���������wwinrg'w am vvmtYvvwtv* b������*������<hss hw ���������  m\  SeveraV res^dwts pf  Creston   living  flear the Court Konse haye hQd narrow  esoapfts from being shot by rifie bullets,  tvpp.areuHly coining from tht** directum Oi  f3#n.   This shootiug oommeuoes about  ^(5.30 p.m. aud twice the bullets   have  Btrook the cow-shed door, whilst Mrs.  Wilde was milking.   It is probable that  someone from town io practising with a  rifle heedless as to where the shots may  fall and the Review has been requeatod  to warn these parties aud all other reckless users of firearms.   Th3 total of innocent persons annually killed in America  by fools -with flroaruis through   Bheer  oarelessuesH is a disgrace to civilization  aud we do not want any additions to  the list from Creston.  Tho annual shoot of the Crestou  Eriokson Rifle Olub will be held Satur-  day Oot 1. AU members are requested  to turn out.  Eugene Coserta, the "Spokane Turk"  has purchased a lot on Sirdar Avenue  directly opposite his present location  and will build at once a two story  building 10 x 24 where ho will in the  immediate futuro open up au up-to-date  tailor shop, Eugene- being a practical  tailor. We congrotnlatojtbis young man  - on his enterprise and predict for him a  prosperous business.  John Becker, formerly of Calgary  has been hero durlug the week looking  over tho various locations. Mr. Becker  is much pleasod with what he has soon  and will return with bis family iu No*  vembor to ninko his home horo. Around  Calgary tho vegetable crop has beon a  failure snd oven ohiokons cHinnot Ilvo  in tho chilly wiiidtf of Alborta. Mr  Becker favor* mixed farmiug and will  embark in the vegetable and poultry  industry. Ho will doeirlo on his exact  looation whon he returns with his family. It is more than likely that ho will  l������o instrumental in bringing several of  his Oalgary neighbors hero also. Wo  welooino Mr. Booker and hi* family to  the Creston District at they are the sort  of settlors we nood here,  Miss E. Wilkes returned toOlareshnlm  District Court  In the small debts court last Saturday,  before Magistrate Johnson, the following cases were disposed of:  S. A. Speers vs. Frank Stanley���������claim  of $32 95 for goods sold aud delivesed.  Judgment for plaintiff, amount of judgment paid by defendant in full.  Creston Mercantile Co. vs. F. Stanley  ���������olaim bf $18.15 for goods sold and delivered. Judgment for plaintiff, amotnt  of judgment paid by d������fendont in  full.  Creston Drag & Book Co. vs. F. Stanley���������claim, of $14.00 for goods sold and  delivered. Judgment for plaintiff, amount of judgment paid by defendant in  full.  Hitting the Mark  With the quality of onr high  grade bottled  Wines and Liquors  is what we do the whole year  round. Nothing bnt pure  - liquors sold here. Get our  prices for bottled goods for  family use. Always safj  have some in the house  1*&/a     a ma  ������t nf eta v  M������������0    IVI  Greston Wine & Spirit Go  BMUiniiibirraraw  KassjaagHi i.i.i������dm.--.  Provincial Police Court  In the Provincial Police Court" last  Saturday, Frank Stanley, formerly n  resilient of Oreston, appeared before  Stipendiary Magistrate Johusuu uu u  ohargo of obtaining tho sum of $12 50  by false pretouoes from H. S. MoOroatb.  As It appeared that' tho youiig man  had tried to rectify matters by paying  tho amount of $12.60 to Mr. MoOreath,  tho court dealt leuiently with tho ao-  cusod, and while convicting him on. tho  ohargo laid, lot him oil' with a 15 day's  sont onco at Nelson goal  The Greston  Biacksmith.  Repairing of all kinds  * done.    Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. :-;;Vr;.-a -  Blacksmith Shop directly behind  Oreston RpoHy & Timber  Co/a Offices Vy  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The  Harry Potorman nud Bussol Loamy  had a narrow escape from a nasty injury  whilst riding Mr. Broderlok's pony on  Saturday last. Mr. Petonnau had not  sooner got ou tho horso's baolc behind  young u.u.uij whon tho pony com inonood  bucking, and whilBt being pulled round  foil down with both. Potorman was  thrown oloar aud slightly shakon hut  HuhboH was not no fortunate, and boforo ho oonhl got out of tho saddle was  plunr-.d under the horso. By quickly  turning as tlio animal fell ho escaped a  grout part of tho weight and wats lucky  iu getting away with a slight crashing  Beyond a slight soreness, both uro  now none tlio worse for their acoident,  Mr.-P. B. Fowlor, our popular Bauk  manager, who has been taking a holiday  for the past throo weeks, rosumod duty  at the bank on Monday last, Ho has  ������iij.)y������d his camping outlug 011 the wilds  of Summit Oreok, and has had lots of  Alberta on Sunday lost after spending {il������hlng, altjiougbt ho was not so for*  ������ short holiday with Miss I). Howarth. j ttmnto iui to seo auy bear.  AM^dHBiiiiB  Democrats, Buggies, Wagons, ate.f  You Save Monty by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  rr        /^        WW    ^^r\n   a s*r*r r.   1  JL A+     e^T*     lfA\~ KJJ. \JUtjr~JL JL A JL     '  CRESTON  ie_fteftfleB9g0ggg00 9-9 9gQgttfl UlUULgJUUlA S Mmmp**OOH������Qll*l  A.  MlKABtiLLI  I THE    CBESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Skoss *������������������������ ������o Crde?  A Speciality  ���������Isscf  A  of  Large   Assortm*nt  Ostrich Plumes.        ;y  Fall Goods will be oa display about the middle  av       of Septem'ber. "  llrs, M.rYpUIS(l  Fourth Street, Creaton, B.C.  L  Creston Hardware^Furritt  Is the Proper Place to Buy ..      /    .  ���������ANYTHING $QU.. NEED-y''y>  in this:, '   '.  .' ....'".." .  HARDWARE and FURNITURE LINE  Heating Sioves Coil Oil  tpiumblng md Tinsmilhing OrdersXPt^mptly Attended id.  Agency for Moore Light '���������';���������''. W, E. METCALFE.  The Riverside Nurseries> G^-i������^s'  Is tho NKARBBT NUH8KHY In'the OltBaTON DIATHIOT.  Htook arrlvos In JTRBdH, HMALTHY OONDlTIOlf  For Prions, oro��������� wrlto to���������  WALTBR^V. JACKSON,."A'jj-etit, Creston','B/C;  If You Like to Drive  yon oan Indnlpfo yonrsolf by ommglnff a  team from this llvorv* stable fnr us louff  and as short a timo as you dosiro.  fi  This Livery Stable  la also prepared to, sent  a oarrliiRo  moot trains, to takoyousboppluRoroal  ln������, or to convoy you to any Juno wed  dlhgayou wish to uttond.*  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  Wo mro no*v handliug  AU LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF,  PORK  VEAL and  mUTTON  S i  Fresh ;FJsh, Halibut  Salmon!, Trout, etc.  P. BURNS & Oo.  Limited  CRESVON       -     .B.C.  i' r  ��������� .f.'S*  \>:x  X  I .1 havoOpsnoda  Clot hep Cleaning, ^pressing  And Rep Airing Establishment  In the pMmkcs formerlyIboonpled ���������by.  tho Qroston Bakery on  sipdajr AvmmA  Chthis Pressed phtte yott to*tt*  ���������   <8ring ir. 'yssr:Chihes\\"���������.\  as^sensssar  mimmmmmm  A SQUARE PE!  In a Round Mole  Voui may be nlrlfflu, but If  you ii/re In tlio wrong; position  ynu ii re like n nqunre pop; In n  round hole. Vou wmit <i po*  ���������Itlon -where you fit.  THI a paper is read by Intel-  IlKenr, l������u������lne������0 men; and ������  Wan^ Ad. lit our classified,  columns will reach them.  ~ ' ' 'rialSNMal'  a,: .,'. :A;yy',X a; x'X aa xxy;y.yj.-yy^, AAXxyy-XAyx msm  Jt  -   AWM}  ;,"-9^i  < ('S  >���������>������ I  For Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Nelson Assessment District,  Province of British Columbia  1  I  ,lr   ���������  /  % I ���������*  I hereby give notice that on Wednesday the 12th day of October, A.D. 1910, at the hour of twelve  o'clock noon, at the Court House, Nelson, B.C., I shall offer for sale by public auction, the lands hereinafter set out of the persons mentioned hereunder, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons  as on the thirty-first day of December, 3909, and tor interest, cost aud expenses, including Gost of ad-  vertising said sale, if the total amount is not sooner paid.  I-'crson Assessed  Description of Property  Ac ret.  Tax  Under  Assessment  Act,  School  Tax  Interest  COBt  Expense*  Total  .lames Merriman  Goo. Huseroft  F. Broderick  Hugh MoRae  Fred Clark  O. P. Ripl  O. P. Riel  Cieo. Huseroft  Jos. Jackson  Geo. O. McDonald .  li. H, I-Iooghwiukel ������  W. J. Philips  J A. Ferguson  W. J. Pnilips  Martin Holts  P  Clark and N. Griswold  James Clierrington I  .Tobn Machon  Richard Hood  A. 3j. Farr  A. Michael  F. Broderick  Geo. Huseroft  Michael McCarthy  J. Buchanan  John Loubet  George Huseroft  George Huseroft  John Graham  Alex. Michael  G. Gansn?r  H. rl*asseyman  H. E  Gont  H. A. Horreys  Wm. Graham and Wm. Colquohoun  "Hiirrv Dean  J. T.'Kilyour  C. A. Wilton and John Davis  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Oo.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Haniiiton& Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fishej, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Go.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  George Creagh  J. H. Laverty  F. E. Henderson  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  J. J. Grady  Philip Vibert - ',  A. E. Jefferson-  R. Fraser  "O. D .Foote  -r-     -r.       *^fc ���������      L -  ..J,   ii,.   JttilUtt      -  R. S. Lennie  D. A. Mackenzie  J. J. Roche  A. W. Gee  G. Adamson  E. W. Robinson  C. T. Partington  G D. audR B.Bell  Ed. Wilkinson  J. T- Wilson  Vowell ond Sproat  J. S. Jackson  W. H. Smith  Frank D. Arundel  R. S. Lennie "  A. Bosowitz  i 1  E. S. Lennie  Norman S. Fraser  E. V. Bourne  Franois BroB.  S. M. Brydges  P Ooles  Dr. LaBau  J. H. Thompson  J. Adamson  S. M. BrydRes  ?Dr. LaBau,  Proctor Lnmber Oo.  AW. J. Beiile,,  Horatio Boss  O. Ai Benedick and R. Hood  Evnn Evans  Thomas Whin tlo  William Powell  Evan Eyn.������isi"-'-*'.-:'-  S. Bergman  A. O. Dlok       Y  O. A. Dnucah  O. B, MoOlary  Dnnoan DarrouRh  O. O. Johnson  Thomas JiloAsfcookor  John Allan  Wilfrid Shovolton  Rev, O. H. Roynolds  Goorgo Muuro  A. O. BovvnosH  OharloB Soott  JitmoH Henderson and W. O. Taylor  J>. and S. Soott  John Hnlcjon  B. FltzGorold  B.FitzGorold  Mlohnol Olav.or  Oharlos Fans  Wnltor Lovl Vorgo  William Ifaonoy  Loo. M. Winter  Nnnolorin GrnRium  F. L. OliurohtU  Block 11  Kootenay valley lands sold  ,-.,   ,  .������ (     at Government sale at "1  Blook 16 1     Creston, B.C., being a f  .   "      !8 \     sub division of lots 9554 (  f      9555,    9558   and   9437, )  group 1, Kootenay dist.  Block 23  "    .24  0.95        $17.91  William McLaren  F. L. OhurohiU '  P. L. OhurohiU  Goorgo H. Hothorlmm  Jolin Phlhbort *  ji*. L. OhurohiU  Aotlvu Gold Mining; Co.  Aotlvo Gold Mlnluflt Oo.  Jamos H. Cameron  jvOutHV xuiui't  Wllllnm HAfirln  Onmpboll Blair  David Ro������ors  Mrs. Surah Fowler  <c  <<  il  <������  31  34  41  42  44  45  47   .  48  49  52  '57  67 ���������  73  96  103  108  117  120  137  144  '������   198  "   199  "   201  "   202  "   203  N. 1-2 of Sub-Lot 16, Lot*4595  Block 1, Sub-Lot 16, Lot 4595  Block 8, Sub-Lot 16, Lot 4595  Lot 4, Sub-Lot 20, Lot 4595  Lots 6 and 7, Snb-Lot 20, Lot 4595  Lots 10 and 21, Sub-Lot 20, Lot 4595  "    11    " 20 "       20     " 4505  ���������Lot 13, Sublet 20, Lot 4595  M  (<  15,  16,  fry  x s  18  24  25  26  27  28  29  1  2  3  \  20,  20,  20  20  20  20  20  20  20  20  21  21  21  4595  " 4565  " 4595  " 4595  "'4595A  " 4595  " 4595r  " 4595  " 4595  " 4595"  " 4595  " 4595  4595  Sub-Lot 33, Lot 4595  64   "   4595/*  '-      130    "   4595  9    "   4592  W. 1-2 Sub-Lot 12, Lot 4592  Sub-Lot 17, Lot 4592  .  " 18   "   4592  ' Part of 6499  ..."    " 6499  Lot 7681  "  7786  "  7876       .-  "  7983      !  " 8081  (<    gQSI  Part of Lot 8370 ,  Block 8, Lot 98  "   15   "   98  Partof Lot 197  J-iot 251  Block 56a, Lot 304  "     57a,   " 304  "     64a,   " 804  Block 85a, Lot 804  ������������     343   "   304  Part of Blook 2, Lot 306  In Blook 5, 6 and 7, Lot 306  ' Part of Blook 5 and 7, Lot 806  (N \i Block A) Blook 7, Lot 306  In BlookB 5, 6 and 7, Lot 306  In Blook 7, Lot 806  In Blocks 8 and 0  In Blocks 11 nnd 13, Lot 806  "        11    '������    13 ������������������������   806  Sawmill in Blook 4, Lot 301)  East % of Blook B, Lot 019 ,  West&       "       E   ������������   019  Block G, Lot 619  "8   "   914  "    4    ������������������������������. 1)14  "14      "   914  Block 15, 10 and 17, Lot 914  Block 12, Lot 3548  Lot 2919  .-.'������������������.���������     "   G373  Blocks 1, 3 and Q, Lot 0805  Blook 8, Lot 680B  Part of Lot 0800  Blocks 7 to 18, Lot 332  Blook 15a, Lot 322  "      19       "8, Lot 323  Blook 30, Lot 1 and 3, Lot 333  T&y. of Blook 2, Lot 812  '  W^       "2     "812  Lot 878  Lot 8, Blook 4 of Lot 801.  Bloolt 8 of Lot 891  ���������������   18    ���������������������     801  ' Part of Blook 18 of Lot 803  "   ������������ "    18.     V 803  BlookB 25 and 20 o������ 801  Bloolcr] 28 and 80 of Lot 802  NB^Of Blook 81, 803  7.10  4.19  12.77  7.39  6.7  4.05  14 1  '21.67  7.76  10.40  7.12  .10.18  8.59  10.22  10.58  4.6  9.7  4.36  9.95  8.69  1.20  6.44  21-  18.72  8.08  4.88  6.61  7.94  4.23  70  9.17  10 04  9.51  19.86  19.86  20.02  9.<18  10.27  . 10.60  iu  10  10  10  10  10  . 10 33  10.32  ,102.03  49.54  50.17  207.80  480  640  817.30  80  160  ��������� 160  22  12  11.25  ,95  80  163.25  820 r  317  14  4.  19  4  320  ��������� .451  1.438  .486  .35  1.90-2  1.763  17.00  183.1*0  370.00  4.00  186.00  60 00  68.00  11.10  11.10  10.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  i8.no  18.15  10,60  86.80  * 10.0*3  184.00  830.00  87.60  14.00  80.00  66.68  80.60  10  .  .80  80  80  4S8  ���������'.,,,  80.40  30  5  8  80  78.00  10  Boo. 2-1 lV^owJiflhip 18, Lot 1280      897.40  That part of WM H % and N B % Soo. 127.99  28 outsido of tho right of wny and  lands sold to G. and W. Roith, Township 11a, Lot 1380  In Soo. 8, 4, 0 and 10, TownBhip 14, Lot   00.90  N E yA Sec. 81, N % Soo. 85, E % S E1000  7J4 Soo. 85, Wiff SOO 80 W^BIBK-        '  Soo. 8(1, WiOoo, 80, Townnhlp 14,  - Lot 1387, BW-.Ji.S-iD'^, Soo. 80,  TownBhip 14, Lot 1887 ���������   ������������������  InNWKNEJi Soo. S TownBhip IB,   15.78  Lot 1387 ;  S E Ji N E ^ and MT E % S E K Soo. 1, 180  TownBhip 80, Lot 188lT  E % S W U S������������* 22, IS 1.3 Soo 22. Soo. 91<W  38, B W H N W i48oo 34, W 1-8 8 W  1.1 Seo.84.W 1-fl W 1-8 Soo. 18, W 1-0  N W 1*"*1 Soo. 18, S 1.9 Soo. 18, NAM  N K 14 Soo. 1, W 1-3 N E IA Soo. \  W 1-a Son. l, TownBhip 86, Lot 13118  In Soo. 91, Township 17, Lot 1349  In Soo !97 and 88, TownBhip 17,Lot 1949  WW Hllll 2*.'VV W imiii n  tVJiftnrtpHrlorHIfl  Lot vm  Intioci  imiii h w *a n w % Him. o, a \i n  10  61.90  20*3.89  1.70  s.40  8.20  1.56  12  9  14 00  38 80  2.10  16.60  11.40  2.43  13.80  16.40  2.25  S.20  i������.80  2.80  2.34  11.28  2.00  9.00  8.40  5.48  6.44  1.20  1.32  8.00  .84  9  5.40  6  5.70  12  12  12  6  6     .  6  6  6  (>  $1  .47  .71  .91  1.05  .78  1.39  2,09  'i.45  1.44  ���������S3  1.31  ��������� OV  .86  .24  ������ ��������� * ���������  .98  .42  .79  .56  .10  .12  .70  .07  ������ ��������� ��������� m  ������ ��������� ��������� i  6  /  6  6  24  12  13 .  20.80  76.80  63.20  82.80  8  .10... ..  IO  8.90  7.05  4.20  20  8  16  S3  32  6  1.50  3  .60  19.20  .60  1.65  .45  .13  .28  .40  .11  .58  .43  .69  3.18  .10  .S2  .57  -���������..  ��������� JLU  .62  .75  .16  .44*  .49  .14  .10  .55  .11  .44  .38  .20  .33  .07  .08  .39  .06  .40  .25  .27  .26  .58  .53  .53  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  1.08  .54  * .54  .95  3.45  - 2.85  1.49  A, .36  4.60  0.4S\  :\46.  .18  .32  .20  .90  .36  .72  144  1.44  .47  .07  .14  .03  .87  .03  ,08  .03  ,i Bow-. w{ 27, S������,*������, *������, ������3, si ami 95,Tow'n*hlp 1750  Hoo.' HUOJii, Townwliln 112, Hm*. M, SI^/lM, "OS 8109.7  nnil nil, Townthiti HI.Twnt'JinHl '  H % of m % of N W\i orHW H 800. i, Lot Bin:  b\ or mv n or ri*m, m, iiot aiu  *��������� Mi������f N %HW ,*4 HW f4b������e. 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"  f'���������'������;'  ,l'.,',y;'  'fi'.'.l  %i.<:  wPatffifl fiti JTnlnnni ^-���������Q- ^ *^������*������ ������*^ ^^^- **^ a^^fco^i^^ 1010  mmm mM  B53!R!>!^^^  tyMWt&aWa^^  III7'  1 :/$*,���������������������������'  m-'mx  *yv;H:  !.*.-������&���������  ff**������**S  AJUJ.  B'; :0 RESTON ��������� EEt IB 'Wi  s  ���������MMMWSisiassssMaaMH  S.XA'  -������-6 ������������������������������������������ ������ ������ e o ������ ������������������������������������������������������-��������������������� ���������  yK  SSS* -  ���������3T&.  is  <m\  if.''1'  l'*,;.'.  Comfort in the Hotel Dining ' ���������  Room Due to the One Man  , Wke Could Kick I  (N. Y. Sun.)  It was Sunday morning, but the  dark, airy dining room was well filled. The cool air circulated freely  trnough the room. Plumes on .somen's hats waved as if oh the deck  of a ship and wisps of hair tugged  at their moorings in near bald scalps.  Occasionally there was a sneeze to  break the monotony of the whirring  v fans and a woman would draw up  her jacket sympathetically.  "Get me my  hat,  waiter,"   said  a  stout man.  The waiter stared at him in astonishment.   Well trained waiters always  stare in astonishment when anything  is   not  done   in  accordance with  the  way they were  taught to do it.    Ask  one of them to leave the bread and  butter on the table when he has removed   the   salad   plates   and   watch  his   confusion.   That   is   against   his  established order of clearing a table.  It was not in the nature of things  for a gentleman at a table to ask for  his  hat  in  the  middle of  breakfast,  eo the waiter stared in dismay first  at the guest and then at the hat cheek  held out  to him.   "Der Herr will-��������� seinen Hut," whispered the head waiter, who had come  up  back  of  him.   "Geh.   hole  seinen  Hat."  There could be no appeal from .he  infallibility of this superman's command ; so "the waiter took the cheque  and hurried out to the white capped  young women in the hallway. He  brought back the straw hat to the  guest, who, horror o������ horrors! placed  it on his head and went on quietly  eating his broiled  bluefish.  Then the excitement began. The  waiters looked from one to another.  Women called the attention of their  escorts to this lack of politeness. Sub  head waiters came running from the  back quarters of the big dining room  to stare at the sight and rush to re-  port to real head  waiters.  Youthful omnibuses snickered ia  ���������secret and exchanged comments in  Greek and the other exotic tongues  which these sandhoss of the dining  -room now employ. ?������ien made smothered observations about the nerve of  some people, others speculated as to  the   city   of   his   origin.  If the cause of all this agitation had  not been intently feeding with his  eyes fixed ou his plate, he might  have heard one bold comment as to  the discovery of a new species of hog.  He may have missed that or he may  have thought it best to appear unconscious of it. He could not pretend, however, to be ignorant of the  hubbub that attended the arrival of  the above all head waiter who vvas  Approaching from behind accompanied  by a man in citizen's dress who from  his obviously gleuthful, mysterious  and important air could be nobody  but the hotel detective. A babe in  arms would have recognized him.  Then he stood behind the head waiter to give him aid nnd comfort while  the latter informed the covered guest  'that it 'was against the rule of the  house for guests to wear their hats in  the dining rooms. This oration almost, caused au attack of apoplexy to  the head waiter, who had been interrupted at his morning meal of onion  soup, and burgundy and was not in  the habit of talking in any language  but French  so early.  Tlie object of his remarks sat quietly in hia chair, whilo the waiters, the  omnibuses, the golf players and the  travellers put down knives, forks and  spoons to watch He dropped a lump  of sugar into his second cup of coffee.-  "t'm perfectly willing to take my  hut off," ho began, stirring the cof-  feo tho while. "As it was I hated to  bo guilty of any l?.ck of courtesy to  the ladies here." But I suffer from  neuralgia. Tho electric fans in this  room nro driving the cool wind  through hero at tho rate of twenty  miles an hour. I can't stand it. I  ���������ashed tho waiter three times to atop  ono of the things, hut ho said it was  impossible."  The pasty faced detective stepped  buck. The head waiter looked ns if  the Btroke miijht fall on him at any  "moniont. The guests still .stared. The  "hut reposed on the bald pate of its  wonrer, who carefully lifted a slice  of fifh from his plate and chased the  'hist drop of melted butter about tho  liny .silver platter.  "Ask that man there," continued  thia stubborn puost, "if he cannot feel  tho cold draught," and he pointed Jo  3i man wIiohg few thin lock*- stood in  tlio air like a pennant on a mast. "Or  iiid' tliat lody thero," nnd ho pointed  to a woman who had just drawn an  I'lUtMinobilf; veil p|os������ly about her neck  a.-' hIio watched tho comedy ihnt was  goint,' on. "Or a.*k that man there  against tho wall who lm* just tried  to hhut the window down and lias been  <loitig so much talking under his  breath about my having my lint on.  \������l; him if he i'sn't ?o fold that he'd  like to put on a coat."  Then he pointed out other neighbor-*  who allowed every siirn of Buffering  from the whizzing and whirling of the  fan-, whirdi spii-iitodh'nllv blew crusts  of cold air into tho fact*? of tin* -ruosti*  or played deliberately and with concentration on their heads or the back  of their necks*.  In vain some of them tried to avoid  tiie look of the man with tin; lint. He  pointed thom out, however, and tlm  waiter went to nome of those; hu had  mimed just to inquire) if tha room  roally- was   too   cool.  Thi*}' <ouM '!.���������! di.-ny it. Thi- wiJiiuiji  who lind tried to protect herself with  the motor vuil, tho man who had Ijcftn  omnrht red handed in tho effort to  pull down tlm window iuul tlio oldish chan with his hair blowing In tlio  wind���������thoy could nut ilmiy that the  wind wiih tini much for thorn. It had  been too much for everybody in tho  room, aud yet with tho rtelf-fciiorifie.o  of AiiiortcmiH who ncvor complain in  llu'ir   own    country     thoy   w*������r<������      miIi-  milting quifily to tint danger of cold.  1i. il><������ imitK-dlate diKComfort ntul to  pnH.iibln worwo effects.  The Imad waitor motioned to ono  of the men in the Err-up nbout Iho  tabic  and   nlowlv   the   fun   ccriHcd   to  revolve. I III)    <I(;W!<:IIV������:    IlloVfil       to-  vari! the L:v.r whoro !:**��������� cuM "-������������������md  by tho cimhiftr with n toothpick in IiIh  mouth and look ns If ho worri wnlt-  Ing to bog a gftiijc of counterfeiter;*.  IN MEMORY OF  1909  liver Wende  Physician, Philosopher, Poet  olmes  Bora August 29th, 1809  A Good Man���������A Pare Man-���������A Kindly Man  Such Men Are & Boon io mankind, and Tkehr Good IsRzzzcs Does  Not End With Their lives.  THE TWO ARMIES.  (By Oliver Wendell Holmes.)  &s Life's unending column pours,  ���������Two marshalled hosts are seen���������  Two armies on the trampled shores  That  Death flows bach:  between.  One marches to the drum-beat's roll,  The wide-mouthed clarion's bray,  And  bears upon a crimson scroll,  "Our Klory is to slay."  One moves  in  silence by the stream,  With sad, yet watchful eyes.  Calm  as  the patient planet's gleam  That   walks   the  clouded   slties.  Alone its front no sabres shine,  No blood-rod pennons wave;  Its   banner bears   the  single line,  "Our   duty   is   to save."  For   those   no  death-bed's   lingering    shade;  At   Honor's   trumpet-call,  With  knitted  brow  and  lifted   blade  la   Glory's   arms   they   fall.  For these ao clashing falchions bright.  No  stirrins  battle cry;  The  bloodlees stabber  calls by   night-  Each answers.  'Here am 1!"  For those the sculptor's  laurelled  bust.  The   builder's  marble   piles.  The anthems pealing o'er their dust  Through  lotiK cathedral  aisles.  For these the blossom-sprinkled turf  That   floods   the  lonely   graves,  When surins; rolls iu her sea-jjreeu surf  lu   flowery-framing  waves..  Two  paths   lead   upward  from   below,  And   ausels wait  above.  Who   couat   each   buruiug   life-drop's   flow,  Each falling tear of love.  Thcush from the Hero's bleeding breast  Hfer  vu'ses   Freedom   drew.  Though the white lillies   in  her crest  SwraaK from  tha:   scarlet  dew.���������  While  Valor's   haughty   champions  wait  Till   all   their  scars-   are   shown,  I/SYc   walks   unchallenged   through  the   gate  To sii beside the Throne.  And tho names he loves to hoar  Have been carved for many a year  Ou the tomb.  My Grandmamma has said-  Poor old  lady,  sho is dead  Long ago--*  That be hud a Roman nose,  And  his cheek  was   like a   rose  In the  snow;  But now his nose is thin  And it rests upon his chhi  Like a staff.  And a   crook  is   in  his. back.  And  a melancholy  crack  In  his  laugh.  I know it is a sin  For me  to sit and s'riu  At   him  here-  But   the   old   three   cornered hat,  Aud   the breeches,  and all  that  Are so queer!  Aud. if I should like to be  The   last   leaf   upon   tho  tree  In   the   spriuj;  Let  them  smile,   as  I  do  now.  At   the   old   foiimkou   bough  Whero 1 cllug.  !��������������������� ������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������ ������ ������ ������ ������������ ��������� ���������-  ���������!.  Hereditary Traits  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������*>������������������������������������������������������������������������ >< ������������*&  (By H.  H.  Hudson.)  Harry Talcum was on a vacation, lie  had chosen the haunts of his mother's  family in southern Michigan as a suitable place for his summer outing. Once  when a-boy he had visited his grandfather, who lived near a small lake surrounded by tamaracks. It would lie real  sport to borrow a gun and hound and  chase tlirough swamp and thicket onco  more.  After sauntering along a sandy road  for a time he came to a farm house and  stopped to get a drink. A young lady  ' came out in answer, to his summons and  soon handed him a glass of water. Ho  would ask her for hor father's gun and  the use of the hound which was eyeing  him curiously. The dog was of a dull  brick color, with unusually long ears  and muscular limbs.  "Say, miss, I want that dog and a  shotgun to go out and "renew tbo experiences of my youth," exclaimed Harry.  "Well, you  can have the  hound and  HOLM ESI SMS.  iS.ii ha.-j -many tools,  but a   lie.  IunuIU*  that  fus thom  all.  is  live  The axis uf tluv earth sticks out vis-  ih.y iluouijh tho centre oi everv town  ov city.  Thv: uioiv* wheels there are in a watch  or brain, the more trouble they are 10  take cine ol.  We are old fellows from the moment  Un-  fire begins to go imt.  FROM   "THE   VOICELESS."  O,   hearts  that   break  aad  give ao  sign  Ssve   whiteaiag li?  snd   fading  tresses.  Till  lleath   oourtr   out   his  cordial wine  Sjow-ciroppeai      from      Misery's      crushing  ���������cresses.���������  If sissies   breath  or echoing   chard  To  every  hidden  pass  were  given.  Whs;   endless   melodies    were    poured,  Ai   sad  as  earth,   as sweet   as  heavea:_  FROM "WHAT WE ALL THINK.'  That   ou   unquestioned   text we   read.  All  doubt   beyond,  all   fear above.  Nor crackling pile nor cursing creed  Can burn or blot it:   God is Love!  Nature g^ts us out of youth into man  l*oo4i. ius'sailors are limited aboard ves  sels���������in ������ state of intoxication.  jTeacMsff ForeliineFS im Illinois  to Speak the Ea^lisb Landaade  "HAIUIY, I KNOW THIS IS YOUR OFF  DAY."  the gun," came the answer. "I will vouch  for the gun, but not for the hound.    It  may be his off day.    You see, I know  As a general thing, I would not <nve    the breed.   One of the dog's parents was  a great deal for the fair words of a  critic, if he is himself an author, over  fifty years   of  age.  Tlie next year stands for the eoming  time....*. * * Th<m shall God's'minV  strels build their nests in the hearts of  a new-born humanitv.  Ev������>ry real till ought or every real subject knocks the wind out of somebody  or other.  THE LAST LEAF.  (3y Oliver Wendell Holmes.)  I  saw  him  once  before  As he cassed by the door.  And asain  The   pavement   stones   resound.  As he totters o'er the ground  With his cane.  They say that in his prime.  Ere the pruning knife of Time  Cut   him   down.  Not a better man  was found  By the cried on his round  Through   the-   town.  But now he walks the streets,  And he looks at all he meets  Sad  and wane.  And he shakes his feeble 'head.  That  it  seems  as  if  he  said,  "They are gone."  Tho  mossy  marbles  rest  On .the  lips  that   he  haa  prest  In  their  bloom.  Good feeling helps society to make  liars of most of us���������not absolute liars,  but such careless handlers of truth that-  the sharp corners get terribly rounded.  Habit is the approximation of the animal system to the organic. : It is a confession of failure in the highest function  of  being.  I tell you. the. lna*her"h nvai his to  carr^the raw material of thou-eht before  he work's it up'tire more it co*t liim" in  blood, nerve, and,muscle.  ' 'Fit. the same intellect to a "man and' it  is a bow-string���������to a woman, and it is a  harp-string. ���������'������������������"������������������..       ���������..'���������  Our "bruins "nre s"venty-y.������nr clocks.  The Anyl of Life winds, tliom. up one.'  for nil. then eloif>s tho ci.<m\ mvl r.:.-"S  ���������Mm*- key, into the hand of tho Angel of tlv  Resurrection.  _____Y11 "'   ' I  As the fans at every second table  ceased to fly nnd the draught ceased  tho temperature became more comfortable and there was less of the  look of strain on the faces of the  guests, who no longer had to adjust  their features to the wind. The hat  hnd been dropped on a chair so soon  ns   the   fans   stopped.  "I wns perfectly willing to mako a  mnrtyr of myself." the rebel said to  the wniter when he had paid his  cheque, tipped him liberally and was  moving out of the room. "That is  tho only wny to make Americans feel  how uncomfortable they are. In Europe they will never hesitate to kick  when they ought to, but here they  nre very pntient nnd even seem to re-  .seut nt first tho efforts of the mon  who wants to make them comfortable!,  Hut that hns been tho fate oi every  mnn  who  tried    to  hclp> his    follow  men.  -+*���������������  He Had Struck  The Weather Fiend  s  : j  ������������j.wWi^wrtwi������M������iiwr������iJu>u^^  *��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������  l,Pittsburg Ga'/.i'tti'-Ti'iiH'rt.)  One li it dny but week Ii young ninn  driv^ed in Uiin clothes I'litm-iMl i������ Outre  ii venue en r. iuul, seating lihiiM'lil' in>xt to  11 .-unit old giMitlenmii. snid, plensuully:  "Pii'tty   wiirni,  Isn't.  If*"  "Wluil's pretty wiiniiY" ���������  '���������Why. Ihe went.lier."  "What  wi'intlu'i'J"  "Well, il  \* Wiirniei',",  ���������'WVIl, huw's^tlilrt different from r.uy  oilier  went her (���������"  "Wei, it U WiirilH'V." 5 ���������'  ."How do vim know It ii?"  "''"I suppose it Is."  "Nii'l the wc'ithiT the mini'* every,  when* v" ,_'  '���������Why. nn no; if* warmer in mi'ii >  place* uml ilV colder in "oilier*,".  "What mul.e* it wa run'r in .some place*  tluin it's euhlcr ill allien*.':",' ,,  "Wliv, Ihe miii -the effect, of Ihe mill's  iVnt."  ".M11 kerf It eiildi'i' in khiiw plnees Hunt  it's wanner in others Nevi'r henril of  Midi .1 thing."  "N'o, no, iu������. I didn't mean Un;, The  Him iiiiilccrf it wnriiier."  "Then   wim I    link'".  W   '"ddf'v V"  "I lielieve if* the ice,"  "WimI   '.���������.���������?" .  "Why, tin- ie<���������the !<-.- tin- he i!|.t|  \v.i������ frown  liy--l������y������������������'������>'  the  l'in*l.'*  "lime ynu I'Vi'T ween any lee that  \v������*ri'l fi'iiKeiiV"  "'Mien wlnil nre von talklnu about'.'"  "I wa* Just trying to t������ill; about the  wcntlier."  "And what do you lemnv aboirt it���������  what Ado you know about the v^eatiherT"  "Well,  1  thought  I "knew- som-sthing,  hut I,see I don'���������, and that's a fact."  "No, sir, I should say you didn't! Vet  you eorne into this car rind force yourself upon the attention of a stranger ami  begin to talk about the weather a.*  though you oWned it, ond I find yon  don't know a solitary thing about tin*  matter you yourself selected for a topic  of conversation. You don't know ona  thing nbout meteorological conditions,  principles, or phenomena; you.can't IV  me why it is warm in/August and cold  in December; you don't know why icicles  form fnster in the sunlight th.in they  do in tho shade; you don't know why  the earth grows coM-er aa It comes unur-  er the sun; you enn't tell wliy a min  can be sunstruck In the shade; you enn'l.  tell mc lunv a cyclone Is formed nor how  .tlio trade winds blow; yon couldn't find  the civl-m���������centre of a storm if your life  dcpemlesl on it; you don't know what a  sirocco is nor where the. southwefM. monsoon blows; you.don't know tlio average  rainfall in the ,TJtiltod���������Statos for the past  and'current j������ea*i'; you'don't know why  the yvind drifts .up.the ground mor.,* (piiek.  ly than a hot Run; ynu don't know wliv  the <l<nv fall*'jnt nlgM nind dries,up in  the liny; you can't explain tho fovihntion  of fog; you\*t\i*������n't know ;ono solil.ivy  thing about, tyiib. weathev and you are  just., like a tlid.usnnd nnd ono other people who always hVgln talking nbnul Uie  weather hpnnuan they don't know anything elme, whim,- by the"'Aurora llfjrenli**.  they know h***.-about tho wenitlier thnn  lliey do about .anything cl������o in the  wnilil, siij" ���������'  .   . A QHper, Railway. Pass.  Ap ohhtimo conductor on thn LnuU-  ville- & KiirthViiro Ihvih'oad .teHls 11 h'tory  iihout .Jiiuni**! Until lie. Air. (hulirie, In*.  Hides luMu-g SJecretiivy of the Trensui'v  under .Tanuw Buchiniaii, wuh uIho I'rosi-,  dent of the Louiwllkv & NnnhvHle Itnil-  niiiil nml n I'lKldnml. of 'Lohlsvillei  ii}.the oiU'jy d'*yi* of riiilnniiliiig tlierij  wire'nut pniited piisncs jih at pi^n'iil ���������  nml .Mr. (Jivtlirlo would fi'cqii'NiUly write  a pn^H fur ii friend <m ft wemp of pupur.  The oonductm-'SrO'i the rond would honor  thi'*e>, of o'mriMi'; Onn fniinei' can ied 11  pi.'ce of pii*K>i* purporting to he a pin*;  the rundiictor lu.-jvured it, hut later grew  HiiHiikdiiiit*, itnd one day took It. up. Il.ii  eavrieil It to thu offine of Ihswidem. (lulh.  .Ii- ni ul n.iM:  "A Iniiuer has been ihlingoii Uii-. p.i-.-.  for about 11. year; do you want hint tii  rniit'mue  tu  un.'!  ill"  I'm-idi'iit (Jutlirie put on Ids giiisne^,  lonked Mm ivaper over ciuvrolly, and ������ald,  "Why, thiis In not 11 pa*s, It Is a ie-  .".;,���������������: ! tfave :������ fell or for n h*i,i1 fif M-i������ml  nluml a yejiV ngo."  a lazy, good-for-nothing brute, but the  other was a very intelligent, active, ambitious animal. Now that dog alternates each day. One day he takes.alter  one parent, and the next day the characteristics of the other predominate. A  queer theory, you may say, but the dog  proves the theory."  Harry Talcum took the gun, and the  hound started off with a bark and a  bound. It was the hound's ambitious  day, and as Harry followed the leader,  he got a shot at many a rabbit. His  game bag was soon full. After thanking  Flossie McComb for her great kindness  Harry returned to the village and put up  at the hotel.  The next day he determined to try it  out again. He started with the dog as  usual, but after entering the underbrush  the hound gave one short bark, and  that was the last he heard of it until  dusk, when he found it asleep in its kennel. That day the traits of the worth-  lcsskpaient .hadypredominated.,.-..;/.;-^-';.^.-  ;  "I told you so," ivas Flossie's answer,  as she smiled at the discouraged hunter,  "and what's more, we Human being are  the. same. One day 1 am ma. The next  day I am pa."  .Harry noticed that the' mother was  splitting tamarack ' while the old man  slept;''iu a hammock in the front .yard.  Agahi.Jie^ returned to the .village! in a  thou'ghbful frame of mine.  -{Perhaps it was all true. He rcmem-  beifed his father and mother. One day  he.-jwas all nerve. - That was his mother.  The next day he was lazy. Th'tiV^as  da<|. He resolved to become better acquainted with Flossie. He called, on his  nervy days, and the courtship grew  wahn. Flossie informed him that her  nervy days came oh his weak days; So  matters went on until he had driven off  all'the other suitors for miles around.  Then he made a mistake, lie'called  on a nerveless night. He got as far as  the gate, nnd was on the point of turning back, when Flossie, who had seen  hini coming up tho road, sent the hound  after'liim. Then she camo .to the gate  and escorted him to the front porch. As  the moon shone through the lilac bushes  she said:  "Harry, I know this is yonr off day.  You nre without nerve, while 1 feel  strong nnd ombitiouB." She took liis  hand in hers and looked into his limpid  eyes. Continuing, she said: "Harry, 1  have thought yon needed a helpmate.   1  Pana, HI., lias a free school for the  puipose of instructing foreigners in the  l'Jngilsh language. The coal miners of  the community have become enthusiastic  over it and are availing themselves eagerly of ts advantages. Many 'of'them,  have a good knowledge of their native  tongue and of the habits of thought and  speech prevailing in the old home. But  they find the.lack of acquaintance with  the common language of American life a  serious drawback in their daily intercourse with their fellow-citizens. In this  particular locality men and women alike  have rejoieed in the opportunity afforded them by tlm establishment of tne  school mentioned.  In the recent discussion of the Chinese  [Sunday schools brought out by tlie  murder ot a mission worker jn Wow  York it was frequently asserted that tha  interest ot the Mongols in their fair  teachers was not due primarily to a  desire to know the teachings of the  1'iblo. What they wanted was to understand English, and the zeal of the religious workers afforded them their opportunity without expense. With all allowance for the cynicism of the critics of  such mission work, there probably is  much truth in the declaration.  The eagerness to learn English is apparent wherever foreigners are found.  The stories told of the night schools in  the large cities often have much of the  pathetic connected with them. The eager  souls, hungry for a knowledge of English, are present in large numbers. Old,  middle aged, and young, men, women,  ana youth ot both sexes, orowd the  rooms where instruction is given. Many-  well trained individuals take their places  side by side with the uneducated. A  visit to the Chicago Hebrew Institute,  for example, is rewarded by the sight of  a great class of manly fellows, strong  limbed and strong hearted, who are willing to sit for hours at a time after the  days' work is done to learn the essentials of English in order that they may  be more effective as wage earners and  better citizens as well.  Instructions of this nature should be  given   all   over   the   country,   wherever  there are foreigners in any numbers. The  children of such people are readily cstred  for in the public schools.    They pick up  the language quickly. It is no uncommon thing to see a small boy or girl acting as .interpreter for grown A men ana  women, whose ignorance of the English  tongue they would be glad to overcome.  It is for these older ones that the instruction is needed. There are few more  faithful students found anywhere. Aud  ii is safe to say that no teacher .ever  gets greater appreciation than that accorded by the grateful men and women  who are given insight into the language  of the country of their adoption.  Lord Roberts showed an easy way of  filling the ranks of the Territorials in a  speech he made nt Bristol recently in  unveiling a jubilee monument to the  Volunteer movement.  "I advise girls not to play tennis or  croquet or dance with young fellows lun-  til they .join the Territorials and complete their drills," he said. "Then we  shall have ho cause for uneasiness."  "Many of the people, I think, undervalue the work of the Volunteer^ and  Territorials..'  "The supremacy of the navy is challenged. >> That supremacy must be maintained, and if that is to be done thu  fleet must not be tethered to our shores,  but must have strategical freedom. That  can only be if we have a strong land  force.  "Every young girl ought to be trained  to shoot."���������-London Express.  Dogs   in  Germany.  The dachshund is the favorite dog in  Germany, and a very useful and pleasant  companion he seems to be. The English  bulldog is a good second in popularity,  and the nearer he is to our standard  points the better he is liked. The fox  terrier varies a good deal in size and  marking and is evidently not so well  known in Germany as he deserves to be.  The ladies there are as fond of their  little Poms, and their King Charleses as  are their" English'sisters of their pot  dogs at home.  Sonle few dogs in the streets are harnessed to four wheeled trucks. Usually  a man and a dog pull. The work seemed  too heavy and exhausting for the dogs,  wnicn   are   generally  mongrels   of   the  mastiff type. Tliey look in fa-ir condition and are not ill"treated.���������From Farm  and Home.  ��������� >������>������*������������������������������������������������������ ������.������4 M M o ������ e t ������  I Asserting Initiative I  * ..T  |      Real Capital      I  * /.:r';" ���������������������������:,���������.������������������     i  IIUVU   bllUUUIIb   ,V������ll   lUIl-IICU  It   lll.-.|]>juil.liu.      A  am sure if this was your strong night  you would propo'se. As it in, 1 shall  take tho liberty myself. Place your  head on my shoulder and consider yourself engaged."  Harry did ns requested.  "Don't yon think it better by,a combination to ho strong every dayV" com  tinned FIorhiV, as she slipper her bor'tuth  fullyi moulded nnti around IiIh walnt.  y Harry breathed nu assent.    '���������'��������������������������� '"*<>  v  "Wo will go all the way together,  won't we, Hal ry V" continued tlio Htrong  or of- tho two, ns thn grip tightened.  Hairy Talcum's "Vc������" wuh clearly  emmciateil. A now courage- seemed to  tlirlll his being. It was tho ili-nt moment  on a weak day that he had folt stvong.  The hound camo around tlio cornor and  licked his hand, whilo the croaking of  tho frogrt from the dlHtant Bwnmp fSpw  loud, uh If they, too, understood and  nppvdved. i ���������    ���������  ���������  ",  ,,������ ���������,������.��������� .^  The GypsfoB of tho Ganolene Ago.  Arrayoa* la khaki, weftthw Btftlnod,  Anil full ot Kroaao and oil, .  Thoir (aeon tmmud with euu ana wl������<b  Their htwdn hpp.rlmcrt with toll.  With llonk ana nooi und ttlron liurtoK  Tlioy como trotn nflnr nnrt far.  Ana travel In n clotul ot timoUe,  THo usnpalwi ot tlio car.  In  JlniouRlnn and lourlnit enr  And llvoly runabout, *������  Thoy lnuKli at ImliKcutlan, norves,  Intioninlii  and  gout. ,.   .    '  No dreams of dark ������nd evil Uit"K������  At niRlit their HlmnhnrH m������r,  Tliov  koup  oiDi'iml  holiday,  Tlio iKVlrtlCH ot tho cur.  'I'M wiiiidiu liJhl In lu 114(d)' Uoud,  Thoy ntu-wor to tho will  Of nnon roud and usr.ur������i nktwi,  Oronn fleldn and fore*i������ tall,  And   loavon a trail  nf K'i*olmio  Amonx tbl������ earthly Mtur.  T'iomj lmppy touiliiM to the trarnn,  . Tho nywloii ot tlio onr.   Ml ii nu  tr*t������lr-  ....   +���������*...������������������     ,  AfUi a. lu.vii U old cr.aucU t.o l;now  Most employers of young men have  occasion to find fault in the fact that  the young man is likely to sit back,  prepared to do only those things given  him to do. This young man, in whatever line of work, is too much disposed  to arrange his duties to- conform to office "working hours." and within the  hours seeks to accomplish his stunts iu  such a manner as to spare his a calling  down. If he succeeds he is likely to be  quite satisfied with himself���������and his  'jobY-V ������������������������������������'"���������..'      '��������� Y->"y ���������'.������������������'���������;���������-������������������"-'-���������    yy.-.-'--;."-..*f  "I've done everything I know to do to  stimulate a little origin initiative mr  to my young men," complained an eiri-  ployer of several hundred workers, most  of* whom are young, ''but I find it's the  hardest thing connected-with my business. In my line of work there isn't  an employee in the office who, with his  eyes open, wouldn't .stumble over an occasional 'tip' 'that''%' yaluabl-e yto the  establishment. One year I offered $1,000  in cash prizes for the best suggestions  brought iu hy employees,., dividing the  sum in first, Becond and third prizes,  with lesser prizes so distributed that at  least a dozeii employees must profit during the course of theycar. But do you  think they rose to the chance?  "Every little while-,wo have a sort of  cabinet meeting of the force hero in'  which wo smoke, talki and discuss ways  and means, witli ah: idea of bringing  something oiit and awakening interest  among employees, hut some of these aro  hopelessly dull and trying. Sometimes  it seems to me as if the young men of  to-day, gets 'salary'bound' to tlio extent  that he can't work for anything more  that ho is getting cyory week in his  envelope. I won't admit that I am at  fault in the attempt. to awaken interest. Any lhan in the placo knows that  he is frco to como to mo in my office  any timo and tell mo anything. But  moBt of tlieni continue to .sit outside  at desks until I send for thom.     What  he cannot seek another office.  On the other hand, finding his superior in office a man of quick intuitions  and judgment, disposed to act at once  in accordance with these impulses, the  employee must make up his mind to  line up with the spirit of his superior  if in the end he is not to find himself  classed with the "dead ones."  In the case of my half discouraged  employer friend, I should say that there  are comparatively few positions in his  office not threatened with vacancies in  favor of the young man who can show  initiative and go in him. "I'd rather  be iumped on for doing something than  be "jumped ou for doing nothing," has  come to be the accepted aphorism among  up to date employees. At the same time  thousands of workers who hold by the  philosophy, weaken when the opportun-  ity.:������oKdoing;something presents itself.....  ''What.if I should fall down on that?" '  the employee asks himself.  But every day his employer may be  taking chances a hundred times greater  .and lositig out on a considerable percentage of these chances. The trouble  is that the young man in taking; the  initiative prompting him to ;no'.' mor<? y  than volunteering a suggestion.;.as.'to',,.  ways and' means and ends in his A work  discovers that his own recognized'Alack  of experience in the world tends, to  frigktej^liim. .He feels that if the ripened judgment of his: employer 'prompts  the employer to turn it down without a  second thought that employer will put  a black mark down against him, Awhile  if he doesn't venture 'the suggestion i������  safe.     ��������� .      -A'-.���������.-;���������'���������:.'������������������>,Y.V- y.'X  With the wise business maiv however, -  this fear is ill founded.    Ho. is quite  prepared  to   Biibjcct  tho  ideas  of  the  young,y "inexperienced  man   to" a   close  inspection in tho light of his own judgment and experience.    If ho finds tho  suggestion unwise or impossible, ho ia-  prepared to charge the fact to Jones'  inexporicnoo.    If Jones might mako ir-  rcfutdhlb' BuggcBtions on everything appertaining to tlio business, tho employer  would put Jones in tho position of general manager within twenty-four hours.  As it is tho employer under tho young  man of initiative may hopo to develop .  will say no moro than to himsolf, "Woll," "������������������  that chap Jones is interested anyhow;  ho isn't a 'dead one'    He'll do some- .  thing if ho just keeps on."  In BUch an action of Jones' the wise .  employer roads only that Jones is interested in something more than his sot  task of the day. Quito li,kely tlie Jonew  HiiggoHtiyn.is of a nature indicating that  ho ^has boon Bttidying tho relation of  his'work to tho purpoHO of tho wholo  organization. T'his in itself is encouraging to an employer. Jones isn't accepting tho Jjlort that moroly going through .:  the motioiiB of a day's work ollotcd id  him nhflolvoB him of all "further obligation and interest in tho establishment.  Ho haa boon gotting at tho moaning <)f  his individual task.  Altogothor it appourti obvious that tho  young man ontoring business' must find  capital, not'liabilities, in aooorting what-  over initiative ho may have in gottlnff  a lino on his omanlnsation's work and  lending .his host Judgment frooly to it������  ond. IIo nbod not ho afraid of cxpoHiitfc  his ignorance in, hooping silonoo.   A man  IU oniiUsr for a trlrl to ho dovor than ��������� rljlht from wrong ho   noed* a lot o(  pretty. picHchlng to.���������nallnm Now*.  can I do about itP"  Tliis oriticiHin is all tho moro serious  from the fact that my employer friend  always has favored tho college man in  general. Not that lio turns down tho  high school youngster who puts up a  bright, wide awuko front and looks tho  part of promise. ��������� Ho- innMa that wide  awalconoHH is ho comparatively raro that  no employer can aff6rd' to Blight that  quality iu any young man.  From my oxporienco of men who accomplish things I know that this ono  business man's criticism of his own working force applies in wido moafliiro every-  whoro that salaried men aro employed.  I know further that in many cases of  marked buocobs in individual mon thoy  have made muoh of that bucccbb through  wisdom enough to encourage HiiggoHtlons  from office workers who havo had suggestions to make. This typo of man,  knowing an idea whon he saw or hoard  it, hn������ grabbed at It in embryo, develop-  cd it, and profited hy it to tlio full.  Ah a koy to his position, ovory young  man beginning his AUto, work niods to  voiihider Iho individuality of tho man to  whom ho lb responsible in making good.  TIiIb study of tho superior in office may.  accomplish  a double good ��������� for tho employee.  There in a typo of narrow, unprogrcs-  bIvo employer who, by reason of his own  egotism, always' dlbcouragca   anything  which in his narrownosB suggests "nd-  vico."   In thu narrownosB ol his egotism  ho is Hclf-sufttcicut, always.    Anything  that'appears to him a inmrpalloji oi hlu  provogauvoB in office ia intrusion and  offense.    He snubs the 'employ**    who  darcH to make a suggoktlon; or if a  board of directors force it upon his attention, ho  mimes a ������orcno������n against  that body.  W!i������n the y>������������fj employee with Iwltla- ,  .      ... ���������  tlve in him and In nu impulse to pro- \ which Id perhaps hotter tliim.(owing u������  great find* his employer of thia type.   in.  may sit through ono dinner in dignified  Bilonco and keep a reputation for wisdom; ho a-u't do, it at a hoarding housa  table for six 'months, howovor, and cx-  poct such .re������ults.-*>tolm A. Howland.  ,       Y ,-r��������� ~-^m*>   Choor-o Your Word*.  A lrttlywlio was     vory philndonklnf(.  called on a friond.  TbU fricnd'H Httlc girl came Into tlur  room and her mother Introduced her.  "Uut, mamma, Isn't nh������ awfully homo*  Iv," said the "y('������'l8   hopeful."  ' "Why, l.aurn������ you iiiuhUi I nay imcli  thlngH, it isn't polite."  "I meant it only an ������ joke.  "Hut, dear, how much moro of a joJcn  It would havo been If you had said, 'II������W  pretty who U.'" ^   Our sins have a way of finding .u������ ont,  mmidZSZ^'''-  m * fit* '2Xi~< 'ty.iTi'iJi VuWPfPiHv  <    .' lh- 1  Vr,  9SE9   A&SI^On   2^ViS^?*  *^r;^l  sf4y-a_  * "       ( Jf , '*.Uf AJ  '^StSri  -l   ������Vi nl������>H������.  v. tAkvlv-*W  iv-tsy-i  -'"*>.'^i  *l  WATCH   THIS   SPACE  1 ��������� * c--*sgll  ���������   '..-^.s-'ll  ^  y   .j-^.1  '*-*-i|  :(^l  A'v-^'l  Kouoa I������ud District���������District of  ,      >. West Kootenay  Tak* notice that I. Bed Q. Cbatem.ol'Mon-  ������������������.������ otmhMR. married woman, intend to apply ienpefmiHlon to .purchase tbe following  described land: ^   ,    t . m ..   _���������_,������,  Commencing at a post planted on tne nortb  bankSf sSiamlt Creek about U^HMtt  ofthe northwest corner or ,1*. 8681, tbence an  chains north, thence Mobainii ���������������K*h;5������������ ������  ebains south, or to summit Creek, tbence  alone Summit Creek to point of commence-  men?, containing MO aores, more or less.  DatedaulygmgiMlo^ A-a-Iju*  EDWARD FERGUSON, Agent  Kelson Land Dtrtrlct���������District oi  West Kootenay  Melaon Imnd District���������District of  West Kootenay -  Take notice tbat I, John 8tevon������on, of Tor  onto, Ontario, salosinan, intend to apply for  permWaiou to purchase tho following dee-  ������rCommonndcms at a peat planted about aa  chalSWm tfte north*bantf of Summit Creek  ond about 7 miles from lu mouth, thence 40  chains south, thenoe 90 obalnu east or to Bom-  mlt Creek, thenoe along Summit Creole u>  Ceelladodehlld'ssoutheast eonwr, thence30  chains west to point ofoomm������ncement, con-  talning 100 acres, more or lew.  Take notice tbat I, X H. Ferguson, of Rock-  kprlne, Ontario, tanner, intend to apply for  ptffUUIIIVlVU   HI    Jf...������������....>..      ������*������W       A.TM^.va..^      ��������� mm9  erlbed lands: ���������������  Commencing at a poet planted at tbe south-  weatcorner ofSed. Q. Chatem'a application  to purchase, on Summit Creok. thenoe 40  ohalns north, thenoe 80. ebains west, or to  Bdinmlt Creek, tbence along Buniia't Creek  to point of commencement, containing 829  acres, more or Iesa.   i Dated August 35th. 1010.  y u>������>u a������Bj      FriRGUBOK. Applicant     ���������  SDWABD FJSBGOaOK, Agent  Nolson Land Dlatrlet���������District of ���������  Went Kootenay.  Take uutiue tbst I, Fired. GoodebUd. ofSoirj  onto. Ontario, merchant, intend to apply for  permission to purohaso tbe following dee>  bribed Ibnds: .    ,  .  ^    ���������  CommeueloK at a post planted at the north*  east corner or L< Sou, near Summit Creek;,  thence 40 chains north, thonoe 70 chains west,  thenoe 40 chains south, thenoe 70 chains east,  to point or eommenoemont, containing ago  acres, more or less.  __-_.    n   iyio. i  iltoant  gent  Helton Land District���������District ot  We������i Xuoittiiwy.  Takenotiee that I. Matilda Stevenson, of  Toronto, Onteria, married woman, intend to  ��������� m^Im iA������������u������BMl������������i<������>i  ������A������������n������������lt������a4   thn    fAllnUT*  ing desoribed land*:    A   .      ,M   ^_ .A  Commeneing at a post planted at the sent!*.*  east corner of 3. B. Ferguson's pre-empUen,  thence 40 ebains north, thenoe 40 ebains east,  thence 40 chains south, thence 49 chains west,  to 'point of commencement, containing ISO  acres, more or less. ,   <  Dated August Sfitb, 1W0,  MXTILDA. SMB VKMBON. AppUcant  SDWAHD FERGUBON, Agent  ������������������������. ������ .���������������    **���������    ���������-  HOOSE  ~     mum ii B v  kvwiiSn"  Is now open for Lodgers and Transients  Room* by the Day, Week or Month  at RoasonaMe Rata*  ,  NOTICE !     . j   ,  All.parties indebted to the under-  aigned kindly call and lettto their; so- ,  oonnts at once, an I have disposed of my* ���������  hasihevfl nud mnei cloid apjajr ssccssis,  A. W. Gam&VK -."  *"'  ' Men's halbrigan underwear, ?6o. per,  Bnit���������O.'O. S. ,        AA  v  >* i'tf'XU  Dated August25th,lfl0. ���������.���������_ . y  FBBD GOODOHILD. Appl  BDWABD FBUGUHON, A|  KelnKn KAnd WUtrlct���������District of  r  , West Kootenay  ���������mice uotlee that I, Karl aw^^uSf-TKi  onto. OnUrlo, salesman, Intend Ui' Mpply ������������  permission to purubaso the following dea.  orlbed lands t     ^       *.   ,    . .  *.i.���������������������-.w  Commencing at a. non planted ettbeeouth  east corner ofl������thel Cbateur's application to  purebase, thenoe 40 clmlns west, thenoe 40  oliatua sonth. thence- 40 ohalns east, or to  summit Creek, tbence along Hummlt CreeK  to point of eommenoemeot, 'containing IM  ue-NHi. more or less.  Dated July ^5J,t������������������001>d^rLt)i A;ipl,������ttt  ' 9DWAHD VUllGUSON. Agent  Nelson Land District-District or  West Kootenay  T*������e notl<M������thAtI,.T*mMOh������t#im, of Hon-  treat, Quebeo. engineer, intend, to apply for  permission to purebase tbe following described lands > ��������� ���������  commencing at a poet planted on the north  bank or Hummlt Creek, about M mllee.from  tbe mouth or said eveek. thenoe M.ebains  west, tbenee 40 ebains ndrth, thenoe-10. ebains  east, or to Summit Creek, tbenee- along Summit Creek to point ot commencement, eon*  felnlng 1C0 aeroMi more or less.  Datoft July 92od. 1010.  Kelson Land District-District ot  *   ���������       Went Kootenay..  V Tafcanotlfce that X. Flossie Gnatem, of Mon*  trsai.anebee; feplnster, Intend to apply tor  permission to purohaso the followfog des.  erlbed lands.  CominonviDg at a Piiil vuiStcd oi* Sasimit  Creek at the southwest eornor of J. B. Fcrgu-  eon's' pre-emption, thenoe 40, ohalns nortb,  thenoe 40 ohalns west, thenoe 40 ebains south,  thenoe 40 ebains east, to point of .commence-  ment, containing-100 acres, more or less.    .  Sated Augns^jilgo.  BDWAKO FEHQUSOtf, Agent  All the rooms are well   funrialied* and" special  attention is given,to the comfort of our  guests. . Hot and Cold Baths.  --' *t*t, FOE Rssra  riTvSr class sa^  JAMBS onATEM. Applleent  KDWAllU FBHGUSOV,   "  Agent  Nelson Land Plstrlct^*Dlst?lot of  ; WestKoouuay  Take netloe that l.fcthel Ohateni, of.Mon.  Ueal, auebee. spinster, intond to apply .for  peVmlMlou lb purohMS the following des\  urcomwen������5nf*ta post planud about one  imdone.h-irmllisdlsUiitandln ������n easterly  dVrw������5ifW������������ themouth ^.V^I^^it^  tha-north bank of '^S^Sl&JKSRl ViXtXL  men  Nelson Land Dlstrlot���������Dlttrlet ot  West Kootenay  Take notloe that I, Ulanohe OoodehlM, of  Toronto, Ontario, msrohant. intend .to apply  for^permission to purchase'the toilowlng des-  ���������rlbad lands t  commenoltm at a post planted about nine  miles from jES moulli o>iSummlt oreok and  about 4oo foot northerly fwnn said ereek,  ���������nee tn chains nortb, thence ap chains east,  to ebains south, thence 90 ebains west.  i������8^������i  s%k������ sunega ������>  ibout 4oo foot northerly frona said er  thence so chains nortb, tbenee ap ebame i  tbenee to ebains south, thence 90 ebains %������..  .to point or eommeneement, containing 4i  ,     ,���������..-���������., ( .;,.,,, .-, west Kootenay  ���������raka notice that l������ Bttael LookwelK of Tor-  ptrniUUotirto puwhacs the*toilowlng des-  artbed Uu<m  OAmmenelni  east *imier of  ���������MelanntA  tnd Dlstrlot-������Dlstrlet of  WejtJCootonay,,y; ���������. r  gat a loit planted at the south-  5rB;Furgiisln'������ applleatlon to  p������ieh"ase, thenoe 40 .������!>���������������<��������� mnk tfienee #g  chains east, tbenee 40 chains south, tnenee to.  chains west, to point ^of uommtneemept. eon.   ^ aereiij more or less. ,  Take notloe that 3. Vina Goodohild, pf Tor.  onto. Ontario; married woman, intend to apply ror permission to purchase the following  (lesorlbed la������dai;y- :..^:>-vyA.,,,,1 ���������������������������.,.. ,��������� ,  Commencing at a poat planted near ������nm-  >U Crack, aCoqt Me mile jiresurly. from  mi   eljig    ^   .   Craek, aCoqt ohe nille J������eiterlj������A ^   southwest corner of lllanehe Ooodahlfd's ap*  nortti,  ���������oath,  eommenee-  "tw.  plication to purchase, uienoe w ������baln������  tbenee 40 chains east, thenoe to chains  tnenee 40 ebains weat, to point or oomi.  went, eonutining M jwrfi) mon or lees*  lleant  Agent  i������i) r  wtrmllpton to purebase the following des*  Notices 0! Application for  Rtnewal  of Wquor lilc#������i������i    "  CW'i  ^ViWwmnienwmonV.oonutmiigiw^rM  intend apply jig to .Ahp^HopeMnlendeiit ^of  STwdatnlrdar, U.U., iu������a*un,h. "IO  1*0 lo������ at Vlovorla^at the exnira*  menUi rrom.^he date Bereof. for  ,1 of the reteiniqoor lloenae held  -A   email    gapowl*hand  n j ������-  Mr. Ony Lowenherg, offlolal Mining  Recorder, haa returned to. town from,  hia holiday. When noked if the placer  olulm digooverleg hud. huatened hii homo,  ���������omlng Guy merely gtniled, Bn'4 point  tag to a hig hunoh of Wank jreqord forms  ���������aid: " Thnt if alright, let 'em All oome  lam equlppod tolreoord firo hundred  (rtalma right avroy if necotsary, if the  proapootora will furnigh tho olaipnt X will  attend to tho reooWllnf port of it,"  - A. number ol tho oUim Btaker j bara  fooorded their olaima^'snd Mr. Guy  Lowenberg haa boen kept busy fllliiiK  up tho dooumeuta during the lnat two  4������yi. X,'.X^"X'X:^yy':'AxyyyyyX:X  ��������� There will bo ������������ S������i������dajr BoliooUn the  Presbyterian Oharoh next Banday morn,  lug, but ineteod iho ohUdwn ^  lid to bo in **ttorii^io������i'at 11 ���������.in.','when  the Rev. Mr. BwWaaUui will dellTer a  apeoial Sermon for' ohlldfflti, Pm-eutu  and aU grown people aro raquasted to  Attend thia aanrioo. '���������"       "'���������' ' ������������������ y  Mr. Keith, the popular paying tolltr  tht Canadian Bank of Oommeroe, nt  Oroaton haa been traniferred to the Nel-  ������okt branch, aud Mr. J. It littko will  replaoo bim here. Mr. Kalth made  many friends heto, and our plwuuro at  his promotion is tempered with regret  at hU dapartnre from Oiwton. we  undor������tAnd that CamphaU Jiow U likely  to be transferred from tbe Oretton  braneh ehortly on promotion-  oatii ha^*" *wn# '���������JT $*'!f*toij[  tbemtnt a "  X' h\    '    Ax' v<  CURTIS AEROPLANE FLYING  A*  AT ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.  Stamping    a  Lan Clearing  From $50 to $t25  <Pee Acre  Plowing and Harrowing  Done by the Acre  I All work guaranteed done promptly I  I aftaava  iMWaMffia^aaajr*   t-  T. W. QUAIFE  CRESTON  V\.S  OU flnlah  window ahodoa, standard  ���������fee, 850.���������O. O. 8.  William Atherton on Monday last aa  I turned the dutieiof foreman in tho Review oiHoo, whioh position was formerly bold by Mr. John Atherton.  . Miaa M, Trotter ia now presiding ovor  tho oondy store in the Oonlter Blook.  y ':'���������''-.���������������������������'.���������..;��������� ..���������������������������..", y:yyyV,:;:V ���������   ��������� y''   y  Miaa Ii. M. Soott, Trainod Oortllled  Kurae, ol Moyie, arrived on Monday of  laat week from the east.    She'is on ^xx;XA(y^  1 professional engagement bore, *  Miss P; Hovrartn has been apnolritod  agont for tbo famous Ckmrlay Pinno-t,,  and a sample instrument will shortly  be on view In the Howarth home.  yy  m\  :Xy:\   iU\  THIS MiMS, MACHINE WILL f6sm\n?I^r APPEAR EVERY  ^   J^ FAIR, OCTO-  Th* atanAtraoUon 61 tht flpokana InUratat* ttir, the one big feature  ^^iX^m������SS^mlt^m^ will bring tbt largest crowds to Bpokane  &^&SS8������iS5.TS* CurUtii Aawplaae.   This maryetous nylng  l^ittf^thr^a^a^thsA won so wf prl... }������J"\***Z*\���������  ������!*���������������* 4ha eaa that made the suoo������es������ui "ia������������. *������.m������*������ ^wb/ iu hbV ������������^  !^* *i'JrlJ2rNaw ySS ������ StUladalphla and r#tu������. ��������� .  ^^mSSMSkS^^iSuiM lateiaUto Fair maaagomwt has mada  y^^SS^������wq15 orffimwondaport, Ni Y^.eaUa for a paynwnt of  W1 }&��������� WffSt'SSr?w������������l aad u������dt*^taa terms of tba agraomeat. tha    1  IUnB&3ffi-Sffi^^ tb.poiio.to   UWUM V  "Bint  " Aavs^|fcJBMB|KijwBaiWpJi������������Aa \+tmm*J+**i*** e>. l  '^^Lj^Ja^la a }i.x 'yf.';,te  xiX'fx  A\\AA'X  ''0$^A  J. J. Atherton left on a business trip  to Nelson yesterday.  This week the sohool triutees fnr-  nbhod the polios with the names of oor-,  tain ohildren who bave bean playing  truant of late. The parents -of theso  ohildren bava been notified, and vnlesa  tha children referred to make their np-  I paaranoa at sohool regularly from now  I  :;;lgS:  -mmm  -,',\.i,W.Mli*.*'.������|  :y|������i   ������������������.......,. m..i.  '������������������' '.v������ ii'L'^yi*'*,;  ��������� yAAtyy  >���������)���������   >'���������"��������� XyiSii  ia.nl,.,,..,   *..   ,������...,'������,���������������<���������������������!,***������.���������.������������  ; m  ji  ��������� .  iiwaimtiiL^Mti^^  ,l'    / '   Vl>.  |.������      *      "    ',"^i?W'Mft IS*:  IH-7  lies;  I^Jvc'A'y  IffA^'AA:  MXAx.:  Ill  is  Mx  [mx.x  Ky: '���������  tfev,  W  ���������BAKED TRIPE���������SPANISH STYLE.  Boil four pounds of fresh trips till  tefader. Drain, sprinkle with salt and  pepper, and arrange in a well-buttered  pan. Pour over it one quart Of chopped  tomatoes, one large onion sliced veiy  -thin,'half a cupful of chopped parsley,  nnd, if it is liked, the skin of a large  red;"pepper, minced fine. A teaspoonful  of tabasco sauce may be used if more  flavor is liked. Pour over all one-half  cupijful of melted butter and bake for  oneA hour. This is equal to the finest  fist.  | NEVEE-FAILAHAM OMELET.  Kever-fall omelet might be a better  naiine.VSix eggs beaten separately, addling: whites last, One_eup milk; six teaspoons cornstarch, one teaspoon baking  powder. Pour mixture into buttered  spider, sprinkle with chopped ham and  roll} when it begins to cook through.  ������ BOILED TRIPE WITH RICE.  I������ut two pounds of Afresh tripe to boil  in two quarts of water. Add one chopped J  onion, a bit of garlic, three tomatoes  sliced, salt and pepper, and when half  the water has boiled away put in a small  cupful of rice. Simmer gently and serve  wfcen the rice is dry.  TOMATO SOUP WITH MACARONI.  The left-over macaroni of  yesterday's  .dish may be used in the soup. If there.ia  V hone left, rice may be used, as it is not  ..... pairteulariy, desirable to have  macaroni  ���������yor*any other foodstuff two days in succession, unless there are left-oyers to be  utilized,    y^x . ���������.y y.  y. '.'M ��������� y :   KRIED FLOUNDER.    ���������  -Two hours before wanted," eleanse nice-  y Ij^and rub all over with salt. Wipe dry  Vand dip into beaten egg; sprinkle with  yycrncker, pounded, or crumbs. layabout  y ten minutes in boiling lard.  '���������A:-W- X.     ' V       WAFFLES.  yflnc pint sour milk; put in flour until  batter drops from spoon; add two tabte-  y spoonfuls   of   melted  butter,   two egj������s  b^ten  separately,   one  tablesponful  of  ystigar.  one teaspoonful    of  soda,  half-  taaspoonful salt: add whites last.   V      s  ',:: ������ A      '     STUFFED TRIPE.     - A : X' X '*  A Select long strips of fresh tripe   and  boil in salted water till tender. Prepare  addressing as for roast chicken, or turkey,  spread it thinly on the strips  of  tripe, roll them and secure with avood-  enV skewer���������a toothpick Aasswesrs nicely.  Airrange the rolls in a buttered pan and  bake till done,   y This is an  excellent  luncheon   dish and is very dainty served  cold, the slices cut round the rolls like  jelly cake.A'"'. :y' yV yy. '"Vy.  y ���������'. r...... .'   & * mx.      .      ���������  NIGHT NOISBS OF FOBES^.  Jf*M!.....  Gafsiip Flavor  M Preserver  Ie a concentrated extract of. apices that  flavors catsup: arid: preserves lt for all  time. - Many pebple have given up the  maklne of catsup ' because lt always  sDoiled. Tbu-can now make batter and  nicer looking catsup than you ever maOa  before If you Insist on jcettlng Parke's  Catauo Flavor from your grocer. It  le&vea the natural red color of the tomato : and .Imparts the most delicious  flavor. :Sent-post paid on receipt of  80: cents;y 'Y'.;  P&HKE   <&   PARKE  ������.'������������������ _   IWMIJ.TON   DRUGGISTS   CANADA  yef fectsin passing under bridge Aaiid  uet structures have been under earb-  Animals   and    Birds  V"    Move About In  hills which are Aa feature of the Ceylon  forests. ���������yAAyiX       " X'XXx-.  Though  it: is hard  to   know  who A or,  what.are  the. makers  of  the  incessant  movement which is going Oa all,:, night,  in the woods the actual voic^o" yhivds  and animals :areV by  no means  equally"  difficult to identify.   Atn the UHlsyev-ch  in a big station like Mussborie, arecon-;  stanfcly heard the loud callis of barking  deer; the liitle crjeature's resonant bark;  Vis almost indistinguishable from that of  a dog.    The mnntjac is said to bo particularly vociferous wheu there is a leo--  pard  aboutA    I   have,   howeyibr, A often  heard these tiny deer barking:a a' most  , excited     way V y w heii   there.. couldy h-ive  been no leopards/within many miles; y  A very  famiUar warni^  of^YtHo  ap-V  proach of night is the squawk of night;  herons as. they sail. overhead;.    Jn A most  Indian, compounds is fbundya famHyA of;  quaint little brown owls who come out;  of the hollow tree where they spend tho  day as soon as dusk descends and b?gin  their voluble chatter.   Natives7 are vnry;  superstitious abaut the big gray-white  owls and consider them >o beA-theyharY  bingers    of    evil, but no bad: OdOr attaches to the merry little brovvn Vfcllpw  who is everybody's friend.  yHindoos have all sorts of beliefsyre-,  garding trees. If you want ay man to  tell the absolute truth you take hini be-  :-*-tL . --    ������;^al TTn.l^v   +>������������'':.'������K"a3r������Ti7 :'f\i  the pipal every Hindu i* snpipo;sed to. become a George Washington. Tn the  Madras hills the natives alwiaysV regard  large trees as the abodes of devils. Near  a bungalow I Jived in Va* Wellington, 10  miles from Ootacanrand- there V was a  large hollow tr^.Ia the hollow pious  hands had erected a miniature altar of  bricks, apd'onythrs were usnally.to be  seen one ot those little classically-shaped  clav lamps to barn mustard oil snd a  few tiny coins to propitiate ;' the' devil  who lived in the .tree.''  On the other "hand there;'are  aboriginal tribes in Wynaad Vwho: sievsf leave  Instances   of   Structures     Which,  .Materially A InjurechyAy  V When a locomotive is making  against a grade with its full complement'  of cars and tonnage byhiud: it :thaADli*.st  from theysmokedtaclc may attain'almost  explosive force. But regardlessybiE how:  many** gbiinds dead weight might VVVbt  hlowhfrom the stack, its corrosiyeVsind  heat  viaduct structuve  'fui; stndyyby :theVenginf*ers.V A;7yVV;;:"y':A.yy  'TheY'Gottori Furm" bridgeVinVBbston  was  built in   18915  with  a clearance   of  VpnlyV fifteen feet above theVVjVne ofyVthe  Boston & Maine road.   'CKe fKjdryoJythe  bridge   was supported   by   lioltb^ry ytiiO:  arches, resting upon flanges Ofysteel V^'I"  beams.   These steel beams wereV-protcct.:  ed by heavy lead plateftjind aboveVSvero  rendered rust proof by cement tiles;- yy  In-ten years the locomotive blast'-..had,  eaten into the lead sheeting and iiitp the  tiling to such an7 extent that'much oi  the coating fell to the ground-arid all of  it had to be tprn-out.y.Vy  YA.t another point in Roston is a bridge  spanhing the road A whore locomotives iu  one.direction take a heavy grade iii'.'pass-.  ihg.-yThe' height of tlie olea ran?e is eighteen yfeet, while the bridge has only-  -.wooden.!stringers^ Vy'AA A '.���������"������������������''''���������'���������'���������'���������' :-  V'':^-''":Vy  A On the. up Vgtade Ven^yof the htiduCr  where.A-forcedy: blast:' yls7 :VneceRi??ii**)*'^Atho  stringers are eroded ^nd. hurhed  tciy a.  depth of a fluatte? inch;: on Atlss V'dbvvn  grades end damajje is notnoticeftble. The  judgment 'of ^**e yRnginoofs ia fchftt^gh^  ,te������ffffe*tV'$e^nc%^  7brl^;%nd'7i^l^se^:l}^  rnorft costly sttucture- at the mlnimMni  of f if teenV-f (jet.^Froiti the Chioago Trlfc  ���������v^x-aX "AA 'xxy. .,xyx xX- :xX:x'-:yAXX  Ahotlifcr   WonflerfulV ICure yByA^That  ���������^���������^^t-aiitlVca."  Mr. Mathlan Derjr, of: V 22 5 Church  street, Ottai^.yOnt.vy'waB treated lor  years by physicians for Painful Dyspepsia. He speht so much money for  doctor's medicines 'without y igettlng  much: relief that ho had about made  up hia mind that: his case was hopeless. ...:���������;: x "Yy'yxy y-'.y X.yyx.   y.. ���������  Seeing yV'TTiiit-'a-tivesVy   advertised,  however, Mr. Dery thought he would  invest 50c in n box ol* theae -wonderful  ; fruit .Juice' t&blots:y'y.::y.yy:'r  And this famous fruit medicine aid  for Mi*. :Dery> what ally tho doctors  could not Ado���������-it cured him.     y  He writes:���������-"Fry��������� t-n-tlves" ���������' pbaltlve-  ly cured me of severe Dyspepsia when  physicians -failed to relieve me."A  ���������'Fruit-a-tives'' mnkoa tho stomach  swoot and -clean, Insures sound:digestion nnd regulates bowels, kidneys and  ��������� skin.-;A.:;: Xy-  ...: ��������� x y - xy  X-t BOca bos. iB for $2.50., or trial box.  Sne���������^at all  dealers, or from l<*rult-a-  :Uves,'Limited, Ottawa. A !  Rules'A f or yiAThoSe: A-Who ��������� AP isfc^lthy a?  Pole:;:ari<i7:Those' ^hby/^i.eyW^^,Ro^i;y  Dod'i walk;right'.^'^^aVrilfiondJliahy  it, stay above it and let; jrouiryliheV'flbat'  down to7 it, and if yoii dih'tVigety a. strike'  hold your poleAstill. and;reel ybur line in:  'and let it-run out Vagaiii -two ybr threeV  times;Atlien swing yburVpbleJfrom sidey  JtoVsideAAy. "'A ������������������'XAX'^^y'A'.^XXXX  y If using red worms dbii'typutV on aybig  bait. OneAnice w'orm.isyenbugh.. Stai-t  about three-quarters .-..froin-'.".'head.' y,and  string worm on the hook, lot the head  stick: put so there are ehd3 to ywabhleV  APull pOintA of hook; out ysoyVthe: worms  ean't'Vcohic'Voff. '-'AA '-'AXXyAXA'-Ax  A Dbii't jerk hard Ato hobk a fish.;  Abon't pull too qbick,    Don't let the.  linos slacken. A A   Xx: i'XYXyy A -A  :.W.heh':.'a'-ii'Qlv..-l������V-hbbkedydoh,.t.'.'Kte.fc- excit-  ed; if a\big fish isyhobked giyb him time.  Tihio is golderiy yy "A:-^xXX;A'.yx:-AX  A Don't: take, any intoxicaiting drinks; A  V AAgaiii^ dbii't stand so your shadbvr: is  on the water.if it ia a still day and noth-  ing isViriovihg/ ah^d dpii't forget that time  aiid patience make the be3trfishermaii.:..':;  ��������� Dpii'tyswetirAif] ybu lpseyijiAnice :fish;  it's "no;,use-^eVis��������������������������� gone.   X    X   ;.y y;���������..: . -. y..  YDbn'ty useAleadA on lineV when fishing  forVtrout.AA::''7V: '���������Y.Xx'-X^yy';  : Don't7 use a heavy line, y: r; Y ; x  .Don'tAusbywhiteV lines and .a good  .many moi-e things too numerous to mention herb.���������-Fur ANews. 'Vy  Xy^XXX ������������������ .������������������..." "'.4't'o" '".-'��������� -r.--xy  42TAH.T TBAVVEQUTE':..TO-DATyYSE������W>|J  ,0::: postal, tor circulars,YY:������r: -IdcVv fbr)s:  ssiriples .arid terms.    Alfred  Tyler, vlieh-!ff-  'd ->n,'.. Ont. Y' n(, X: Y - A - yX:yy. Yy x:;:A,. Yxyyyy  mi'  ��������� "������*)"���������'-���������  SEyENTEKN-VEAHSTHESTANDARDSlySvS:;)':  i^^^���������_ ������. ^tmm\ mj *��������� *mmmtm m  . tm mimm m^wi^- ���������_ ���������* *���������T""~.'^t. ~^~ ��������� ."���������*" ** ������������������ *���������*~  '{^' .���������' ��������� -.���������-���������������<-i! I   ���������  :'Pre9^ribedy^ndy:reconbmendedy'fo.i':?:wo^vyy,^^  .ifneh's'y'ailm'entai'A'Va A:8ciehtificajjy*,:ypre-jiyA7p-Xxi ���������  pared;!Jifemsdy-V nf '���������'; proven',y-wbrthiAyV(Tnt^XAAyji  ': reauit^porn theirAuss 5s:::'au!ek'"andV������^p?yy^  :'manen^<y;Fbr:;9aleA:atsall:VdrugAaW   '" "' '""  ' " ' "   "'" '''W'xAXk  $yxyy-A  ': Invettmont X-W&g .yxxxyyl.  ia   unukuuii ..-.-;��������� .v.-BrolBBr.y....''.-.-  A specialty made of; investments  In  Standard  Railroad  and  Indus-  'trial:;- stocks' Ay ;;x y:  : Write y" tor y full :yparticulars.  regarding plan yof Investment.  Room 101, 108, St.;James St;, ;  ;���������: i-;���������.-,; yyx -.-���������������������������Montreal: '.xxxy,. >. y-y  swaasM  SHELDON  "Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have used AlDTARD'S  WNB1VENT on myA v^sseVyand in my  family fbryyearsA and for the every;day  ills AandAaccidents of life I eopsider it  has no equal.   -.  I could not start on a voyage 'Without  it, if it cost a dollar a bottlerX        A-y A  A        VyVCAPTF. RV DES^RIHN:  Schr. ^torke," St. Andre, Ktimouraska.  That     Seldom  the  Daytime.  yANothing can be more weirriA more mys-  terious, than night in the forest. Well  versed in hunting lore though he be, a  man will hear sounds at night which he;  caimot identify; -Theh^u***o:6  art not hours of silence, for there, are  birds and beasts whose day begins only  after sundown, who'seek their food in  the black night while the diurnal' creatures are sleeping. .:������;>-.- :XAAA ixuyi  One of the very commonest* animals  in; thb East,'the porenpine. la ab ' comi  plotely ribcturnal in its habits that it is  rarely seen.      Perhaps as you ^ridq^by"  ���������    A   ?bfl(^Onhy nf work; Ay  YyA-AX yyy . .CHANNING. yfX y        :'.:;. V-V  AyLabpr: is discovered to be they great j  the; grand A conqueror, enriching and.  building up nations more y sure than the  prcradest-battles., .y        .*.-;'  xyyx'x     ���������   cicero. y '.x;.X,AyX y  YAWiat is there that is illustrious that  is Vnoityalso attended by labors y,  aM:x      X : ^ICBL&$3S&^  The gods sell everything good for la-  Lord Kelvin's ReligiousAV'ows.  The 'scientific many    in looking V - at  ���������:��������� mat^.   wow^ring^yw^afeij- y^il^ y&k  Ringing:V overftfe ,Sre|Mt|:;y()peel^^  t-jpm^natioiis whi^  it, decjaTes that^ the^yi^rspmetlung be-;  yond A isA Vmassy "ofVV dead' mattei*iy*His V Very  thought is Via itselfV^aA epntradictiori-Vto  ^tlie idiaa. tliat-V there .is nothinS hut dead  matter!.? Science: can show^hat^hat-'.wa'  see itiV^hoVWqrldybf Vdead matter "andYol  life i^iibt ii result- of fortuitous a,tbms.  St. Peter' speaks  of  scoffers A^ho  said  that'^ll things continue as they were  from the beginning' of the creation/' but  affirms Vbimself that "all thbsb things  shall be dissolved/' It seems tp me that  even physical science absolutely^V demonstrates the ; scientific truth    ��������� of  these  words; In science, as in morals and politics, there isY no periodicity. Wl������atever  wb prophesy yof 'the future y,it will be  uni:V;e the past. Everything is in a state/  of evolution and progress. Tlie science  of dead matter; which has Men- my chief  life study, i3  strenuous on the ^ point  that tlie'sge'���������"'bfV'theAwbrld is definite.:  2AM=EI3K CURES SUSBpSN,  ������������������������'������ *  '���������'������������������'.���������--?::  ANbglectA  of  a sunbufttyohyface;yyaTm  or'':neckVoften leads to they'-'after growth  of A skih which Ai3  frcckledy or y course ;"���������'���������  andA this Vis?: partieulavly y disfres^ng to'  ls^ieis.VSTim^y^ applicatibhy'bf V^am-SBnfc-  wUl preventAfhisA   Zam-Buk is a.-, herbal;;  balm, which^^ soothes and copls the hurn-.y  ed 8kiri;yahdAassists VnatiifeAto  replace  the damaged tissue with  soft; yelvety;  'skin.: ;yAA-:.'V.'":y.' - y���������':.'--:V-  ���������-���������'���������" Zam-Buk -is also ygood for stings,  scratches; heat sores, blisters on hands  orAfeet; andAall skin injuries, Applied'  to ythese it Vqiiickly stops the smarting,  aridyenshrcs quicjc healing.; As it is  freeVfrpm animal fat, andymineral coloring'matter, it is particularly suited to  theVy'delica'te skin oi babies^ .suffering  fromV heat rash, chafed places,A etc. Sold  every where by druggists and. store -keepers.V  Beware of harmrui imitations, and  Vy-yyAAy-GLAp^  A Wh o^can ever forget that unforgetta-i|t  ble A. face   ;of V AGl������Mlfltohe---ttieyAbeakedi^';.-.'V-y-.^j  stfohg-'Vand; ^ptAperfectiyy\prb������^rtibne&|������;yAy|y''  ncse, giyihg-.'.^ih^^i'l^A^.BiightyaqniU^^  an impressionVpf: streia^h pf:;domins^ibn||;;y;'{yVA|  and ;.������fA3cbrn;.ytheV; face'''white- asyiybr^'-Yyyy  andyyetAript'' fragile;y'the';-large,y:sinuou^|AAXX:}  mouth,A that,Aseenas3dV'tb'::Vbe V'asf oiiickA tb^"Y:'Y?KVJ  expi^ss,; Vevei^ .::emptibhy:'aaA;thoiighAy  ;were an A Aeolia,n:: harp; Ay tliey-A^trohgiMV' AVyA;:^  square chin;Athe, eyes, .bniliahtAj^dVsldn-||A;.-yv-%  ing,liuid asypure;black jis;a,rpiece ��������� of cbalgy; A,'y|'  ; shining;in the darkhess;Aand,."tflstiyjAtru^yy;V^y:?  ;meA)dious -''/yoi^^haiX cbtdd y'^ve'yeTOi^YYAiVi,  Vtbnte, every hlUf-.tpneyVeveTy: ^nemi?5^ve^''ySSSt  'piy;:ayVldn;gygamut\:; of yperfect -r elocution *$yky?$ji  AA^^Hheh7;the]Vwbndri>usAyitiEdit^  : irian!:'V'Vl^.wbuidy'-give--a-yWprdypl-<^  to yburigVoratbrsi which is-that: their-ef-gfiyV:^^  febtiveness in speech; -as in^every bthej^yy;^  pursuit of life, is Ala,rgely dependfcntybiig A A     ^  theirV state of health.   I h;ave seen Avery|; y  fine speakers quite A    ineffective, Abelowgys  thwr V brdiriary :;-   level,   simply A be������Mise|y y  they werbAtired and their vitalityV;was|yy  exhausted;A; To be able to yitaliw ^otfer^yV  you must beAjHitalVybiirself ;y and :a :partj| V;  atl^stjbf; tl^Ve^W^9^^^^^  ;stbrie AasAay'sp^ker;WasVthat yinexhaustl|^Ay  .hte'Stren^h'i^j: InPR andliihhVandyneryeSy  %  the   shelter  of "the pathless   forest.     I        ...  have stood on a hm ahd looking over | *??r*   A t^th^  the vast jungles  of Mysore; have seenT   Ay"    .     ^    . Jwv^?y-  thin smoke wreaths lending far away V V Gemus begins ^reat  from the centre of the forest, the fires of  those jungle men cooking their evening  S������V  W  ������i.ere is jiust as little  excuse *for~a!  frown oh a wonihn's; pretty tface as there,  alone finishes them..  Ay#a': A'   * VL-nrif^  Vworks;      labor  <mm^^yf������^ym^  MinardV; LmimentyCure*   Garget   in. bf* necessary connbetibh:  '. Cows.  ���������.".'.:*%&   mmwmmmmm.  moonlight ybW pony.shieai 'at a^whitiah,  ruatling , something which crosses the  track iuat, ahead of him, says a, correspondent; of the Firid, or. your ..favor-.,  ite terrier, after a marauding expedition, will return with a stout and,cruel  quill embedded in ��������� the muscleBy of;;-his  chest. The silent rwatchover'aklli for  a goal stealing leopard is full of ecri-  neas and myatery. i'Biira arg. intensely  on the .ftlort- ab that, no aoundVin the  vicinity Is miaaod. Then ia mado start-  lingly manifest tho. atrango, double; life  of the jimde, the lUtrof *tae night as;  opposed to via much more familiar life;  of tho day.   ''������������������"- ���������"���������'-  Everywhere around are atrango move-.7  menta and rustlings, while; those crea-'  tures  which   move  acroas������euch: of the'  foreground aa ia illuminated by the un-.;  certain Tays of the moon seem to take"  on fantastic shapes, until ��������� after  many  nights of watching it is almost easy to  behove yin pixies- and goblins, or- even',  the stingo; bei^s.' <s*sT native legend.  ���������   In l^h^ficrti},t%Viipur overlooking tho  Lolsb Valley wo Had pitched our dining  tent undor a hngc walnut tree.   Every  night Btrunge ruatlingj and chattoringa  uaed to eomc from' it*jr<tmple *follftgo'ri'hd  walnuts detached by busy teeth .would  tiunble from the'tree.   We took ouir visitors  to  be  flying squirrels  and  made  attempts  to  snoot  one  of. them;-  ,but  though   we   had a big log firo close to  and  illuminated - the   walnut tree with  pine toreh:a us welL we, never actual.y*  flaw one of the anlibali nor cstabllsl-.edi  their identity for certain. '���������'''   X\  In the plain* of India nnd Ceylon,thej  gTeat fruit eating b.i*s" ar������' no'"rlonbtl  renponsible for m^ny of the night  flonmU heard amouR thu tree topi. Thenj  tbere are baB0.,jn������������cts. of many kinds,1'  who������e crawljnig aar,i������ng the dry loayesi  ndd* Ur^e|y to tlio lioisrw wliiuh comb  from-tliw ground. ��������� Croeodlltn hociimb  vory active at night and m*k������ eon-rider]  nb\f r:!tcur������ion������ from thoir walc-iy  ,  haunts, . X   ... . ,.''  1 li.w-i knaivn a crocodile to walk "200  jMrd������ fiom'thi* ndg������* of u lik<������ in 'whioh  it livrd !ri < r>!<>r to -ri'ttch thi������ cari*.i������������'Oi  b d:ad ,|i;j. . Ou i,t������ return it ilriiyigfull  the *:':��������������� ,v..ii i: to tii* Ink?; thn broad  trail tu,d ilm whole,Atory-next morning  ai (���������'.onrly a* thoiigli >vt* Iuul wilniiN*i*il  the on the performance. Sunibhiir ahd.  aloll, h������ur* ur������*-al������o ererttur*1* of thft  night, '.hf Atitir particularly ���������������<> hi C������y-  lon, probably bee.nti������ they nro so innr*.  suntly liairied by hunteru. On tho  Ni*l)ghi'r*,!i*������ and in Wynaad I u^������<1. !<���������'-  ������!���������<.��������� ������i...Vuiir c-uiiu' out *o fr~-l i-ompirrj-  whllft tlioy  luuntii  is for the man in the moon to.think he  can frighten  tho   people on" earth; by  frowning.   .' -^ ^WtyXy' Xv-' XXyAif^x-y  "yfAA scowl on milady's face w fullyVa^  distressing as would be a"! scowl on >thof  miua in the mopn'a face, too! :Y ���������  A"$o nmp:.^th,/a>8park of Ufa,in-hiB  veiiifl bufcHhawa^at' thev" sight of -'a -pifetty  woman. We *are������ all cheered r;by ������Ahe';  pleasant-faced man in the ,moon. ������������������y'.'Xy  'There ia no more'1 justification -in *tf  woman's frown than there is: in a Smild  little houfio <sit"vtrying' to - roar like **  Hon.       yA -a'''<X'y:.y;y,;y.%yy rxy ��������� A:   [���������--',  It is nheblnt**!? idjjocy':- for. an^yhodyrtto,  try,t������ impress others with their import;,  anoe. or* lear-nHlifW.! f rowning~^nd:xna������yA  oftSptiS^^^b^ljr^  this very reason.  One ean conceive pf only 9n<*J>?���������?5",  ago who has anything liko a legitlmaco'''  right to ftovm;'"the very,������ld philosopher  who has learned his place in Athe wjjrld  of knowledge. At that, genuine philoso-,  pherBjusuallyi smilbl/1'-"f -.f ���������"���������!;..    y%,f';$r  Bu������'the young man, or the young ;wojt  man, or the pretty girl, or the bahy,  cherishes a I ond doluaion if any of thom.  hopo to impress tho world with-their im  portariee or Intelligi      " ~' "I~"  the hoary-hqodedp"  labors have floured  Ion-  Murine Bye Etemedy?!Relleve3 Sore Eyes.  ���������-Strengthens ,-Weak VE*yes. Ooesn't Smar^..  'rsbothes EyePain^andsfiellB for 50c. TryV  .Murine in Your 'Bye* and in Baby!������'f  Byes for Scaly Eyelide and,Granulation,  ^-? XAi;   ^v'y^s!wy������ . jy.  ^ .Change In; English Prayerbook.t0'  ^'-!l*lie* acceasiotfy.of-, ti new sovereign4|i  Great Britain: ybrings v about manj^  Jchangcs,- but .npnpjA perhaps, ;So.- full^<i������;  'sentim^t aBV'the'Changes; ncecfisary'in  *the Bobk-of��������� ComnibUipra^.er, The nanie  ^Edward, wheireyoy^itVappeafa, must n'oj^;  ,,be changed, !t^, read'VGeorgo.    in the iljjr':.  iMyJ'?:.'.*^?^^^ of ^P  royial perBonages^elos'OF'tii'o sovereign.  Thia-now reiitds "our, gracious Queen Albjc1-  antfra/Gebrge'Prirtce&f .Wales, tlie Prirk^  .cess of Wales, and all the royal famil^'  ed are being altered, and.the following  will appear: "Onr gracious Queen MnTy,'.  Alernridra-the''Quean ���������'- Mother j--"Edward  fDuko  of. Gornwall���������-Vaiid,t, all., the royil  f^fainily.'V:"''���������^itfi-fi,ev*������*rj^jcUa^|rct't of sovereigns  an  alteration  similar to' thU  Is'  Wm FOR 50CENTS  .   vy,yyf:7A;^^EEKAv-y;A'Ay#'.'r7',  ThisA-ila Vgblderi ��������� opportunity Vfor; anyone to pwhyari ihstrument. We have a  large stbcfc 7bf VusiedV piairibfi, taken :n ex-  change 3 on: Heintzman, y^t; C������' V pianos.  These instruments are such well-known  makes Vas A. Weber;V Cmickering, Haiiiea  Bros^, Thomai Vaiidypbminion,* and ythe  pricey^Afrpmy$80 to $125^A;Each Aon'y  guaranteedy-;ibr.V.--fiye yiFArsi; Vahd wiU.ybe  taken baek in exchange y with ;fiill amount allowed any time in iliveeAyeaTS.  Do not Vleb "this chance alipy by y bu.y A A  post card Vwill bring :fiill ��������� particulars.���������-  HaeintsTO'a'hf'&s^^Tii^  ,Hamilton,;Qnt.v' Vy'- X'- A'- ���������'^  yy;;:y yy.ii������ '**".;��������� AA."i'v-:Ay-yA:y"r*'-'  ��������� ���������'' RoaLd^ H istbiV> 11 liistrated;"  *'���������������������������.'    '    ���������    '������������������;.    . Y >V'-.V.V"-:.'i-v-'^''"'--''-Vy"'":"   *"    ''    -'    ���������  . i A iioveltiy " at 'a ������fie lBrus3elg;;.".���������: Interna-,  ,t ;ional.>*Exppsi.i;ip.nS:.^.i:.a5^^a,^  ': bf' roadsAfrpim-5Vt^'Jticiraan ^baidtto^^ieV  most perfected, 'modermWml^Ari^'av^r-V  ������a^-a&������",&^^  -l^da!;-n^v:':.W'.{the?--pa"vi'U  ^^g^,;a^;Hs;:'di^i24^^;^ttb  two'". meters'. .iongy. fepr^sftiriting--������ilV?-tM  different l^i^ai VpfyroM^'t  'emplbye2:C,hy:^ipiyilii:ed^ - "ThU8  .tlie, visitor is enabled to, make-a direct  cbmparisoh' showing the peculiarities and  advantages ofi all;the-yaripuBAkinds of  highways thatyman ha������ydeviBed to enable-: him^"t6;-: movei ahouts-ieaaily ���������*.- qn> the  see the name "Zam-Buk'*VbriAthe box be- ^^hJ^layA hehind^that; strangelyvYpalliegy yj^ ������|  fore buying. :       - yy-;xyx-xyy,xyyyy :y,X;_ '���������-!md^iteV;skin^Y;P; O'Connor, ���������,In;;1^i^y:yV| f,  "AA-. ���������.   - ���������\?xy'YX;.,AXA;XX    a-. ,p'^.:Weekly::"YyAVV;::VyV:A-:-':yy' ;yyyyyV:Ayyy^y|;i:||  ftpnciifliii'  .-���������;';-Beyond .V;t^]e^Rea^y'.of.Yvaw.:y:yV^  ;'Dr.;Pigbuy ^heVVDea^  long had the reputatituiyof Aheing brie of  the brightest humorists in Vthechurch.  YyOne Of his A stories : turns upon Vthe yde-';  ceased wife's ysister.;   tty appears that Va  vicar of Dr. Kgou's; acquaintance hadi;  in ignorance,Vsolemnized; such a marriage,  and he VinteryiewedAtlie, old verger VwhOse  business; it wajs to look after siich things.  "Yes,: yes,'^ exicliiined the b'������l Vman,"I  Vknowed the^partiesy T Ichowed;them.'^AA  A  "Theny whyYinA^ey wort ybu|  VtellAme'*!" exclairiieaAtheVTiear.y;';yAyyy;v-:V"V  V^5Well, vicarVit ywis this:si^s'i,youViee/^'  replied the bid :Vfellowyr :,"One of *em parities '"��������� waa 83 lan& t'other .was :'8a.;V;ASaysAT|  HI 1 Suni^iy  ;:-���������;��������� xxx\ xym.  mm  mxA  .  &xn Wcmeas I wiH: aend;,:free ;^^y*|i^yy^Yyi  lai*rtcttbafc-A;A;,������v:.'r:''.-.lieW  'pbe^el^^cnwv/':'i^wrtk^AyV^c^ ""'"  XHs^locements, jft&nria V.ief.j thiy ma^X.V*ba<$:  :MV^V:lri?e8^1arV:pertoa^A.trte^^  l^^lSinMwa ';;br.V.'Or������wtJ]^;^.i!!i^^  ���������Vm*fiuiu������a.' -Melainbh^,VjTftBta^  .gj^\-^y3^^,,!Qte^.OTd:Bladdi������,t^ .  'where A'������iiisedA::by viWeekw^^Pe^  viaxt1'. tf^ba 0������:?coidUmrti*treatment Vat 'borne. s^Yp-Yy  '���������'aySsBt-ef'''enly:'-'J2 cents::������.iwesfci-r,:Myy-b6ojjtSwAAYgt-  "Xi'esxsa'siQira. K������������������������l;'Advlsen";: *iao i^uiixyiffiy.  fteadn wauMt. 'Write*Xta-Otgry ':xA&iXi*^,:,yyy0  ��������� nn; ";'M.: Stimmns.' ��������� Box ��������� a.��������� S,��������� ���������-wuwmOi. ,\niLxx...;;-.���������;;.:-s -  yxy,A-yxx,y.;:������:.-���������y������ ������ ������    ..... y . ���������;���������������������������:.yyyy ;��������� y^yxyyy;  xXXy������$xyyw  ���������tiii  .AA:;Ei  -������������������-  3Xi e^������^ IioTwek^perVwoidd* -ciae  tlie ^IniM^lfetj^ ;  geril;would soon be greatly dim-  iislio^   -.-���������M.'  ntccBSary.  Frowna do not pay. Smllea ^  and conduce to flood blood olrctll  1  . ��������� # ��������������������� -      .... '"','.>jii.y,'������'',yyt'';'...'-i  ���������A  i-^t-"..  '"{���������''"' '/.'' ��������� ' '-;''.  ,   ,.   ,    ��������� y.   *s ���������>' ip ...m��������� ',;'���������������������������  Minard's llnlirient Ciirek  Distemper.  I'H'i-tmtmlw '4j**it*rr't^'T&#*\*-<   ���������'       .  -\A\ u. ...  Tho  Country  Waekara.  Minard'f Lliilmant Cure������:VOo|dB,*,;iE.c.-  I'iV :.  ���������.���������, >'������'*  Ur  ^pofhagia'^  Aiidrow .Car,riogi^,.a,jfvthft'.i^hi*% to.  Prince, Teal Tao ii* Mr^flbhwWa' yaat  and aplondld mansion i^ju^������|jdh\  ������^fComparatlveH--Th������y.r,iK4t\hr --'  V <Sn>arWlyo������^Th,byjV.A-' fjot.,  >motlm^4^^;'^^V;; .iv, Af^,  - #������������i ���������        ���������  V^A���������; ,-^,,  AFTER TKE^ BURIAL.  y.:A A    (Philadeljlhia Record.)'   .  lyyy.   .���������:���������,-,-*.?  \x. nAxyyiX'Xi. A<u'y>,Xnx^$l  y'.QnoeAupo.n p,,ATlmij a,,Royal, Family,  having suffered a���������' sad \Bereavbnieht"; Vto-  oeived.' Condolences,yfrom - Its NeighborB,i  can Neighbor aepW FftvbirltcVSoh*,-/wlt1if  CredentialBj believihg 'that, the Solemn*'  Mina^'Si':'i^im^$A^'^|IP''P  "Ai, ���������"'Oregon''Man's-lriiiBtt��������� Catcher^AA*.  ���������,**������������������!���������-! .���������������'.������\-y���������������������������'���������:������������������ ������������tf'.y.*W.?viy'-5....t-jr'..)X;.y.pi..-:'.';v,5Tiiv.i''  '.^.^''Cj?"*^  ^ces-;areV used^b?.ca'tchyM  JfiU'ythein', tthdVah '!<E������t������^n-:s^h;-jwhb!:'pro':  hably had his apple of chard .oyerruh 'by  '"sb^isV*���������'dcstruc'tivc.Sisp^������ss;'-:y^E^,terit^  trapAfor.the pestB.;^AV^^j^AVjhas^pieccB  ���������cut-out 'of- ^eijup^^'l^rtion^ arid''jb  halfbilled 'witlr^btt^'or; bruised apples or some other > odoriferous fruit; On  top of. thej>Vba;rreJAJsgpla|M Aa.vpsan partially filled with'waiterj? oil or some ]>oi-  aonous liquid.A;Frbm"- the^i>px of a .tripod' thatr-keepb'Jthe''hn,Bin.-from :hilling;  off ti^harirolVharig^lim ���������;  yln-tlie "daytimbAtheyinsects will bb.at-!  t-r:&c^ ^ ;^^,*t"h"e;; o otor* ^of;; tli o ��������� Vf riii t,. an d.' ista  **���������*-'--' ���������-'- ���������,.ioVi7feS8tX:ma'hy,;-bf ytheih',, njre  n^^m^'ftrtiir^deaiih in tlio liquid he-  low,~-!Prbm the Chicago Tribune.  yyVirrJ'{.Ay-'    ' '������������������      ,,    ,.:>���������/.���������������������������'  Seasonable  Notes.  ������V&^&*keej^a4iJMQa^  -down;^>;AyAyy.,; yXXy A-XX A-AAX-As,yyyXXX^  ;yVS^te;^:yf^;'onyone;;.che^;'-a  tum^'to^tfie'^-^^  v'i^i'^.istiinu^^  .cury^'ia'A fUling,-;ita.>;gla^8^ ������������������ .,..;ip,  .days^yA- ������������������,r,XXyXy-XAX;.;���������.-; y:������&.y4yyiv$y^XAAX}  /ca������lbn.:hievto^ths:;iaQ!unfeiM^;j^1V JXl-X yy'Axy  7''':;CU^oubteffl^A^^  :xxm  :y||  YVi  Spiced  Beets. '-:.;.X':i  .  ���������',.-���������"' ''.t1 ��������� - ��������� ,:.-,: -..-.���������.'���������;���������:.> ���������yyyyr- -\  ^^UBe^oiing, tondor    becta. Boil, -peel  ;($&, bhop'fino.' Pi.it in a pan'wlthjatahlei  i flpporif ul of. butter, v. two .of ,'yinc^a^Vahd;  ^���������ajfe fdtiti' pSop^r to tasto. > Theaew aTOunlbo  VabtcyodlJ.with aalt cpdi'nhi'^ahW^P^V^'  vIfcitho;heotB are       ������������������--*���������- ^      --'  ^���������ahlcB'pdbhful  ���������������������������������������������' Henry, asks 'Vi-hat4sVgbpd -,for .mosquito.^.^^  Irites. Human cuticle is cbnsidefe^ywi^|&^  imod.-r'HexirJ^BoB^nATwn  ��������� ������������������   "' -���������"���������''-y'-y'"f'���������"'$���������'$''$'^���������g-jv*'"'i'-frtornYy'yxXxyxy*  ;^d'^Ui^dU^������*������^l^^  M^A-i^aM^a^ ���������  vi;r.w^.yy.'i;y���������-..,   .je,t���������y.���������n,yV"y,^,AA, ..'."  The   --   -        -  II  ���������n^xty  ,^J,.-.VI,V!  Other  Extreme,  I "   .,'.*i'.*,i'li *.���������'' "���������������.:���������..'������������������'���������',���������* "~..itlK'*l''\i t    ,'.',.l3*l'k>'   -. k\ t'li'iPiii'-'r-''.'  Ll'l   1    ���������  "WolV' Blghsr.thoi, m������in ^i^hA;ithe;yv^nsh  ;;tiej vtlnpw ;that. th<* ^brtf  ���������*iag-'^popuinr thbJ^omonVpn't Rpond ������o  r^ch money  for  autoinohilo hata andy,;,y;  ���������'vb I Is'?''"* ���������'''���������"' ''��������� A.,.-���������<"* ���������������������������������������������    ������������������,.,.'.������������������������������������ ������������������'. '���������' Ai'x  V ^M-No^^'g^^^tli^^i^h'7 with'*-thb - in-A" Atf  igrbwlng. muBtacho.   ������������������tiut tlieyll blow in   A  vjjiBta������ much on Bilk Bt-oeki^^S  *hbelt'd''ahbia.,*^Judgo. .-.,���������'   ;���������: .y{y^yAXxlA'YXy  fyxwihj.?.t:h'wrii''.. .,.<,.'.���������������" ^"^ ^AK  m  cy^y.;- y.0*?#\K������ixrj  hbnout  if* xx 'y; .  honorod tho^itw^.n������,^y^  dom of the Cit^;, In a; prooloua CaBket]  notwifcl������atandijrig4hat theiiOiroatj MaiK1"**4}  ; already, tak������p..somo, Kgyptlan.Llhortlo-i  Without1 Mng a^a^'WlW ^Stl^dlii,  itho-I>>mcail6������AMa-h|a;^f^hl������JwM^  tho R������c������ ProhlcftW'ftV^������������"������;V*������' **M������  On������ P������t tho Freodomvof the Clty^iVi,W"i  |������antB Pooketi when* h������ <lrew a Prepnwd ,  JLecture BliowlhgVthd-*' Pbrplaxed^jWibplp^ ,���������  ing, wa;  r-l I  I ...  tU***!y K.irlv In tins ov#nlni  ������iiii rot ti������u������r. to tlirii"  till sr.iu* tinu* iificr KiinrUi*.  ��������� lli*rr������ '*t Crj-'on ir������ 4*> *t������!il"*m n������iv\ hy  dny  wat������-  ThT  r ml  M...-,  sst  \h\t   It   i* rtiHtirniury t> iii*. u.'fr  A ,., In i\r !���������������*'  \vr fh-r  ���������f ihoii In th������l iiliiml,  *���������,'*��������� i|' -Ollr-M'' *w;>h; n*  -. * *��������� *r *jy v#"  '���������*  ...������ u������ i.  ���������  ���������,.������ ' ������,V**  !l������"v   "]<!  Some Truth,In It;.y  Din<'uNHing the propmed Jnw������ agninat  i-wirclilng   mofcorl������trt,   Itaymoiul   Hlteli-  cork, the wotor, uald to tho Kow York  Tribune mam ' ! ' >"  ���������'It Is tlm<i to check tln������������o mon, Thoy  nr<* jjottlrrp; quito reokhiHS. Thoro waa  morft,truth thnn humor In n hurlennne  dialogue,t, read In <t mamiwrlpt play  the olhrr night.'   ' '    "   '   '  "���������If there'* ono thing mhro than an*  oUi*t 1 httte'io inn ovi'r," i������ald tho bur*  hmntio ch������u/f#ur, 'h'n a ln������l������y.'  . "'Quite right/ hl������ (lonipnnlon ngreart.  'TIiohb fMifllnR bottled *lb play hob with  a.tlfi*, don't thoy?;"   '   Mtil'ltiK onrwuimnoy In oil dooim't,,,'id|"  waj'm lif^Vft fr rcflwlnfj |������fhi**nr'i������ oii      .is.  'liiiflrln to do ���������toi'-.|iae>'*I������#f. Iwiay.-Rlabha-*1  ������.*.,   ,..,^������, ,^��������� jmw ,Wlmfirlert ,n man to  'reform him. .  v'.i^)w^MtlJK;y'ou th������ir& hM  dlffW^^hbtw^lrt'flU^-w^^^^^^  re^alfe-Work^i:^  .m,*mltlm,ii'iV\:iY<  W<    'AY'   I  l/lli.n..i  ���������   *r^*!i.i!"H'S','|!r'>,"i.'i","!'*-^i'*  "" ������p"  MoTftViH^im ��������� b^Enoughi-rP. 'K'^v4n,  "������������������������������������������������������      -   ''-   '   tli..i.'������l>������"'|"'||i|'l"l.������������������?'>/���������!   ftl'l1"!''  'djid not' MiOW their  MLA'Paaftport In ti'" Si  VGonalA������r������d i i)vp Sour.oo^������n ������r  iA'Paaftport |ii'u^Sbdp', Bbki'thWy^Blmplyv  fri'-ii  ...i L  ���������1-.I',  ***'iLmm*fm  mmiMBAii,  ?li;lb-;N:E%;  i ii;  vKlDNtV:  i-.-.-U'J-J.-iil  ���������A  <wX\ a-"Diplomatic ���������:,Hahuk<������>,rA'������.';.(,iii'|,y>  .,A'A'"������eiit turn, oti,phraseyjha..i^a^ciuptOdj.  of I>)ifd Palmorston,'-.jn^ a/jrqeont;}>Wh, ^'  IHooma that somn young g������nti������>m(*n In tho'  ffeVbliurK' 'bfHoii 'fchttfaoirV^tbaifUMilvir^mil'to"  freq,������������������Uy by flaaWnp thRvWyfl 9)t,;,tho  sun hy moiina.of iv.mlrrpr into tho oyoa  'df 'aVime yoUng lAdlba'"Wlib^Hved"1 nbroHH  Hlia-liatteet'.''    ���������   ��������� ',U.- U<,.*<. .ahmw yk.;   ���������  ,,A,T1ib fatlior of tho liulloa,compla|������wd.:to  jPalnie^aton, who tlib^eupon Ifiiiuod'thiB  iirAAtrk*'������*''������������������'-,    ���������'''������������������"( ":wX a^aXI ;\:m\'X,  m ^Tha'Sooretary, of,, 'State dOBliVf* ^hat  . tho Bont)iim������'ii,,������������������ IiIh dnpiirtment wil not  cost  (lisiipnuilihut  roflubtluiiM  on  tlm !l(v,-,  dloB* 0PP������"[^*~^mth^ Omnpanlon.j v  J ttvarhettrd ftt Atlahtlij' Oit*y---.niohhft^  That jflrlV.i.vi/ho.ii came down >yMtOT������y  liTOUijht.ithfl blRRPdt trunk T wr saw.  -.���������y;&^.^lanH neeki''HiW:f^!'h'et'''hath���������,1  It cbdiana iwiBhbd'tpbtato   '���������J.-pi.-'^y-.^w-riv.. ,,-'���������,*������ ..x :\^..,.iXXa:..  rt^mffi?BoSS&:^lf^^  nf^'butteri,'^7'������''>V^V>*^  :���������_;���������.'���������>.������������������ X:-X��������� y���������'   .v' ' *i.' '"������������������   >���������''   "   ���������   . '  .-_ ^ .,  ..   "���������������������������^"'mmmmimmm  U������:'  ���������*������  rTrr-nrr  ",'������''  That SpUttlng Oendache  V'V:V':''v\.A^i'i'iwil'V������niiiih'U*m:t������l������*v 'iXXvyy;. '-    ���������'���������'���������������������������  ;������RUiCOM Headache W^ers  itocV1\,Bii'������'  r*1lef. and ws !iumifcfr, Mjr\ ������������l?tn,;f<*rt^r't  mimimnmm  ^'(Shk^iMW* rallef. and wi" ri^������MytKeV-������r!������lito';f<i<rtWnc  '? ���������������hstmful 10 the H������ar������;or n������r,vou������ syatam. - 26e. a box, atsll dnicglsw^v H  "' ;"��������� ���������������-���������'���������  iil.l.>������i   un Mill. ���������siitillwMMIII  'IUji.ll'W'i.i   ^'nill.>llillll������saii  aiawiin^iiWsiwi  i vv  .DIM  ��������� '     - , ���������-. ,     ,,.     -.,,^'T    ,h,.,..v., ,TW,   lHrt.;,^..L'���������.../*������fJ.^.r,:,,i   ��������� I ;  !������V^iV'  : a nest  .i""'iy  ^2aS|p  cSHm?SrynMa^wffi.^W  ������jnd will entitle you\o M>'t!ti$.TtonW!mKfo^^  0MA''(..i:Y*i  ini6n*Wiw������am<^*fljl  '>iti������  bW torlyeu a������Wnseiaiia  this  olub,  formation- aa  FHdt&irnraphy.  olal offer.  ineiudtna;:t^^^mm^j^im^^^   ������.to]adVahe������������^t^WW, ^X^/M -Pi*A������to������������i������nv  ; Write ,to-day ^^^^^Si^  v, ���������,    DixninUin WM' 5r>p^; Cb;r^������������^  ^, ���������������>,.������>,. iH'".111'.(V,','  ���������*���������������������������*������������������  wH'wrjfl ���������  . j,..^ II ,U/i \A  I ���������  fti,iiimr,'il!  1' ?A..' IV-W  Young  <{) ri.rt;yt|;,".'i l(,-,v,j ji ,l,i  , r ' I , f  ll>)i...\l '.\lf. J  i.-i.l,it *   V  ��������� I  ,'"���������'��������� ��������� -''.'''aI  '>���������'��������� ,1/i'nVl,'<4.|  ���������, ;������. i a , i������. i.  !.������*������> i i������.i,ii.:|  buu^'A^i'^;y:Wp^������i^  ;ht..'-'*^emvmher/M������,i. Jiihe-nrida^'that-1 :'��������� ''���������'^'���������".'���������<���������'(������������������-.:.>i J" .;Ai;i   ,    ���������"  >   rt'.''i.*iJ,v������Ti,j������r^ n������ *!.'vl,lr.<i'<V'.-7, ,A.y. :������������������ ���������"',-,. .. ,y,  ,,.  X]  AM  ������o������olttt������t-f^ m!*; ,ie^;ji**ri������W>: ;.,������M^tehe������i V;,P*P������r;; ������l;;ili.. !d<������artp'tioi������,  :Awooi*iwm;' '&&������;' "*u^ tnd $tm> rwtto-.: .��������� j'A'iv  A.  a i ���������s^iiwsii^iV^itwi^^itf'Vi^^^  miiid+lm  ' JX'-f t^ti-uY  i'i.Ui ,���������   HjijJ  mmmmmmm  ���������'���������������������������I ~:  hip a*������^l*^i*"i ���������*' *"^yu i'ii'1-sv A *at Iy Wl*'  fr  W*'Y^'-*?A.^..^.M^]LJiliiU,*,Ly'l ,,".wAi i'. ���������U.i������''iiiXt3^ i1 iiVifliMisiiiMMisstasMiiisssiaassi'tw eaau^aa1'  Wl"'11 a'Hm m*ti |wil,niiv"ifwyw'| '^fflCCvTt>i  ���������f.M<W.������IIM������. I ������|������*'IV.  l^k Hi;  L'Afvi  ^M������WfflSttM  i^*������w*ii'iriti*'*iiw^,w������������i^i'������i������w^^ w.f*#.*-w  fflt������������^.**ft^'l^.ll*������l������lM^^ m -i.; -i ���������  -     *f /'       >v  is   ,  jiMtf^i������iNklliMilL^lil.VAI>MW>*W������tMll!  \    (  v- ./-  I> \  \l  <>s  VI! ">  l)i ,  % ������������������  i t  * j  m  ������u.luKiJ.nitt) amuiV. \y nfyj^liim\,AM'<hJ$*~^^ vmam w  fm >''sV ' -' -  IM  \*~& A'l'y f*  % ��������� 5V ���������> I  f ,*" Pf  iMONG THE JEWS  iteresting items Concerning Them  From Far and Near.  Bn  St  Mao  Thoro is  a great deal of excitement  the   Jewish   community   of   London  England) over the question of a suit-  Me memorial from the Jews of Lon-  n in  ���������eneral   and the  east end    of  ndon fn* particular, to the late King.  |*he east end Jews wiBh  to    build    a  ewish  hospital  and  call  it  the  EJng   Why is  "break"  not     rhymed      with  weeks ago the governor refused to do  that, which created considerable alarm  iri Zionist circles.  A touring party of orthodox Jews  from Hungary landed in Palestine recently. It comprised 70 persons, including fifteen from outside Hungary. Ten  members of the party will take up their  permanent abode in Palestine. The Hungarian committee of the Chaluka has  recived 40,000 francs from the touring  party for the erection of twenty houses.  A tourist from Hamburg handed a sum  of 8,000 francs to the German committee.  ��������������� ������������      - - ���������  Can  Any  One Tell?  Wbe'p .the English tongue we speak  ���������Ki;  ���������Bin  ���������Kvl;  bbW"'  IP'  ee  P;  K  Swdard Memorial Hospital,    hut     the  rest enders, at a largely attended meet-  g, passed a resolution that tlie mem-  rial was not to take the form of a  ;ewish hospital, the exact form of the  emorial to be left to His Majesty the  lug's decision.   The rich Jews have so  ,r subscribed only a few hundred  ounds towards their memorial fund,  ut the east enders  have  already col-  cted nearly four thousand pounds to-  ards a Jewish hospital to be erected  p the memory of the late King.  f The police officials have commenced  t vigorous search in the summer retorts around Riga, Tchernigoff, und  ilthkaterinosiav, with the object of defecting   illegal   Jewish   visitors.      One  se in the Province, of Ethkaterinoslav  particularly striking. The Govcr-  br's Council permitted Jews to reside  \ere during the summer.    The Gover-  or,  however,   altered  his   mind,     and  spatched a few officers to expel the  ws. The petitions of the peasants  !nd,. ailing  Jews    were . ignored.     The  tfeVwere informed' that-they only  [ot ill when it suited them.    The au-  orities declined to wait even a day.  id  on   Saturday  morning   the    Jews  ere  compelled  to    hire     conveyances  'nd leave the villages.   An old woman,  ed seventy, refused to ride on Satur-  y, and decided to walk to town.   She  inted, however, in the middle of the  iur**ey  and   was   compelled   to   break  .er Piibbath.  The  Budapest courts  have  just  had  fore them a iihel case of the utmost  .terest to the community.   Proceedings  ere taken against Herr Max Szaholcsy,  lie  editor of  a Jewish   paper,  at   the  istance   of   Dr. 'Bela  Maka,   formerly  ad of a department in the Ministry  Public Worship.    The defendant had  surageously  attacked the  plaintiff  in  is journal for his anti-Semitic bias in  ealing with matters affecting the Jew-  ;h community, whereby the community  ad sustained material damage.   In his  vidence.. Herr  Szaholcsy   showed  that  [uring the term of office of Dr. Maka  and neither before nor after���������Jewish  mgregations and institutions had been  ubjected to a regime of petty officially., which found expression in the re-  sai of sanction synagogue ny-*aws and  ther species of red tape.   Baron Josef  Vatvany-Ueutsek, president of the Bud-  pest Seminary, gave evidence in confir-  ation  of  the  defendant's   story, and  entioned*: some ridiculous instances official interference with the affairs of  e Seminary. The defendant was acquitted. It should be stated that Dr.  aka was dismissed from office some  oh ths ago.  General Botha, on "behalf of the Union  Iovernment of South Africa, has ac-  epted-Mr. Solly Joel's gift of Barnato  narfe at Johannesberg, of eleven and a  ialf  acres, .with buildings,  which  will*  c used as a girls' school.  -  The annual Zionist Conference opened  n,Berlin on Monday, June 27.   Over 40  Viembers of the actions'committee wero  resent. It was resolved 'that the' debate on the report" of the inner actions  committee should he regarded' as con-  cidcntial.   Tho various questions under  onsideration Bince the Ninth Congress  iverc thoroughly debated, and the situa-  ion in Turkey was discussed.   Dr. Rup-  in presented a report of tho work of  h������ Palestine  office at Java.    Among  thor interesting matters mentioned in  liis report are the following: The differences of opinion as regards to the use  f the national fund has bron solved hy  tho  creation    of  farms   .through    the  gency of the Palestine Land Devclop-  nent Company and the' Olive Tree Fund  Society on tho land of tho national fund.  By aid of the national fund a now quarter has been built up tn tho city of Jaffa, which fbijms brio of tho most successful achievements of Zionism in Palestine. Tlio Bezalcl, who&o business affairs aro carried on",hy tho Palestine of-  *ico, la developing������������������ Ja'Dttlafdotorily. ���������' - ��������� It now  employs four timo* aar many workmen  >aB it did before, and is capablo of  (bringing  a  email industry into   exist-  Vmpo. :'..-,. y .,:.,;���������  Tlio fooling of corifadohoo among' tho  Blade-Hundreds that tlio Palo .Bill Is  hot likely to make nny progress, has  'given* way to a ; violent;. agitation  ���������against tho. Jews.   .3?ho. reactionary or-  n������" openly call tho antl-Scmltos to  firms against tho .Tower, In ordor to force  tho withdrawal of thb measure. Several  .provlnclol reactionary organs havo Issued ultimatums, to tho Jowb, threaten-  ingrthom with'a renewal>oC assaults;,,if  thoy pov&lst In promoting the masurc;  and it is aritioiputod that tho throats  wlll'hb fulfilled,, Tlio ,Nov6o Vrcmya"  has begun io publish protests from Oo-  tnhrint hranohea lit the provlnobfl agalriBt  tho Biipport given hy somo of tho mom-  Tiers of tho party to tho hill, Tho lnctualli** aro  TCtkntorlnoBlov Roal Russians havo do- *  olded to petition "tho Cwir ngalnnt tho  nlll,y Tlio hlHbVrioBfl In tho ranks of  the Black, Ituridroda can ;woll ho Illustrated hy thoir dojrndrid'' -that thn TTppor  Chamber should Institute l������������g<il nroeood-  ings against tho Kid tfngatory dcputlQB  for giving thoir approval to tho hill.  Many Important . roBolutlonn woro  panned hy the conferonco. It wa������ do-  cldd to hold the 10th congress In Vienna next Bummer (1012). A largo mim*  hor of amendiiiontB 1*. tho conatitiitlon  of tlio movement will thon ho aubmlt*  ted to tho ������oiigroBB.  In .Tflwlsh clrolea In dermany the  iiiitik������iu Ji.cJ'-'ui.;: In mixed , marriage,-'  Is causing groat alarm. In 100 tlio por-  cciitage was 18.88, wherfan In 100B It  ro������o to ������8.28. Thn lattur year naw 2,-  025 Jowinh marriage, ngalnst 742 mix*  od* marrlnc������������ In Pruasln,  A spcria! dfspftlth to ih������* Vrw VorV  MornhiBf Journal frbm lymtlon contains  tho Important now* that th* Govern-  wont of .Term-atom algned all deeds for  Mai ostato puroh������i������d hy foreign Jowa,  It will l>e T������m������mliortd (hat) only ft, few  "freak"?  .Will you tell me why it's true  We say "sew," hut likewise "fevyj"  And the fashioner of verse  Cannot cap his "horse" with "worse"?  "Beard" sounds not the same as Tieardj"  "Cord" is different from "word;"  "Cow" is cow, but "low' is low; *  "Shoe" is never rhymed with "foe."  Think of 'hose," and "dose" and "lose;"  And of "goose," and also of "choose."  Think of "comb"    and    "tomb,"     and  "bomb;"  "Doll"  and   "roll,"    and    "home"   and  "some;"  And since "pav" is rhvnied with "say,"  Why not "paid" with "said," I pray?  We have "blood." and      "food,"      and  "good;"  "Mould" is not pronounced like "could."  Wherefore "done,"    but   "gone,"     and  lone"?  Is there any reason known?  ���������I/adies' Home (Journel.  AURORA ORDERS  No  ExGuses  For  Dodging Tub  Shower, Says Health Board.  or  Take a bath once a week.  Do not spit on the floors, even of your  own house. ,  Sinks, wash bowls, etc., must be kept  strictly clean.  Keep out the flies.  Sweep the floors thoroughly each day  and scrub them at least once each week.  No more than two persons may sleep  in a small room and not more than five  in a room of moderate size.  All rooms, especially sleepink rooms,  must be kept clean and well ventilated.  Windows must be kept open in ill  bedrooms.  Bed clothing must he thoroughly aired  at least once a week.  Yards must be kept free from disease  breeding rubbish and refuse.  Place garbage in regulation cans and  set them out on day of colection.  SPROUTS TO BEAT. THE CAMERA!  David Fairchild, in chaTge of the department of foreign seed and plant  introduction, department of agriculture, while exploring in the jungles  <of Java, ran across this queer looking mushroom.  He immediately focused his camera  on it, but before he could take a time  exposure it had grown so rapidly that  onlv the outlines were blurred on the  plate. He finally had to catch it by  a quick exposure���������almost a snap-shot,  in fact.  Chicago report��������� publication of the  above rules yesterday by Aurora's  board of health was accompanied by a  notice from Dr. A. K. Beder, health officer, that they would be strictly enforced and that violations would invite  prosecution, "to the fullest extent ofthe  law." Moreover, Frank Mitchell, chief of  police, signed his name beiow Dr. Red-  er's as a warning that seekers for leniency need not look to him.  "Those rules go," said the police chief,  grimly. "Every one must take his bath  "ah'd do .the'rest of" the stunts. fl^nd I  want to say right now that we are not  working in the batbtub^trust, either."  Dr. Reder further announced that he  or seme other attache of the health de-  ������paai;ment would visit every residence  each week to see that the new rules  were being observed.  THE   CAMERA-DEFYING   NET-  BEARING MUSHROOM.  This wonderful iungus, which goes  by the laborious name of "dictyo-  phora," or "net-bearer," grows about  six or eight inches' high. The net is  white in color and "attracts flies and  other insects, which come and feed  on ,the .cap, a greenish, slimy sub-:  stance, eat the "spores" or seeds, and  (depoBit them elsewhere. In this way  the plant propagates itself.  This is believed to he the firBt  photograph ever made of the dictyo-  phora.  ���������^������������    , , .,.  British Labor Notes.  Because certain men who remained at  work during the recent strike are employed there, the workmen at Avon-  mouth docks refused to start work on  Tuesday morning.  As a result of petitions presented to  the admiralty skilled laborers in Government dockyards have had their maximum pay increased at the rate of 2s.  weekly.  The clickers employed at the Northampton Lewoing Company's factory came  out on strike on Tuesday owing to the  dismissal of one of their feiiow-work-  men.  In connection with the extraordinary  wood yard strike which took place recently at Bolness twenty of the men are  to be arraigned by the High Court of  Justiciary on a charge of mobbing and  noting.  A large bit-gate meeting of the miners  employed at Earl Ktzwilliam's Elsecar  Main Coiiiery was held on Saturday,  when it was decided that a ballot should  be taken as to whether they should accept the earl's price list or not.  The shipbuilding wages conference in  Edinburgh on Tuesday concluded at 7  o'clock, when the following official com-,  munication was made to the press: "Proposals were put forward hy both sides,  which it was ultimately agreed should  be referred to the respective constituents, that is, the whole body of the employers on the one side and the whole  body of the workmen oh the other."  Practically all work is again stopped  at Avonmouth dock, Bristol,-the laborers ha\*ing again come out on strike. It'  appears that one of the conditions on  which they recently resumed work was  that the four foremen who had not  struck should he stopped. These men  were put on again, yesterday, in consequence of a" decision arrived at on* Monday evening, hut on Tuesday morning;1  as a result of a further meeting, the  dockers refused to work.  ���������C������ s>      '  . ��������� 1  MOLE'S POWER OF SIGHT,  j  Subject Concerning Which Thero    fo  Much Discussion.  There has always been much discussion as to the mole's power of sight,  says Nature.   Dissection has shown that  +I10     Rl^e     Qf    4-1.o    ft..o    $������     frr-an + ar.    in     +.V.O  ������.*-������������.       *..������J*.        v~        ...few      \^..r      a������)      ������_������.������������*,������. ^/..        AM.       ������jL.x.  embryo than in the adult, indicating  that the sight of the race has deteriorated. From numerous experiments the  writer is convinced that the adult mole  is practically blind. Moles encountered  in the day time have taken no notice of  a human being waving a hand close in  front, nor at night do they show signs  of consciousnes of a light waved before  their nose; but,"if the slightest sound is  made^the greatest excitement is instantly shown.  The writer tells us further that he  has often thrown down worms before  a captive mole. The animal shows at  once that he knows the worm is there,  but the" haphazard way in which^ he  pokes about indicates that he Ia guided  by scent or by hearing, not by sight.  Excitement causes the fur to radiate  round tlie minute eye, and it has heen\  suggested that the animal thus clears  his eye to see; most probably, however,  this is only an inherited relic of a lost  function.   To quote again:  When, after a hurried and blundering search, the worm, has "been located,  the mole holds it down with his fore-  paws and eats it from end to end with  quick, jerky bites. When the animal's  immense appetite is .at length satisfied  and worms are still being supplied, the  mole will often give the worm several  bites to disable it. and will then cram  it into the earth, presumably to bury it  for future use���������after the manner of the  dog with hones and the squirrel with  acorns.  The sense of smell and hearing must  be very acute to enable the mole to  locate a pheasnt's or partridge's nest  above his run. That this is the case is  testified by two gamekeepers in different parts of the country, both of whom  state that the nests are often entered  from below and the eggs eaten.  ��������� '��������� i������a * >  PLAYTIME STORIES.  Ralph started out one morning to go  fishing. He was going to spend all day  in the woods. He went of whistling with  liis rod over his shoulder and his lunch  basket in hand.  When Rover saw him he started on a  run.   Ke hadn't been invited, but then  Vigorous Health  ���������the power to enjoy to the full life's  v/ork and pleasure���������comes only with a  good digestion.  LETS  toneupweaKstomacns--supPly the digestive juices which are lacking���������ensure I  your food bein^ properly converted into brawn and sinew, red blood zad active "  brain.   50c a bos at your druggist's or from 32   ���������  National Drag and Chemical Co. of Canada. Limited,       ....        Montreal.   I  -' "   '    '  '     " ' ������������������   ��������� ������������������  FOR THE FARMERS.  A Veterinary Not Always Necessary-  Cleanliness and Disinfectants  Essential.  ,  .            Brevities.  It is not the critic who counts,   not  tho man who points out     how    thes  strong man stumbles, or where the doer  of deeds could have done thom better.  The credit j belongs to tho man who is  actually in the arena, whoBe face is marred hy duot and sweat and blood, who  strives valiantly, who. errs, and comoB  short again and again because there is  no effort without error and shortcoming; hut wlio docs actually.Btriyo to do  ���������tho deeds, who knows the groat enthusiasms, tho groat devotions, who. spends  himself in 0 worthy cause, who \at   the  host knows in tho end tho triumph of  high achievement, and who at the worst  if ho failB, at least falls whilo daring  greatly, so that his placo shall novor  ho with thoso cold and limtd bouIs who  know neither victory nor defeat. Sharoo  on tho man of cultivated tasto who permits i refinement to develop Into a fas-  tidlousnoBB that unfits him for doing/1  tho rough work of a workaday world.  Among tho froo pooplo    who    govern  thomsolvefi thoro in hut a small;field of  uRofnlnoBB open for tho mon of cloistered HfoY'.who: shrink from contact with  .tholi< fellows. Still Iobb room is tlior������ for,  whoso 'wlio^dbrido or Blight' what In  donp by thoso who actually hoar tho  brunt of tho day; nor yot for thoso  others who ��������� alwayu profess';. that thoy  would liko to tako notion If only tho  | condition^ ofv llfo Lworo not what thoy  ���������Tlioqdoro. Robsovolt     .  ���������-i. ���������I,������>������.;.i;i.,;.i..   ���������-*  1 Antiquity of Gold Leaf.  According to a writer In tho Mngarino  of Commerce, tlio origin of, gold, loaf,  like the flrot use of gold Hwilf, is lost In  the mtats of antiquity. It in found, for  example, in connection with tho most  ancient known mummies, having been  lined for covering tootlii tonguo, skin,  ote. BomotimcH It 1ft tvlso found oh coffins. Gold loaf was also used on tho  tombs and monuments of ancient Egypt  Tho proflOHt* nf making gold loaf has thus  bono known slnco tlio eighth century B.  C. In tlio eleventh century It scorns tn  luivo attained as high a degree of per-  fiictlon aa to-day, Tlm gold hv-f on wwn  ancient Grecian pottery, indeed, In as  thin a* that now \mi-d,  owNBRsinr nraNiin,  (UpplncoHN* MugMlnG.)  "In your ndvorti^^iiiu'ii.   >������������u   tUUu  ,Ui.it >ou. have no mo'.'iu.tec"'."  ���������'So I ain't,   Tliom pwky orlttor* you  neo * flyln' around h<m> don't lxrtong to  mej-by hoftkl"  Tho King and the Painter.  Whatever may he said against the late  King Leopold of Belgium, at least one  act of charity *artd friendliness must be  recorded opposite his name. Tho story  as told hy the Washington Star is that  J*, French artist, quite unknown, was  sent for hy King Leopold. Tho King  had admired the.painter's work, and desired him to bring to the palacoa certain picture. The artist came at the  time appointed. '.-'���������.,���������.'"..'  King Leopold praised the picture. Then  he Bald to tho young'mdn;   ,  "I'll huy it.   What is its price?" A  Tho poor artist hesitated, thought of  demanding a    thousand    francs,   then  holdy saidt A  "Two thousand francB, your Majesty."  Thereupon Leopold, tactfully and dell  catcly, taugh-fc tho young man his real  worth���������saved him from selling for a  song for many years pictures that In  his old ago ho would, liko Wkl&tlor, bcc  Bold for fortunoB,:,  "Ton thousand franca," aaid tho King,  feigning to havo '(misunderstand. "Thnt  and no moro," ]id\ Added' firmly. "If  that, Is satisfactorily, my secretary wjll  wrlto you a,cheque.".,       y      ������.    Xx  "Pardon mo, ypur.MajoBty," stammered tho young artist,"! Bald two thou-  snnd'frnneH, not ton.thouRnnd."  But tho King ngnin foincd . a .slight  deafness. ������������������'���������'��������� *'?.;  "No," ho laid, "I noyor hargaln. Ton  thousand or nothing,"  Sermons Boiled Down,  No man Ib old enough to ho another,  man's conscience.  Tho soo-mo-Ruffor nalnt is a twisted  *lgn on tlio Zion road, V    >  Many fail to do nny groat goad boon una they will not do littlo kindnesses.  Mnny preachers would reform if sentenced to road their own cormono.  You, cannot roally Jovo mon iinloiw  you arc-making it possible to Uvo .with  thom,        ' "  No man oan long ho oontont to man*  euro hia posBosuions hy tho poverty of  otlwu; pooplo,  It **f������������*m*i to Tm*,k<* nom**! f������lk<i wnnd^r-  fully comfortable to toll tho Lord Just  whnt t-h������y think of ono nuAthor.���������TOtlniu  go Tribune.   ������������������#������-������ -������-  COMBINING  ITS ATTRACriONS.  (AtJanta CvJ.r.tltytlon.)  '  There's a chdnce for rowe oce.^n nM/ir":  to got ono ovor all of thom hy adwvlli.  Ing tho MpoctAolo of an airship towing n  ���������en sorpont.  Rover always went where Ralph did.  They both had such a pleasant morning. Rover chased rabbits and squirrels,  and Ralph paddled around in the brook  and fished.  When the sun was high, Ralph took  out liis lunch and ate it. Rover sat near  him and watched every mouthful. Ke  was hungry, too, but Ralphiiate and ate  ''until everything was'gone. He" hadn't  given -gyen a scrap to poor Rover. The  afternoon waj3n't nearly so pleasant as  the morning had .been.- Rover was too  hungry to enjoy himself, and I think  Ralph's conscience troubled -him a littlo.  They went' home around tho gravel  pits. Ralph knew he oughtn't to go  this way, because' his mother thought it  dangerous, and had forbidden him to  go there.  ITc was trying to see iiow near the  pits he could go without falling in,  when, of course, jn he went. Thero was  no one working there that day, and, call  as loudly as he might, he could mako  nobody hear.  Rover harked and whined for a while,  and then ran home." When ho got there;  t'lMv wasnohody at hoini for him. to:  lead to the littlo hoy. liover know.it  was supper tiriicj and what do you think  he did? Ho took a basket of apples  that ho found on the porch in his mouth,  carried them hack, and dropped thom.  down tho pit to Ralph. Thon ho wont  back* to look for tho family again, y  Before Ralph's father camo and rescued him ho had time to think things  over nnd Aho; Ashamed of tho difference  between Rover's generosity and Mb own  selfishness. ���������  A,,,,-;,,,,;,, .,������������������*,���������������, ;  ... v  A  Literary  Dhjputa.  Richard LoGalilcnno, tho noted poet;  said at a dinner at tho Hotol Westminster, In Now York*  "Literary disputes are interesting If  properly conducted. Too many of thom,;  however,;arc suggestive of tho BliakoB.;  nearlan dispute In Tin Gun.  "Professor Bill Blllus, of tho Tin Can  Dancing Academy, delivered a ilccturo in  the Lono Hand Saloon, and in tho courao'  of hlflargumont recited 'Tho Boy Stood  on tho Burning Deck,' a gem, ho declared, from Shnkospoiiro'a 'Othello' ,;  ���������'.'But an interpreter aroso and strode  forward. A ���������  " 'I am a Boston gont,' said theo in*  torruptor, 'and I certify that no Shakoa-  ponri* nov<ir wrote that ploco.'  " 'Friond,' mild Profwwor TMlw gently,  ���������I can convince you that ho dono no.'  '"Convince way,' .uald the Boston-  Ian, .Bkoptloally.'  "80 Professor Mlllus.*, led off with hia  right foot nnd followed nn tho argument  with a hira������������ cuflpldor; falling In tho nub*  Hcquont.ollnch on top/  ....  " 'Who writ tho pIccoTho shouted, m  ho p'lmmclod IiIh opponent steadily.  ������������������ 'fihnkoHf^aVo,* Iho llostoplan answered In nmotliorod tnncn fiom Ixmenth.  "'Am vou Bute*?' nuked.tho professor.  " 'Dead %\m! won tho reply, "l scon  him'do It.'"���������Now York Trlhuno.   v., 4' * ���������   "*' "*  TToftK���������T attondol' an amatour thim*  trlenl entertainment U*i niMiii far tha  lwiwrit or a RUn-lns family. *������*.*~  Wns tho mtarvlng family bonofltod vory  much! Hoitx���������Woll, they didn'tJiavo to  he th***, ������������������ '   "'! '���������-"' ."*.���������"������������������ j.' ���������  (By Dr. H. G. Reed, Georgetown, Ont.,  in Canadian Farm.)  While an animal that has sustained a  severe wound ought always to receive  competent veterinary treatment, yet in  many cases of minor wounds home treatment can be adopted with success, provided the owner.has a fair knowledge  of  the cave necessary in  such    cases.  Wounds  are  divided into four classes,  namely,   incised,  punctured,    lacerated  and contused.    An  incised  wound    is  made with a clean cutting instrument,  the  tissues are   divided    evenly    and  smoothly without any tearing or bruising of the parts. Such wounds are usually very easy of treatment and unless the  incision is very deep, need only to be  kept perfectly clean with an application,  twice daily, of a four per cent, solution  of carbolic acid or creolin or other disinfectant when the healinjx process will  take place readily and quickly.  PUNCTURED WOUNDS.  Punctured wounds are made with a  more or less blunt instrument and are  often of a serious nature, more especially if the puncture is comparatively deep  and likely to have injured some of the  deep seated structures such as the arteries, nerves, veins or any of the internal organs.   A wound of this nature will  never   heal  without the" formation ^ of  pus, and it is always of the utmost importance to see that the pus has a free  chance to escape, if such care is not taken and the pus allowed to gather in a  sac  or poeket  of the wound    a   vast  amount of local inflammation will be set  up and serious conditions result.  Lacerated wounds are those in which  the tissues are torn asunder in a rough  and uneven manner. The treatment is  much the same as in the case of punctured wounds. See that the pus (which  is sure to form) has a free avenue of  escape, being careful also to remove any  splinters or dirt or other foreign bodies  which are quite likely to be found in  such wounds. A contused wound is one  in which the tissues are bruised and injured without any breaking of the skin.  If the contusion is only slight the application of a warm poultice or bathing  the parts in warm water will soon overcome the inflammation, but if the contusion is severe an abscess is likely to  form in which case an incision has to be  made to allow the pus to escape. In the  case even of a trivial wound where no  disinfectant is used, serious complications such as erysipelas or tetanus  (lockjaw) are liable to set in, but where  a good disinfectant such has been noted  above is used, the worst cases are likely  to heal without any untoward results.  A CAULK WOUND.  A caulk wound or the wound made on  a foot by a cut from the shoe of another  foot is one of the most ordinary wounds  in farm life. In'such cases care should  always be taken to see that any of the*  hairs which may have been pushed  downwards inside the top of the hoof are  removed. Intense lamness nnd great  suffering often follow if this is not  done. The hairs or other dirt set up an  inflammation inside the hoof, the pus  cannot escape and an animal is often  laid off work for weeks because of a  little carelessness on the part of the attendant in not properly cleaning the  wound when-it happened. Also in the  case of a horse treading on a nail and  puncturing the sole of the foot, it ia not  sufficient to morely pull out tho nail,  but the hole left in the sole hy tha nail  should ho rimmed out to a considerable  size to allow the-: pus to escape and th������>  foot he kept in a warm poultice every  night for a few days to allay, the inflammation. A pleget of tow soaked in tar  might ho put in tho hole during the day;  when tho animal is at work in order to  keep out any dirt.' .  'Tho solo of a horse's foot grows quickly (much moro so than tho outside  walls), and such n hole will grow up  again in a week or two, and tho animal  ho all right again, whereas if tho precaution just mentioned Is neglected serious consequences often result.  ,1  THE HEAD OF THE HOUSE  (Farinora" Advocate.)  Much emphasis la properly laid upon  tho head of a horso, no matter of what  hrood ho is. Besides entering largely Into tho'whole sum of a, horse's beauty,  froin a practical standpoint, tho   head  has a groat deal of significance regarding the hrocdinoBS, tho disposition,   tho  utaiiihittj and vitality of Ho heater.  (A neat, trim, proportionate hoad',..-������  'dOBlrcd, if beauty Is to ho attained.   A  largo hoad is ungainly, and indicative  of undorbroodlng or mongrel breeding.  This Ib especially truo In tho lighter  breeds, Yut, a largo head lo prcfcrahlo to  an unduly small ono, It being pretty  largely accepted that a horso with ������o  small a hoad lackn hi vigor. In heavy  draft liom'w, U10 head i������ preferred to !*���������*  always quito largo, yet In proportion  to tho scale of tho entire animal.  ' H'Ib especially donlrahlo to havo   tho  forehead broad, and tlio oyos prominent,  full, oloai*,. placid and foarlo������������.     Width  lratwcon tlio oyoit donotos cmirugo, and  Ix-npoaks tho Intolllgoneo of tho animal,  Muoh Is to ho loamod from tho oyo������.  A  small, Huukon oyo usually accompanies  a .vIcIoiih, Biilhm, unrollahlo disposition.  Th<������ ohoMfu], trfau /ioiuu'oum home r.hov.'B  it in his bright, full, lively, yet not excitable eyes.  The full front view of the horse's head  should show the greatest thickness at  the jaws, with the head tapering towards the muzzle. The profile should  show full between the eyes, but not  hulging. and straight from the eyes to  the nose. A dish-face is not attractive,  if at all pronounced, though a slight  dish is often seen in the lighter breeds,  and is not a serious objection. In light  hreeds, a Roman nose is not liked, although it is usual in the Shires, common in the Clydesdales, and frequent  in other heavy breeds. It is usually  believed to be associated with a rather  wilful and enduring disposition. In light  breeds it is associated with a lack of  refinement, which is associated with the  straight or slightly-dished face.  The lips should be strong and neatly  carried; the nostrils large, dilating and  fine. The ears lend much to make or  mar the beauty of the horse. They must  not be too far apart, and, while carried slightly forward, must chiefly be  erect. It is very desirable to have them  nicely pointed.  The attachment of the head to the  neck is very important. Throatiness or  thickness at the juncture of these members is not desirable. The jaws should  be wide apart at the angle, and curve  well upward at the rear. A coarse set-  j ting of the head results in an awkward  carriage, resulting in a plain- appearing  horse.  ������������������   STORY OF POINTLESS JOKE.  There was once a Joke. And the  point of it was that it had no point;  so that everybody could see it as well as  his neighbor.  lt was hatched by a Cynic with an  established reputation for saying funny  things. But the Cynie was furious with  the world because it refused to take him  seriously, regarding him as a Humorist  and not as a Philosopher. So he determined to have his revenge, and hatched  the Joke.  He let it loose upon the Town at a  frigidly calculated moment, and it was  received uproariously. lt went the  round of the clubs, and no dinner-party  was complete Avithout it. After a time  not to have heard it was to argue oneself on the wrong side of the Fringe.  People were now more convinced than  ever that tho Cynie was a Prince of  Humorists; but the Cynic only laughed  in his sleeve, now the left and now the  right; which was bad for the fit of his  clothes.   At the summit of its success it  >.<������������<������ t-^IA *-r- r. -..-...~.~ i".,,! ^..I -1- -J- ������������������ - ���������*  ������, <io    v\sj\j.    kv    c   jrv/u.lg    wvluuiaL\uv   wilt   \������i  the greatest gatherings of the season.  It was told to him within the hearing of  a galaxy of distinguished men and women. They had all heard it before, and  they now crowded round to see how the  new arrival would take it. In anticipation of an accident, a young doctor was  in attendance; many were, prepared to  see the Colonial leave the room on an  ambulance.  But a strange thing happened. Not  only did he fail to see the joke, but he  said so, '  They told it to him again and again,  and still he didn't see it. He even asked  them to explain it to him. Gently and  with due consideration for his colonial  disabilities they explained that ib was  one of those Jokes that could not bo  explained; you cither saw it or you  didn't. "But what is there to see?" ha  asked.  They could not answer that, and they.  gazed at ono another in embarrassment.  Then one of them, whether stricken In  liis consiiiencc or our of pure courtesy,  confe-ssed that he never had seen anything in it, and Bcveral others reluctantly testifed to the same effect. To  cImm* the matter up it wo* resolved to  m:ilu    a   uCplibili/iOii      i>0.   bl'iu   CytliC. A  select few of the older spirits waited  upon him In the small hours of - tho  morning and Btated-their case. The Cynic regarded them with a malevolent  smiley and slowly answered:  '|Thc point of it was that It had no  point. I mado It Hko that oh .purpose.  Tho .Toko was mine.   Good-night."  Tho Cynic 'achieved part nt lonst of  his deslro, for ho ccaflcd to he accepted  as a Humorist. But when he found  that ho was no longer received in tho  J>p*,t houses his philosophic stock-In-  4rade dwindled to nothing. So ho became  merely a Cynic, which la. a dog's life-  Punch.  Manholes  No   Longer   Evident.  Not only hnvo tho oloctrio polos  hoon dispensed with on tho 8troot������ of  Roohostor, hut tho almost objectionable manholoB in tho Btreot boon  ovorcomo. Thoso havo boon horoto*  foro noeoBBary tor tho purposo of  making proper connection with tho  residences but, in thia inutunco, tho  wires nro run back underground to  tho rear of tho house and tho commotion established by mourn of n polo in  tho back yard, wIioto its uneigHtli-.  new*, is not <mch a sorlouB matter.  ."���������������������������'������������������������������������ ������������'������������������������ *���������"���������  Tests of Mining Cages.  Tostn of mining cages wore made recently at'the Maodna pressure tunnol of  the CP-tpklll aqueduct to determine tho  efficiency of tho safety devices boforo allowing thejr use. Ono of tho ongew was  Hinqiondcd from tho head frame by a  lionin rope hint'-ad of tho wlro cable regularly used. This ropo rope was thon  cut with an axoj tho safety dogs allowed tho cngo to dOHComl only a couple of  Inches.   ������# *"'  If ovory man ha* his prico,. lotm  tV.m *.rr> market,"! down bHhw rmt  of  MMSWB<N>>SWS^  m*m*m*+ sMsk    Wk sM *ssst  <   slWHsW *** ***���������"*"ii'liLi*"'' miTi ii ~f''      i iiwsl  j^j^^ l^    ^|^, _        ^mmmt ^Z^jL ^^^ ^ESiJ    BBSS*    uS^k shhmiml  M AXLE GREASE  H       !��������� the tumliiR.polnl to economy  economy  In weir nnd leir ol wftgoni* Try  n box. tvery denier everywhere.  TholmporlalOIICo.������Lttl.  y w 2S������*hh  r .. . ~3_,-*ffr;|  yxxytfm  ' ���������    ,' , .���������bfj'i  K  ���������- K  . 1  :A-M  : Ayf]  ��������� y  ' ,"���������'  Art  AXiiAXYkXAxm HHiSF55?  raw*?  gyt!  ffi '-'  BKrvJt  rssssssss  jj^LiJijiKJilUllSWlBI  Equfwi*^'���������i* '^rs>>L*-'  '"r"-'" '"n-'1 ��������� 1   i    -'-   "ilu  rftgg.r'Si.tt^  ia  f ���������������?��������������� -���������  fev  IM-  lfe|.-,  ��������� -iff)*.  <������V'  py.  im  n  w -  PA  1  - -.'.'yA " ~<.iX~y>\ y^,_.,/?j,-., TyvvA'^-'Y ���������, .���������"'������-,*.���������'*���������'-'" i, ->*i-A-A'^tyrW^V^vCAVi" yx. {A.jyxx^Ty^ZA.yy^,' y ''i^t^S^y^ XYY\)',A'~i;'cr'^!^'':' ^ ~-\  ���������   "���������''.' y -" ' *,-v X.'-'Y "' y     J, y V*Ty* <-'Xr '< ���������. ".,������������������ v- y " ,,v ,;V.yV' y"'- .'".A",!..'*   .~<"y *'-i y "yyx,\. XXyXA'Xy<"'?y^  THS CEBSTCSN REV_:V.V  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Firo, Life and Aooident InBurnuoo  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL - - "    B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  I  di^iM^*-*-  ~~ ������*������WV> "I'. I-.   ">.  K U.   1.ANB   SURVUYOK  ANP    ArCHU'BC'I      |  ���������Jjyy  Find tii������ Finder  Pluus and Specifications  CHUSTON  -������������������������������������--      - B.C.  J.   D.  ANDERSON  British"  Columbia   Land   Surveyor |  TAIL-        '���������'-���������' - B.C  If you found a purse your fir3t |  impulse would t>a to look- in the g  " Lest snd Found "  columns of a  our pspef. ������  .'.-if-you hsv������ lost a pffrse ston't u  ybu think the findei*woalcl do the g  same. S  If you wish to find tha finder g  use our Classified Want Ads. g  C.|,,.U.M4 IM .J H. W   Si^T.nlT H  lBSJ>l*SMSfM*������*������JlM^II  V YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  CRESTON      -  Methodist Church  Services   on   Sunday  next:    Sunday  H  School and  .RiWe Clafes at 10 30 a.m.;  1  i Evening Service, 7 30 p in. , H  ! F J Kuiukhfokb, pastor    'eg  We />a������D*? a First-Ci&ss ^ob 'Printing Department  and vour orders <cvitl be in the hands of experienced printers  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Ladies'cisbhmoio Uum\  21k* ���������0. G. S.  i  ��������� Mtn's ���������balbiiyim   underwear, To.  per  i suit ���������O, G. S i  i^.v,A-|#.W.^l������rta**^i(W*W.tf-!sw/'>;������7  Consulting  Ekgunrer  CRESTON      -   .���������������������������"-'  !     MissL. M    Scott,   T mined  Nurse, of  i llnthsvftll-"hos.i������ir������\l,   Manitoba,   is  ready  ��������� for 6n������H������imu-:-.r> of any kinis*.. MiiKsruUv ,  I������ .ifvcwlry     Anply   Mi*->.< L    M.   Scott, j  g Q   ; gyutU'iil-deliwiy. im ie. li. C i  ..���������...���������  - '    Rubber tiro collapsible go-carts,  ^S.."������  ���������o. o.s.  Presbvtcrian  Church  R. GOWLANO ScRUxON  A.Li.AA.  (Diploma London Assn, Accouutants)  Auditor a*si> Accovntast  Ralan-'*e sli^pts prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened and clo<cd  Partnerships aud company auditing     v our-Bible Ci:i^  -,���������'���������'��������� i   ' S. il   bi'iH1^ vs. P.mstor.  CRESTON       -        -   ������������������;B.C.i^==..,:r,:-,^,,.    .     -    ....... ..^-^  Services will be beid in   tbe   Pwsby-  terian Chnr.'h ������ui Suuday  next.   JMorn-  ing.'service, u. a ui ;    rvpr.inpj  service, j  7.30 -p.m.    Suiubiv school .*it 10.0 a.m.     j s  ABil������l������* Cla^s :nn'i *r!alib-vrh School  at   10  S  a.b.i.    You arc ecrdi Uty  invited to  join ' ���������  Letter Heads  W    T  Heads  Envelopes, Cards  S~^S������  DONT MISS IT  "��������� % 5  I With a Local Flavor ||  I * \  (  Mr. J. P. Bastou has anived iu Crestou lo take up a position with the Cau-  adinu. Bank of Commerce here. ilr.  Button comes direct from Scotland.  The Spokane Turk left on Tuesday's  train for Sirdar. Ke returned on Wednesday.  Special pickling vinegars in bulk  mnlfc and white win������ at the Creston  Mercantile Co.  Percy Sherwin, tbe only curly headed  boy in the family. 1ms gone to .Nelson  for ������ fow.'duys. There' were quite ������  number of young ladies waving their  farewells as the train pulled out.  Mr. and Mrn .1. Arrowsmith will  lonvo horo tomorrow for Utrth, where  for tbo next, four months they will visit  roi itives und old friouds.  Wash prints, 1 lo. per yard���������C. O. S.  Sain HnUield continues to do exten-  nivii improvomouts on his 12 ncre plot  no ir tho town limits. As soon ns flu*  houso is completed it will be occupied  by Mr. Miller, who will conduct nu up-  to-tlat.o (ihickon much ou this land.  Ladies' cashmere hose, :i0o,���������C C. S.  Gentle reader,���������Your subscription to  tho Review for the current year is now  due, anil the nmuiiKeiucnt of this paper  would like to eomnumo witli your collateral to the extent of a $2 00 bill. So  pleuse hrinK *��������������� tho two spots.  O.C.S, menus Oranbrook Co-operative  Stores.  A bull belontrinp tn one of-oiu* lo*ul  rniicherH hns for tho past week been  keeping vjirions people puessiiiK to keep  out nf its way. Ou Tuesday hist it  (limned a timti on linr.sobnok some dip  tano'i, nnd only cnd.'d the chum* to tiilco  lifter a nincherH boy, who to nnvo his  life took refuRft iu n snuill nnthouKO hut  for tlu* nlielti-r of wbi-li would lonjr ore  This hnvi* been iininberod ainonpc thn  nii-ji-li- It in Ktnti-il tlmt Proviticinl Con-  (���������"iiMn Ounn \Miri m������li'i"d nnd Will see  that this bull is put in safe kcopln-; or  HiiinnthiiiK will bo douiK.  W:\sh jirintii, I Jr. per yard ���������O. O. S  Thu UKVimv wns of opinion wo wern  nil njrrfi-il ubnut ih" lniriin nf Cn^Hton  Fruit* IVm.h, l.nr Uiln Knbj-nt win* the  ciiiisi'ljo!' u hor urj|ii:jii-iir, wliich Jlniilly  li*d ro it (iy-iit li:twi*������*ii two of our wflll*  kiinsvn riii/.iiiirt <ui Wi.ilnitniliiy nli;hl..  Hut th.Ti.i i* ii idling v.fry htruuKu about  this wiin.'i wo iv-iiii'isilr-r tint t'Vvv HltU'i'  thn < rirdiMi of I0tli.ii iiiiwikiui Ihh h������um  i|i.nriflliiiu it Lour appln-i.  Itev. Miimiii'l MMrkixHirm was unions  tin*  iniuiv f'ri-MtoiiiiuiH ti  visit Ni-Ikoii  tllJM  WMlf.  Oil fiiiirth window whuilcs,  ntnndnrd  ������au, JC*o.- O. O. fi.  Thfi Rth ftnnua  ua      ��������� ....SUV!  I   HU     ������W i  e s*sas  ������%x jxHeisonf i->������w#  Wednescfav, ^Thursday, Friday,  Sept. 28, 29, 30.  Full of Surprises in  Fruit, .Vegetables, Poultry  Mineral, Lumber and  District Exhibits  circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the <way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  .    r* a  V_^JL11W  EMIWyiiaHatSlHMUj.KWW^^  See the Free Attractions  PROF.  DARNELL,  the fearless aero-  nnut, will make n bnllooon ascension  nnd parachute lenp daily.  "THE LEOJOE TROUPE," three la-  dies aud two men, in their   unparall-  elled and refined bicycle act..  " THE FIVE' FLYING BANVARDS,"  engaged at enormous expense lately fon-  tured with RinwIioK Bros. Tho Aorial  Marvels in lonjj lenpiuii* nnd casting  act, T>0 feot in the nir  "LA OATELLA nnd LA. FOLLETTA"  the Fool nud the Circus Girl.  Amateur athletic sports under auspices  of the Y. M, U. A.  Drilling Contests, Log Sawing, Log  Chopping Contests and nninorous other  attractions.   See doily program.  Excursion rates on all tmusportatioiiliuoB  J. E. ANN'AW.K, Cr, HOI'KTKAP,  ProHidont. Secretary,  Box 80S, Nelson, B.O.  Cures Your Ells  TTo "doctors      Bio ������ruB������  Oityflfi>n (orOzori(0miHtJilnn llfo. pro.  . VoiHii rtlHfiiiBo, luiilnliiliw lionltli. Tlitt  i>orfm*|j>(l���������'OxyKonor Klnir" ifiimolon-  tliiti rtdvli'o IiiihuiI on nntuuil lawn. Ill  lu'iillli In dun (o Ilia (InvlljillMllnn nf (lift  liiiintl���������iiioiilmniu.ii nf n iiuDlcli.ut nnioiint  of oxyiti'n. Tlm Oxyirunor hujiiHIiim tltlts  O7.OII0 mill ihlvoR out c(1hiiii8H. lt lionolltti  civury oi'trnii ot tlio liady���������lnvlRorntimtlm  nj'Hti'in. AlmnNtnvnry������.*iiiiililn iitlmont In  every frtnjfo j.|..|dn to Hn niTontlvo pmvor.  .1 Tlm Onytcunnv will rumndy or euro Ilonrt,  J-ii-i-r, Jiiiliii-v, JjIuutliT J.it.I iiii.iiiui-li 1 ilmiuiii-u;  irlu, iruiiiliuiliii, llndiimlu), (liiim-rli, c!;i ....  ilim, Nnrvt.uii liyiirici|u.ln, <i|r. In tlm trnnt>  iik.iiI, ol' 'I'tiU.fiiuliwIit tl'" Onvmnor liuil Imikii  WKiiilj>rfiill/iijii i'IIvii.  Plnt|i|y I'l'i'llntl, iiootli-  Fighting Boh Evan's declares that  be  had more trouble with his sailors getting  drank in  Maine than* anywhera  else  This is another illnstratiou that, a ma u  wants what some one says he cau't get,  Miss Florence MoBean -arrived from  Montreal on Tuesday last to pay a prolonged viBit to her brother, W. A.  MoBean, the popular druggis*,.  Another milestone Vein the road to pro-  gross was marked by.Oanyon Oity when  the pioneer store was opened for business  on SaturdoyJlaBt. T|he,Btoro is located  in a lnrgogwcll finished building erected  by the Oanyon Oity Lumber Company  near the mill, aud Mr. A. E. Muttbu  late ot SpoerB' Stote, Oregon, will take  oharge of the business. A There will be a  full stook o������ goods suitnblo for the country trade, and the new'Btore opens with  a very largo assortment of entirely new  offerings. The Rrowing population aud  importance of Oanyou Oity warraut the  oponing of a gonoral store there, nud wo  wish apple town's pionoer huBiuofis es-  tabllBhinout every prosperity.  Wrlto tho O. O. S., Oranbrook, for  prioos oa furulturo and rugB.  A woll nttuntlod mooting of tho Ores  ton Dramatio Olub was hold iu the Orostou Hotel parlour on Wednesday Evening. Tho following officers wove elected  for the coming HeriHOU: A. 8. Fitzftornld  Prosldont; It 0?B. Fit/.gonild, Socrotary  Troasuvor; II. Loonard, Stage Mimngor;  J. J. Atherton, Aotliig Mniinger. It  wa������ decided to proooud with the rehotir-  hiiIb for tho woll-known Auiorioun Play  " BnttorfllOB " which the olub intend to  stage at nn enrly dato; Tho first ro.  heareal takeB plaoo ou Tuesday cvonlug  in tho Morcantilo Hall.  Services Noxt Sunday.  THE  ������a������  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  TBmwmmttttammmsmomsa  -raggg^r  GUY LOWENBERG  REAL E5TATE     INSURANCE  ......MININQ    ,.'   a :  OrFTOK-TKLKPHONUS CllNTltAli'llLUOK,  ruoNt; l.  Women's Woes  ORESTON WOMEN ARE FINDING  RELIEF AT LAST  It does Boom that women havo movo  thnn a fair share of tho aohen ani pmus  thot. nfiliot hiuuiuiity; thoy muBt "hoop  up," tiiust attend to duties in unite of  -*,���������   ii/oir,   Inir. iluliulioui.yi'friuililiiK, f  (Jlvo un (in nrpurlunlty ti> <Vmnnftrntw on  ymir ������wii pomon ni* nn liny ttinmlnir nt your  /iirtill/ Um nmr vuIoiji inuului u( um-0������yg������nor  Ucatitiiiit.  fltnil tii-iliiyfiif our fr������������ tt fiiina"Journi\l<{f  JUulln" t'limO'iiIt'if,    C'iii.m/itll<a:(it������inatlun.  *r*rf������������t������<l "Oiynnnnr J'.Iiir" V������,Unl������d.  ,0tlP      Bow������ro of ImltjUloim  W%&������   (Ci    . /o  Churoh uf BncUnd  ICMTIfAtr, ONT.  Dlviu������ Sorvioo in tho NKWSOHOOL-  HOUBEi���������aorvioM, Sunday, Oct. Snd  (IOth Sunday after Trinity); Mntim  nnd Litany, II a.m.; Suuday Sohool  \ in tliQ School houso, it p,ni.; Evtuiacug  nnd Swmou, 7.80 p.m.  Kvonaong ut Mr. Kcinp'H Iiouho, Erlolc  ������on at 0 p.m.  W \ 'Pmunr Q, Ui.-nu.M,Vk������r.  Hulihor tiro ooUiumlblo lio-OiUU, vo.uO  -O. O. S.  il Til a PlPQAf ftP'- M^5/,ili!l5'  Billiards and Pool  JfrAlM   RoOIIl    8\X<5^������^  Cigars and Cigarettes  --;. ���������'    ' '���������"- 1  Hot or Cold BiiM  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  iiSAM HATFIELD, Prop  ' ^VV^y*<^M*-*l������VMl'������VVW*������*V'^^  tulHoniblo piiliis nnd RoronoHB in my unok  and havo  trouble,"  and have iiIho curud of uiy other  i������y un  bldi.  ������y  5**^  UDSCtiD*,  ���������*tl\/>  .ri  3f  ���������<<)!  constantly aohingbnoltn, or hondaolna,  di///.y Hpellfi, lionnng.down pains i thoy  niuHt stoop over whon' to stoop memiB  tortnie. They must walk and bend und >  work with racltiug painn find many  nohon from Itidnoy 1118. KlduoyB ,oivi)bii  moro uufforlng than auy othor organ of  tho b.idy. Koop tho kidhoy-a well nnd  health is paiiily niaiutainod. Roafl of, ft  romody for hldnoye only that iMlpir nnd  ourofl thokldnoyB.v.vvA'.'y AA';'x..;'y:  Mrp^Mdwari-l OniwoorJ, of 1S8, fl. Harold  -'" atrooUrForerWilUnni, Ont, my������\  '���������I Buffered with dull, utlnerahlo paiiiB,  .; Horenor.ii itorotiH my baok baok and iu my  >liBU10Bifor inqntliH. Thoy would oatuh  / nio ho badly nt tluioo thut I oould ������oarco-  ly tAovo nround., Tho kidney seorotloim  hnd iiIbo been of a hoavy color and oou-  tnliu.d a Bodimont. Then, I would havo  di'/./.y spoils uuu iiltogotlior, lolt gonor.  ally run down. After using a nnmber  of ronioilipft without finding relief, I  loariu d of Booth'H Kidney PUIb and am :,.  pl������i������K������d'Wtitty, found thom au oxoollont  rmnody.i   Thoy havo roliovod ma of tho  .'ur  .  ii|  A'Aj  For nnle iu Or������������ton hy Oreuton Drn*^  nnd Book Oo.   Sold by dmilers,   Prioof  nOotmlH.   The It. T. Booth Oo, Ltd., :  Fort Erio, One, nolo Oiuiudlau agontn. ,  :-J  :i; y  '���������'.&!  A;i';l  wwnmww*wv*?^���������?������'^,fm*t*>+  **tmmt*0'*4ltt*i*f*,fimm  ������.* ;a,������,������wi


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