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Creston Review Oct 17, 1913

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 ��������� -*' - '.-'-?..--���������?'?���������' ��������� ������������������'''. ,:r'-:'r'.'.'. titi'.'; *' '^.* -'.. -'* - -'���������?���������.������������������'��������� Y.r.;.V- 'v;."j-"-Y '���������-.":���������* Y-"--'?''-'y^^v'^^'^W^^  /  /U  ';mmmm^_  ':titi.tiyytiytititiy^$,������h  ������������������titi;;:;ti:^ti;y#mm  ���������.'-Y.:: -".;.���������;* .'.".���������. v?-Ylvr*?^'!3MH  :.?-??Y'*.,:?7;-;Y^Mi  All Roads in East aiid WJ������st kootenay Lead to Cresfosi  1 ALL THE NEWS J  of the CRESTON g  DISTRICT      j  1   I   IL  ^j  -^'.-r:r���������������-::.-������������r '*  S^ I*  ��������� *.  SENT'TO ANY  ADDRESS  FOR  $2.00 A    YEAR  No. 41, stfx Vear.  CRESTON,  B. C ,. _*JtIDAY.  yj\mfL.  17   1913  Single Copies 5c.  tober 22, Date of Creston Districts Frnitf  Wednesday will see our town en fete and should the weather be propitious there is no reason why the Fair should  not he a success iu every sense of the word.  The ladies and ranchers will be pretty busy now and it  may not be amiss for one and all to glance through the  rules and regulations so as to avoid'.errors.  EDITOR  LOOi  STAR SS DUO  By an oversight Mangold Wurtsel, Sugar Beet and White  Carrots were hot credited with the number of roots of each to  be shown in the schedule. Those who have entered in these  classes should show 6t of each.  Another error in the scedule is the first jprize in class 91.  This should be a "pair of pillows" and not a single pillow.  Also the special prize for best two loaves of bread in show is  two and not one pillow. *  Now the committee has a lot of work ahead of it preparing  the halls etc. Exhibitors will help greatly by getting their  exhibits in in good time.  Generally speaking the fruit and ladies classes will be  housed in...the Mercantile Hall. Vegetables and Poultry in  the Auditorium.  If you are an exhibitor come to the show. If you are not  an exhibitor -ail the more reason you should come to the i  show. Come yourself, bring others, if yon are beaten in  any class take ii kindly and ask the judge where you fell  down and he or she will very likely show you some fault you  were not cognisant of. Judges though are only human after  all and perhaps you may be able to convince them that your  ducks are creese t������> vour mutual benefit.  No doubt there will be. a good many strangers in town for  iiie -Fi������rr. Now "do a*H'you can"to make them __*pj>y axuf feel  the welcome you extend. Show them what we can produce.  Interest them in our district and remember the district is not  your own little circle but the territory from the International  Bouridry to Boswell, the gloiious vaiiey including the rising  districts of Ryekeris, Canyon City, Erickson, Creston,  Wynndel, Boswell etc. Booste then and make the Fair a  success. Boost then and make the District a success. Boost  then and make yourself a success.  From the Daily News of October 13  E. H. H. Stanley, editor of the Slocan  Star, died suddenly this morning about; j  1 o'clock from heart failure. The deceased ��������� was 68 years of age and had  been a resident uf Nelson for about two  years, corning here from Cranbrook.hy-  Ori arriving at Nelson Mr. Stanley?  was employed for a short time on the  staff of the Daily News, then, entered  business for himself conducting a store  on Chatham street, Fairview andafte*^??  wards on "Victoria Street. About two?  months ago he organized -" and bega-hs  publishing the Slocan Star at 81008,1;;  Oity.   titi.      ���������' . ���������    - ?:??;?  .  He was a native bf Dublin, Ireland,  -'-���������-.-     --.-.-     ���������'.       :.-.������������������;     - ,y^-,  and coming to Canada took up hi#.  residence in Winnipeg, where ior rip  years he was connected with the print*?  lag trade. He then moved tolfernie;  and latterly to Nelsoii.  '....?���������-       '...:..'  Three years ago this month his wife  Catherine   Stanley   passed  awayti.ifi''..  th������ Home  of   their? daughter in  tor  Angeles California.  Mr. Stanley is survived by a dau^hfcf|  er, Mrs. W. Moore, Los Angeles, Oaj.~  and three sons, A. B. S. Stanley, editor*-  of the Oreston Review, E. A Stanley,,  of Seattle. Wash, and W. S. Stanley  of the Daily News staff.   ���������  Mr. Stanley  was a  member  of the  IbTnQAntft  01-1 rl   Anam/vA diSi->i-*>!_ir  _*_.������*.wv������t������v   ���������������������b������v-.    "������--������ _^������*jj^-^   _*vw*w w������%***������..^  The  Dust    Pan    social under   the  auspices of the Methodist Church Lad-i  .".-.-���������   -.      ',-  ���������"*���������%��������� ���������������������������'������������������ '-  ies Aid held in the Mercantile Hal-  last Wednesday evening, was well  attended, a "ood _rog_a_i was rendered and a very dainty lunch was served  each one on a neat little Dust Pan.  The program consisted of Instrumental Duet* Misses Johnson and Ed-  mondson, Solos wci'9 sung by Miss  Ella'Dow, Mr. Truseott and Mr. Chas.  Moore. Hesitation by Miss Boaler: a  Dialogue entitled Stage Struck by four  characters Mr. Maywoou by Mr. Roy  ^Stocks; Fredrick by Mr. Frank Smith  Mrs. Cowsiip by Miss Boaies, and Cora  Neville her- niece, '.by Miss Jennie  Nichols.   '.���������...'���������������������������������������������'.���������'.  B/SURDERERliETS ?  Lit SElTEI  ������������������When once that land haa been  cleared and put into proper shape who  that has once seen its marvellous crops  of knee-high clover, its luxurious hopgardens, its loaded apple aad other  fruit trees,ef eu its yield of grain��������� who  wiii dssy that sooner or later the Province's claim to be the finest agricult  oral province of the Dominion will be  acknowledge throughout?'' is tqe opiri  ion of Mr. F Page "Wilson writing in  tiie-Journal of pommerca, |Montreal, qn  { Agriculture in British Columbia.  ���������'���������'"&*. wilson _.oes folly iuto the won  d$fful agricultural resonrcc-s of the Pr_-  | vfijoce and showft by facts and figures  Eight years i_ct_e penlteniitiry was  the sentence mfliei^??\^dnesday by  Mi*. Justice Macdonald on Charles Neil  found guilty ofthe manslaughter of  Ernest Twigg at Erickson.  No, I guest-  not,"  was  NefE's reply  MI FOB  ASLRDAD FENOES  ~y  Tho followiug letter has been received  Guy Loweuburg in regard to the  question of fencing material..  Beferriug to your letter of the 11th  uit., I   now euck se by  direction of - the  , ,    ,   ,     ,.    ,     i - ���������    -e 1   '.'���������".'Board, copy of a letter of   the 4th inst.  when asked  by his  lorddinip 11  he bad   _ __:'���������_'���������'. '  poult, yr-show will take-place "Wednes  day, October 22nd.  SPECIAL PRIZES FOR THE FAIR  DUCK CREEK NEWS  Miss Anna Hagen, Carl Carlson and  W.J. Cooper were Oreston caiiers  Saturday.  A oar load of lumber  from Winlaw  FUNERAL QF LATE  GELESTIN NOEL  The Brackman-Ker Milliug Go. of  Oalgary will donate three prizes for  bread made with t.ie B. and K. Bread  Flour as follows:  One 98 lb. sack for 1st prize."  ������    49 ���������������    ���������������       " 2nd   ������������������������...���������  **   24 ������'���������    ������������       ��������������� 3rd     ������������������  The  flour is for  sale   by their  local  agent Jacksons Cash Store.  Forty years iu ubo, 20 years the standard, prescribed nnd recommended by  physicians. For Womans ailments, Dr.  Martei's Pills, at your druggist.  at fruit prowin^f country hub possesses  unbounded possibilities as a grain growing aud stock-raising centre.  "The prodnc-ou of frnit has iricfeias-  ed by leaps and bounds in recent years [  while the number of trees planted has  sometimes exceedid a million per year.  In 19o2 the crop was valued at $3U0,000  last year although a season of low prices it was well over fS.OOO.OOO.  anything to say why he should not be,  sentenced.  Addressing the prisoner, who was  clearly nervous and looked as if he had  spent a sleepless night, his*'lordship  remarked that Neff was a man of  mature years and that on the night of  August 11 witb a hammer he did to  d������ath a fellow man, Ernest Twigg,  who had gone to his Maker without  warning. If his lordship interpreted  any thing of the prisoner's nature, Neilr  had felt sorry for'.'what, he had done  and had pleaded with Twigg, as the  injured man lay on the ground, to get  up.   Prisoner had a dangerous temper.  The jury had seen fit to i-ecluce the  charge of murder to manslaughter. It  must have been influenced by the  opinion that prisoner had. a hasty  teniper and had; taken orffensse at  Twigg, but he had shown that offense  not in a manly way, but by using a  dangerous weapon.   .,  No seutence that could be inflicted,  continued his lordship, could be of any  .i/tiucjjt. as 7 titi' as tii6 utau nian was  concerned, but the  sentence he would  froui li. C.  IjinfllBy,   General Solicitor  for   the Great ?Northern   Railway,    to  Mrs. Andrew   Haydonj the  Company's  Solicitor at OI taws,   iu connection with  this matter,   for your information.  Your truly',.:  A.   D.    CART WRIGHT  Secv. B..R. C.  Mr. Andrew Haydon,  Attorney at Law,  19 IDlgin Street,  Ottawa,  Canada.  Dear   Sir :-  You may  now  advise   the Board .of;  Ra'lway Coaunissioners for Canada that  this Company   will use   woven wire in.  constructing its right of   wny fences in  the Dominion.    Yon may farther inform  'the'.Commission that we   did not know,  until   brought to our   attention by   the  McMurtrie   complaint,   that there was  -any'objection''to the use   of barbed wire  fences in Canada.   If'we had known of  this objection we would have heretofore  u--edWoven wire iu lieu of barbed wire.  .Yours   truly,  Sgd,- E. C. LINDLEY.  i - ���������1~ -1*  Dutch  Bulbs for immediate  ing at JACKSONS.  plant-  C.O. 8., 3IGNAFIES ORANBROOK  CO-OPERATIVE STORES  perjod-from   dojug -any harm   to* his  fellow men. .  He would, takei into consideration the  ^prisoner's   age   anil  hoped   th it   Neflr'p  would   grieve  ovet- the.  death   of the  young man, Twigg.  Neii was born 31 years ago in a  wagon in which hispureiits were moving from New England to the Southern States. Neif thinks that the event  occurred in Kentucky, but he is not  cer ain. His mother vvas French and  Mohawk Indian and his father was a  German. For some years tlie. prisoner  was in the United States army'at Fort  Cheyenne, Wyoming. There lie became a farrier and lftuvncd the blnck-  sniiLliinc trade.  On Sunday  Oct. 12  the zemains of  ' Celeatin Noel whice were recovered a  B O. arrived at  Duck  Greek,  Friday j -few days ago new Kootonay Landing  last for the new sohool. were buried   by Father John O. M. I.  The sohool hoard have had a very  busy time thia last week there have  been two public meetings m connection  with the building of tho sohool and on  I Monday morning the trustees met at  tho homo of tho secretary and tho tenders for bnlldiug tho Bchool were oponed.  Potor AudoBtad was awarded the contract aud he started work Tuesday  morning. The building Is to be very  similar to tho ouo nt Alloe Siding 40 ft.  long by 20 ft. wide. Tho building has  to ho ready for tho children in six weeks.  Dou't forgot tbo Hard Timoa Bull on  Saturday tho 18. The committee havo  heon fortuuatolu ohtiilulug Mr. Grady's  large sti ire building on purpono for tho  occasion. Thero will bo two prlteoa well  worth whining given ?y the olub ono  for lad lew uud o*io tor gents. Vr\ce ol  adiuUdlou for thoso not iu rag-i GOo.  Ladies free, Rofrenhmonts free. Aroal  Hard Times Oruhwatra will handlo the  uiubIo.  D. Buttorflcld wnn a Creston caller  Thnrndny.  /with the rites of the Catholic church, in  the presence of n forge number ot friends  Mr. Isnao Lewis, nn old friends of friend  of the deceased undertook the arrangements for the funeral, whioh was carried  out from Mr. Hendron _ mortuary parlors. Aftor Iho burial of tho body Father  John gavo a short address on tho necessity for being proparod to meet doath at  any timo and naked the people prtBont  to pray for poor Noel's soul and also for  his aged mother in her troublo.  Ou Monday morning Mass was said at  the Oafcholio ohnroh for tbo repose of  ColoHtln Noet's Houl.  Rubber shoos and gum hoots at A.  Mlrabelll.  FOR SALE  7 Low 60x137 All plantoh in fruit Ireea  CO bearing Peaches' Peam. Plumb. App  las. small fruitfl Hohro 110x30 il-wim Chl-  oj-on.hou'ie 0*0 Best View in Creston |  A.Trottor. OroHton. B.C.  Mr. Thomas Bakes from Moyio has  boon on a visit to Mr. and Mm, J. Cur  fro of Oauyou Oity.   Ho has gone on to  mako a visit to somo frlonds at Loth-  bridge.  ���������:'r::'."8^  m* 1 ;i������,i'i'--;���������;���������:..\ 1 ,'ii<_'Tii'f'''i,''-*''i.i���������_i^Hii'/.^o^  Buy rivetled Btbvo pipe now from  EMBREE tho kind that will not ooaio  upart price Id ceuts a length.  J. J. Wnlker of Nelson, will bo jn iho  Merohantilo Co.store on Novcmobor the  3idand4tli to do all kinds of optical j  work come in nud seo bim.  ���������The C. O. S. of Omnbroolc is Boiling  Iron BedH with mattress and spring for  $11.  mmmmmmmmi  fHv. J. Carfra Sr, of Canyon Oity.  wiit* h������u inr-'u matt ror nomo timo wai* hi  Crouton this week oommlting xvlth Dr.  Heudumou.  To Rent 4  Roomed cottage, apply  to Orcuton. Roviow.* ll If  Whon you want vour novt lob of  printing dono, no matter what tho job  (a, bring It to tho Rovioiv oftlco. Wo  guarantee a thmit-olafls job and our  prices aro right.  MONSTER  TURTLE  CAPTUkED  AT  NEW YORK  This monster deep son rover was captured In Now York Bay oil' Firo Inland  *���������'  -"-���������" --���������   xxttuxxi ,i.<u Luij w������i������ ������������l i-i*" ^'���������'���������ii'-iMYieiiiioi', who wci-o atti-itcl-  ed by tho turtles thrashing about on a Hand bar. Tt welirliH ahnoHl ].r������������Mit pomlx  and Is of tho lealhui,- black Hpt'deu, Ilm Oral found in tlm vicinity of N������>w Yoik  for -ftiM-n yeai-fl.    It hii'iibuioh oight tort In length and lis Mappi-iH <(l<- lw<i tool  lone       lTvui-rl M l"j| llHril ,. Il.i  .wr-r. r%,, ''(WI v-,.n^.. ���������  Tlin I in i-l I,. ������,..,., .>.,/.( Irt..,.,l 0,1V    .,,.,1   l,..,,...-l.,  im-n     .   ,  .,  *������������������' '-   'V*mm ....v,  ������,w_     |,ui i.im.-icr huyw  llllll,  ho Iiuh received an olfor for the mounter from tho ofuoialn of the Now York  aq u 111 Inni.  Tho relative slzo or the Initio   Ih hIiowii by comparison with tho child (M-itu-d  OU biw buck,  Tho LndioH Guild of Christ Ohuroh  nro making oxtHiiHivo preparations for  thoir annual bus-mir which will tnko  plnco on ThnrRday, Docoinbor -I. Tho  ludioH nro p*irtiouliirly intorofltod at  prnRont in trying to arrsuigo for a display ol entirely now and spoolally at-  trnollvn rooiIh and the public will find  oppor' unity to purchnno nmumorablo  ivrlioloH wvvioonblo either for upo or  proHontation.  Seo our bargain window of gla.su-  ware, ovory milch* Twenty (IvocontN  l\ 11. JACKSON  '���������'���������*  By M;*s. Crompton.  Tho following lecture was given to lieu  pupils on October, 9th  In 1746, Charles Edward Sturt attempted to regain his throne in Scotland ���������-  buijWas defeated by the English at the  battle of Calloden, amiug those who  escaped from the battle field whs Alexander Grieg, who fled to Bergen lu  Norway, with his family. Ou June 15 th  1843. Edward Grieg, great grandson of  I Alexandra, was born, his unothor being  Gosinn. Judith. Hogerup. At tlio onrly  age of seven Edward began serious music study, with his moter as teaoher and  a very ibrict teacher she was. At twelve  ho went to school whero he tried tho pat  ieuoo of his teachers nud scribbled  Music all ovor his books'. On leaving  sohool lio was sent tq.Loip7.ig in Gorlany  aud studied music there until his health  hroko down and ho returned tn hoauti-  f ul Borgen. Ho married his oousin Nina  and thoy spent tho first ten years very  happily and busily at Ohristiaua iu  Sweden playing and touching  Then thoy returned attain to Borgon  but too ninny viHltors ami distractions  drovo thorn to find a rotront -301110 llttlo  dititanco from Bor(."f"ii and Grieg built  himsolf a boantiful house and called it  Troldhangeu or tho Hill ol? tho Dwarf.  GrioH wns n firm boliovor in fairloH,  troll and a kind ot i-jiiir, which Norwog-  iiuis call a *'Kiss,, phnnl " Nifwr, and  his niiiHlo iH full of tho doing of NIhhi*.  AfK-r lho h-cl iird a .shoVl lu'iihical -iki"  ram was gono through with doaorip-  tlon of ouch piece-  Mr.  C.   O. Rodgera  luft Friday for a  buulni'HH trip to NoIhoii for  n few dnys.  Horn to Mr aud Mrs LohUo Muwhou, a  dunKhter 011 October 0 at Canyon Oity.  Mm.   Rohm relunuul   Friday  holiday  viHit to NoIhoii,  from   n  jiiihii Vimla Mini I'llUlU Wimlli loft  ��������� uiii'Huay 1 ur mil imi I'omt tdnlio whoro  VoHin will roimiu for tho wlnlor  mouthn attcudhig tioliuol lluuo. I^nuik  is Combining Ihuhohh wllh ploanur - ami  rowiiru lu a fow iUyn.  ���������-'Send for our prions on furulturo, wo  piv> tho tiolglit.   C O. y.  Luxury  Lllllo Millie hnd boon hhown tho now  Ifthy for tlm firHt tlnioM Hho eyed hiin  Vflth iiiinio������ll������nppi*ovul for u whilo nud  than romnrkod doubtfnll" loxpoot ho.lt  bo nwlul oxpoiiHivo to keep. I NuppOHO  you'll hnvo to grf*. n linrnioo for him  every year, llko yon ilo for Onrlo?" assgcasssBK  ���������������***=  tm  rTHE REVIEW. CRESTON, B.C.  _   V^Sk *_   _1 "H  _f*  9  "9  I  _:=_   I!  ���������!..    A���������jt,-._    a i;_  ������-������j* ^-44 uim  -rjjpuu  vr/^ro, _ock & Co., Limited      j  London, Melbourne ������ TcpSBtc 11  (CoatismeOi  The motor car ran into Dover as  the church clocks wera striking the  hour of two. The run of about eighty  miles had been completed under a  couple of hours.  Francks first visited the three or  four pri cipal hotels, then the polices-ration, ..nd finally the railway station.  Thefe was a train due from Charing  Cross at three-seventeen; ths next  boat for Calais did not sail until eleven o'clock .at night. He found there  was one leaving Folkestone at ten  minutes past four with which th������ two-  twenty train from Charing Cross connected.  Will you wait liei*- and watch,  Francks said to Roberts. You know  what to do if you Sad them.  The Jew nodded. in the meanwhile you can hunt the hotels again,  also" go to the police station. Tell them  any story vou like so Ion:; as you can  make tham take action. You might  get on. '.he phone to Silver's and tell  them where you r.re.  He leapt into the car asain. but before he started the motor, he held out  his hand.      Give me that ravolver.  Aaron Roberts handed it over. You  won't  use  it���������for  her  sake?  Not unless I am too late.  Roberts watched him out of sight.  The time then wanted a few minutes  to half-past three. Before four  o'clock struck, Jimmy Francks was  standing on the pier    at    Folkestone  V/airfni?    fn���������    fho  iwu mu iwhj r_Hei hi &aiira_K S  tt eases the bin-In,? stii-tgf-g;  pain, stops bleeding and brings _  ease, retseverance, wnn Zaun- oj  S_k, iHoanscuic. sVhy not prove m  "U9 * se������ boa.  up for the night.  It w_ S���������id *o������o to i���������*b other *_._ of  the world we coul-it't have beea adore  securely hidden *way t_.an here,  Francks whispered.  Turning to him, Iris put up Eer lips  to be biased. The light is over, she  whispered, and I know no one will'  come knocking for admittance now,-io  try and steal mel BuTl am ghid of  all the sorrow and pain we uau^w__.t.  I am glad of everything, dear, for it  has made love far More beautiful and  life more precious.  ITIT.T'W    ���������ntXTT".  train. He knew the odds were that  Scribner would not us-3 the train, but  travel by motor car. Again there was  the possibility he migh*. have a private  yacht lying at one of the ports on the  South or West coast. He stooC where  he could ree everyone who passed  along the pier without being seen  himself.  The time was drawing near for the  boat to start but still no sign of Scribner or Iris and he was on the point  of trying the railway station when iie  caught sight of Reuben. Making a  rush he pushed aside the man who  tried to stop him and -.tumbled on to  the deck of the steamer as it gave a  final shriek. Already she had cast  off, the gangways had been drawn  back, her nose was slowly turned  seaward.  Fr_neks laid his hand c-i Reuben's  shoulder. When the boy saw him he  gave a sharp cry, clung to him fiercely  shaken by a sudden panic. Francks  silenced him, then gradually drew him  into the stern ol the boat where they  could b<? "i.lone-  Your sister's on board? Quick,  .answer me!  f>.-.������-V.������~���������. ..1.....*.       VI-       !���������,**.> .3 *. f,       trnn  JkCUUCU        Btl_UJX        Jilt,       ���������o__,        Ml"        .WI..3  trembling violently, he mumbled incoherently, words tumbled from his lips  pell-mell.  Francks -ept an Iron grip of himself and waited patiently. Once he  g!nneed back dver his shoulder. Already the pier wac; reced'n from  sight, the boat was meeting the waves  which rolled ;n from the Channel.  lier-.ben. listen to me, he said quietly, don't be afraid. I know what's  happened, hut I don't know where Iris  is. You vere with ter; where has  .'Scrll.ner taken her?  Keuben put 3 t. hands to hit head,  the veins stood out i:; knots on his  fo rob cad. I don't know���������lt happened  i=o quickly. She didn't toll me anything--until it was too lator-It's not  true, Jim, it'R rot true. Scribner lied,  that woman lied.  Francks ground his teeth; he held  the boy In n vice now. Unconscious  nf what he was doing, he shook him  to and fro.  ������.������.._., ..,,_., xi...* v������n,.,��������� _  ai -  n--u.  i*ni.'.\t*r   till ���������u   i.uu.l. ., lit-, o \xx'    uvuu  nor lake licr?  Agnin Reuben shook his head.     It  was a lire, he muttered. If I had only  known, but I didn't understand, I only  knew she loved you���������that Saintsbury  had cheated you of her.  Francks released him and turned  away with a groan of despair. It seemed indeed as if this were the end. The  loss of his sister had apparently robbed Reuben de Fontaigne of the little  Intelligence the gods had bequeathed  him.  But suddenly Francka heard him  give a mad cry and saw him dash  along the boat which was now pitching and rolling as she met the full  force of the waves. He started to  follow him, then stopped, clinging to  the davits with all his strength.  a xSTv" yards away, l&aning over the  rails, he saw Fred Scribner. The latter looked up as he heard Reuben's  cry, but before he could move away  the boy had seized hlni. In another  instant Francks had joined him.  Scribner recovered himself quickly.  You're too late, Francks. I presume  you came to find Miss de Fontaigne.  We were married at one -o'clock" today!  It's a lie, Francks whispered.  The stern of tbe boat was almost  deserted: the sea was very rough,  and all the passengers had gone below. A Lailor ia oil-skins lurched  past them; a wave leapt high over  the side of the boat aud drenched  them with spray.  ^A*.:!^-.  -._      J ���������J   .J        X .        JTS ��������� ���������        V. ,  _ ._  V.-Wit���������j_i    wi���������.i   lu   uj.j.1 g   neuutu   uu,  but the boy clung to him tenaciously  with almost superhuman strength.  Listen, he shrieked to Francks, his  voice rising about tbe roar of wind  and waves, and don't let him escape,  for he has cheated us both. It was I  who poisoned your ���������Rife! Whoa you  went out of the room to meet Iris I  emptied one of the bottles from the  caEe into the tumbler. I .aw you had  prepared a dose of medicine and knew  you were going to give it to her- 1  ���������I di<i2.'" know that I w������������ doing  wrong. I Tvanted to make Iris happy,  she loved you, you belonged to her.  His voice rose higher and higher,  his large eyes shone -'ith a strange  light. Francks was looking at Fred  Scribner; the latters face had gone  quite white, the corners of -lis mouth  _H^-*__Mfcr_--  someone,  take  this  madman  WMCHESTEK  i  Yt-AOe MARK ACQ. IN U. t. PAT. OCT.  Except the powder, everything  that goes Into Wincheoter cart-  ridges is mode In our own plant  under our careful supervision.  TV!"* system ennblesun to produce  ammunition wiucn is nupenor to  all other make.. To get It anywhere 'tis but nerrHsnry t������i unit  for Winchenter make and look for  fwi*     thC      It&U      W     <-"������-     ���������������'���������'������-     |'������V.KM(iti.  W������**WMM��������� ������������������������* Hi.ri.Alli,unilMuuu.  Here,  away. _��������� enss.  Francks drew j. step closer to him.  It's true. Scribner, and I know it. But  I was ready to take the guilt upon  myself to save this poor boy. to save  th*2 womas you profess to love. Reuben killed my wiie. and I Knew it.  I tell you. but if necessar - I would  li&vc   piiraucu   gT���������ui-jr    c���������    -������,*c   _.t_.������   ������.v.*  it's too late, ���������nd everyone shall know  the truth, and you who have lied and  perjured your soul away, shall pay the  p   laity!  Before Francks could defend himself  Scribner had freed hisN arms, and  he struck Francks twice full in the  face. The latter reeled back and fell  heavily on to the slippery deck. Reu-  hen released his grip for a moment,  then cat-like, bounding on to the rails  he fastened his hands around Scribner's throat.  A great wave took the boat on the  port-sfde and she reeled over and Reuben lost his footing. A wild peal of  laughter left his lips . r he hung for  an instant in mid air, hia hands still  grasping Scribner's throat.  Choking, .'���������������������������* latter tried to free himself; again the boat lurched and he  lost h!-i footing. A wave swept along  the deck and for a moment the two  strucgllng figures on  the rails were  hidden from sight.   When the bunt righted lierseiL Ihey  were no longer there, but away ln the  stern of the steamer where the white  waters danced, the figure of a man was  visible, for an instant, struggling; then  his arms went up and he disappeared  from sight.  A boat was lowered and a search  was made, but in vain. Both Fred  Scribner and Reuben de Fontalgn had  dlsappeare'���������for ever.  Unconscious of what was happening  Iris was lying practically a prisoner  in a private state-room in tho centre  of the boat. Not until Calais harbor was reached and the steamer was  lying alongside the pior did Francks  open the door and confront her.  She staved at him unablo to bellevo  her eyes, then staggering forward foil  into his arms.  The night mail brought them back  to London, nnd early noxt day she was  once more in safety at Tho Grange  w'.th hfcr mother.  The shock she had received had  boon a great ono. nnd for a little whllo  her llfo wns ln dangor. Uut gradually Bhe recovered, and it was Jimmy  Francks who nursed her back lo  health. ,   ,  ,  You avo homo at Inst, ho reminded  her, at ri-;t lu your own home the  ono wo built together.  Tt was not. until a month Inter that  alio learnt how her brother hud losL  his life, and that Fred Scribner would  iH'.vi-r u-uuiilc her iu Ui<* future. And  filie nr-viT kni-'W lho part Reuben played In tho tragedy at tho hotel.  No ono knew nnvo Anron Roberta  nnd Jimmy FronclcB, and tho two dead  Ill-Men In t:io iIot'Uib o: tlio son.  And llio Bon novor given up her ceo-  rr.-t.s. .  Nine moiilhs nh-r a very quint wedding look plnco in tho village near Tho  fiOW  LONDON  GETS  MILK  When the Biggest City Had ������ Famine  So much milk Ib sent up to London  ax I the price is so high that poor people in country districts have simply  to go without it, was the startling  statement made hy Lady Meyer at the  conference of the National Food Reform Association the other day.  But it is uot so surprising after all  when we remember what a mighty  volume of milk the people of the metropolis consume every year -about  112,000,000 gallons for which they pay  annually about five million pounds.  There is no city of magnitude in the  world that can compete against IjOii-  don with its miik supply.  About fifty years ago the milk that  was consumed in London inoBtly came  from districts within the metropolitan  area. But foot and mouth disease  broke out among the cows, and it was  then that London experiencetv'a real  milk famine. Jt was at this>ame that  a far-seeing man���������Sir George Barbara  -���������thought of getting mills from the  healthy cows in Wilts and Hants,  London's greatest supply of milk  comas from Wilts, but large quantities come also from Derbyshire, Staffordshire, Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Hampshire aud Surrey. Milk  has como to London even from Wales.  Ireland and Penzance, and In a few  instances from Scotland. The following figures represent approximately  the number of churns which are  brought by different railways to London every year (each churn contains  about 14 gallons of milk): Great  Western Railway. 1,200,000 churns;  Great Northern Railway. 400,000  churns; Midland Railway, 341,000  churns; London and Brighton Railway  255.000 churns. I  All these railways took to the enterprise from the beginning and what  then proved an ill-paying item is now-  one of the most flourishing, and keen  competition exists in counties which  are traversed by more than one railway company. Special trains led to  the building of special milk vans and  the movement* towards sanitary insulation led to improvements which  were not dreamt of at an earlier day.  Every line has its refrigerating vans  with special accessories for excluding  dust and all kinds of germs. The latest pattern of milk van belongs to the  London and Southwestern Railway.  They are fitted like modern Pullmans,  with Westinghouss and vacuum brakes  and oil gas lamps, and the inner ventilation is evei. better than that of the  best passenger coach.  The farmer, or his assistant, rises  early in the morning, not solel3r out of  consideration for the crowing of the  cock or rising sun; it is the exigency  of railway traffic which ee'ts tlie alarm.  The jatient kine await in the sheds  the milkmaid, or mai, or boy, or automatic milking machine.  Patent strainers and coolers prepare the milk for transport. The  cooler has taken the place- of an old  practice of nurreptitiously dusting  boraclc acid into the churns.  In the BUimrei, for an imperial gallon, the farmer receives 7d. and 8d..  and in winter 9_. and 10d.. delivered  at the London terminus, and the transportation costs him one penny per  gallon.  THE STANDARD ARTICLE  SOLD EVERYWHERE  REFUSE SUBSTITUTES  An Obliging. Horso  A doctor and a clergyman were exercising their hors-as one morning iu a  country lane, when an argument arose  between them as to which of tlie animals possessed the sweeter disposition.  I'll wager that if their respective  tempera could be tried, said the doctor,  mine would bo far away the better.  That's all nonsense, retorted the  Clergyman. My mare has the best  temper of any horsrs in the neighborhood.  Well, here's a stiff hedge, let us  try their leaping capabilities, suggested the doctor.  Right, you are, agreed his friend.  The doctor's hunter quietly refused  the jump, although put at it again  and again- The clergyman's little  mare also refused, but at the same  time threw back her ears and exhibited considerable ill-temper. When  reoeatedly urged to jump sbe finally  accomplished a clever buck-jumping  feat, which threw her master straight  over the hedge. Strange to relate,  the reverend gentleman was quite Unhurt, and scrambling to his feet commenced to scrape the mud from his  broadcloth, whilst the doctor laughingly remarked:  " Perhaps you are convinced now that  my animal has a better disposition  thau yours. ��������� '  Not at all! replied tha clergyman.  My mare is such r.n unselfish little  brute that, although unable to take  the fence herself, she had no desire to  keep me from going over. In fact,  she facilitated the mode of my transit  whilst your horse displayed a dog-in-  the-manger temperament by not going  himself and not allowing you to go  either.  Where the Danger Was  The train was undoubtedly a record-  breaker for speed. It held the slow-  .traveling championship of the States.  The passenger who had been fidgeting  in his seat for several hour got up at  last and strolled along the corridor to  the front of the ' .'ain, where he came  upon tho guard playing marbles with  the engine-driver. ,  v Hallow, there!'he called. I suppose  you don't mind a hit of good adviCe  !fi. It's given la a friendly ������pirlfc?  The conductor pocketed two marbles  and said he c in't.  Then why, said the paie passenger,  don't you have the cow-catcher taken  off the front and put oa the back.  The conductor stared hard and suspiciously; -,..'-.  Why should we? he asked at length?  Why, responded the pale pa_senger,  for fear a cow might come along the  track and bite somebody.  Warts will rende.* the prettiest  hands unsightly. Clear the excrescences away by using Holloway's Corn  Cure, which acts thoroughly and painlessly.  1  IIIII|!IIE!II1I!I  uiikui  in  ________!____-  qt W������sn@  *_������- ������ M_r   w n o   w or k  ! II  11  ���������__-__&-?-<i-JM0  !ft the bestrftonic.  JIt prevents  headaches and biliousness by  stimulating  digestive cr  ii  ii  the   liver  and    II  rgsns to. natura. _jijij  ill  Oil tho Future Fuel of Navies  There can be no dou"-t that the naval future lies with oil as against coah  A given tonnage of oil as against an  equal tonhage of coal will enable the  same ship to steam much faster, to get  up speed quicker and to travel*4V percent, farther; moreover, the supply  can be replenished in a small fraction  of the time, and on the high sea in  nearly any weather instead of in port.  When you add that per knot steamed the cost is about the came, and  that the world's visible supply seems  as infinite for any near future as the  coal supply, the case seems conclusive. The objection that coal Is a  home prwluet while oil is imported,  is of no relevance from a naval or  strategical point of view, because if  we were prevented from importing oil  we could not import smy other necessity of national existence.  This and other objections will no  doubt continue to ha urged, sinca the  withdrawal of the British navy's consumption, followed as it must be by  that of foreign navies, will t- a serious thing for the steam-coal producers in our midst. Theirs are powerful Interests, but not interests in  whose favor the admiralty could properly forego the highest naval efficiency.���������London Chronicle.  V  !V.!na*'d's L'���������"i!**!*-*"* p.it..>.. i\i������..._ini-  Dispensation or Providence  A teacher, Instructing her class on  the composition of sentences, wrote  two on the blackboard, one to exemplify a misstatement of fact and the  other to Illustrate bad grammar. The  sentences thus read as follows:  Tho hen has three legs. Who done  it?  The teacher the,*: called to one of  the children. - Harry, she said, go to  the blackboard and show where the  fault lies in those two sentences.  Harry slowly approached the blackboard, evidently thinking hard. Then  he took tho chalk and wrote: Tho  hen never done it.     God done It.  Deafness Cannot be Cured  by local applications, as they cannot  reach the .diseases portion of the ear.  There is only one way to cure deafness  ana in-*r ��������� i������ ~y uimatn.unu.i^������ *g*..b������.\.&.  Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Euc-  tachian Tube. When this tu_e is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or  imperfect hearing-, and when it is entirely closed. Deafness is the result, and unless . the innammation can be taken out i  and"'this tube restored to its normal con- "  dition, hearing will he destroyed forever;  nine casen out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed  condition  of  the  mucous  surfaces.  "We will give One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's  Catarrh Cure.    Send foi" circulars free.  F.  J.   CHE1 EY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.  Sold hy Druggists,  76c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation .  Handicapped by Fashion  The tim_ has passed, said the orator haughtily, when any man can hide  himself behind a woman's petticoats.  Ycu bet, commented the cynic in  a back seat. Those X--ay skirts have  stopped that.  Now, Johnny, smo. ais -iotner, we  shall have company to dinner today,  and I don't want you to sav a word  while they are here, then no "one need  find out that you are so silly.  The guests came. After some desultory remarks, a gentleman, who is  passionately fond of children, turned  to Johnny, whose mother, being busily engaged in another pare of the  room; did not hear the conversation  that ensued.  Well, my son, said the gentleman,  pleasantly, how old ar:> you?  Johnny, obeying orders, sat like -*.  sphinx.  Can't you teii me your age? said  another, thinking the boy a little diffident.  Still Johnny spake not.  I can make him talk, said a bright  young lady. You like the girls better  than you. do those horrid men, don't  you, Johnny? Now, come over here  beside me and tell me how old you  are.  Silent as the grave.  Why, I believe the boy ls an Idiot!  said the gentleman who hat", first addressed him, in a bantering way.  There, ma. said he. 'Taln't no use!  I hain't opened my mouth, and they  all know it already!  This Should Hold Him Awhile  Two issouri editors Y^ho have  waged a-word battle for some tin.������  seemed to have about exhausted themselves. One of them hurls this bludgeon as a climax to the feud:  Ke- now lies buried in his own mud.  Not even a turkey buzzard remains  above the horizon cf ooze to mark his  burit-1 spot. A turkey juzzard has  got ,;ome Bense. It knows vhen -fc  has got enough. Nobody "would have  gall enough to.ask a buzzard to put a  cl_mp on its no be and make a meal of  pure mud. We feel it a high honor  to be attacked by him in any way.  If we had not been denounced by  him and his sort we would feel that  we had been derelect in our duty and  had fallen short of life's ideals.  UPTON'S  PURE FRUIT JAMS  Are Pure Jam improved by  the   addition   of   Pure  Apple Jelly  Try It. All Grocers  My husband doesn't care for grand  opera.  But I notice ho applauds vigorously.  Ho does that to keep awake  New Orleans requires nil bread offered for sale to bo securely wrapped  to protect, it from flies.  I  THE  DOCTOR'S GIFT  Food Worth Its Weight In Gold  Wo usuady -xpeot tho doctor to put  us on somo kind of pcnur.ee and give  u   bitter medicines.  An Eastern doctor brought a patient sonielliiug entirciy dilierent and  tho results are truly Interesting.  "Two years ago," writes this patient, "I was a frequent victim of ocuto  Indigestion and biliousness, bolng allowed to cat very few things. Ono  day our family doctor brought, mo a  l.mall package, saying ho hud found  something for mo to eat.  ''Uo said it wuh a food called Grape-  Nut;; and c.'_ii ..;. It;; /.'olden color  might suggest It wan woilh its wolght  lu gold. I was sick and tired, trying  ono thing after another to no avail,  but consented to try thin now food.  "Woll! It nurpasBfi1 my doctor's  fondest anticipation and ovory day  Hinco then 1 hnvo blessed the good doctor and tho Jiivenf'or of Grape-Nuts.  'I noticed Improve in ont at onco and  Ought to Work  I'm afraid those boiled eggs ain't  very fresh.  Write the name Genevieve on one  of them, suggested the head waiter.  Mr. Wopsey is roma-itic and that will  distract his attention if the eggs are  not so good.  m*������������������ i  ��������� 11 ii ii in   ������, _���������mm���������d-MB  Playing the Game  A pompous director of a large railway company onco landed at a small  station and requested the porter to  carry his bag. The statlonmaster was  quick to .notice the importance of tho  arrival, and as the porter passed him  struggling with the heavy Gladstone,  managed to whisper: Bo careful, Bill!  That's Lord Blank, one of tho directors.  The porter's ohnnce of a tip vanished with this Information, but subsequently upon relinquishing lho hag, J.o  wns-ftBtonlshed to find hliuuclf 'tho recipient of a Bhllllng.  Momentarily surprised, ho stared at  tho coin in his palm, and tho director  thinking hid behaviour savorod of dissatisfaction, remarked: Under the  company's regulations you aro not sup-  posed to accopt gratuities.  Yes, sir ��������� no, sir, stammered tho  porter, and thon, recovering lr'j self-  control and closing his loft eyelid, ho  biild: But oa- employe nevor upllto on  anothor!  Mlnrrd's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc-  ���������  ,   A Budding Financier  Outside it was snowing hard and the  teacher considered it her duty to warn  her charges.  Boys and girls should he very careful colds at this time, *she said, solemnly. I had a darhng little- brother  only seven years old. One day he  went out m tho sno-y with his nev  sled and caught cold. ' Pneumonia set  in and in three days -.e was dead.  A hush fell upon tho schoolroom;  then a youngster In tho back row stood  up and asked:  Where's his sled?  GranKo,  find  Fr-MiHcH'   bosr.  innn  wiiH||n n monlh's Hmn my for ���������nor hpoIIh o{  a    (.'OrtUlll    .IOW    WHO    UIIU    i'l.������*U    IHi-H    <t I I f l< 11K ��������� * >-> <   ���������������'*���������    I"''*    llln������t-,j,i..iji.:i4.      ill    i iiii  'not'-i-l'iUM ni >,icy���������lender, but   who had | niont.hu I felt 1 lie- a now num.      My  mind, wan m������cli <"k.'U''������* wA ..<���������..-ri..,*,  my body took or. tho vliiility of youth,  nud thin condition has continued."  ���������>*__���������"  If  Ml  J  W. :i. ������J. 06/  Kinld'-iily i-iveil m������ li(.> IiiiMimj,"..' and  Mi tiled down at, a g������.;iitloiiiiin ll-.nlvV  In tin- iloi'iliH o' *':.} ../-ii'Mlry. Thero  Wft>j  n'.'.*'*iin-* e,iY.*,7e:illoiiiil  about, lll.'u  V*I(10*(||!    UOl   rM'11   IIIH   liulie.V Union .   uu  ,     .i     ������..      I.,...,.,        'I'll.-.  III... >     .. , ,      ��������� ��������� | -      ���������������������������.      ���������' ������        '  ' ' r  Ori-iii'i*. ,      ,  And Mi" lov i*!\ nt bti't huiibinid nnd  v-'*,.   ���������������������������  'r'.ril  fvoiii their window the  ,,\.i   '���������    .���������i,r'i������i-(. nt, it wri'i imfr-ly drawn  "Tlioro'ii a H< anon."      Nnim. ���������-���������ivon  ll)     UlllllUU'll   ������".....rn   -    ���������   ..      '.I.'".'*       ''      ���������'���������''      ,  ,,.,.,,   i������i'i|/i \)ni<]  In Wellvllle" In ntn"i  1  fcyer rond thu abovo IctU'i V A new  one appears from time to tlir.e. Tluiy  nm genuine, true, and full of In.mt.ii  Inti-ire-t.  It was a crowded car,   Among thoto  who could not And scats was :. young  lady.      Close  to whoro she stood nn  old man was sitting.     Ilo struggled  as if to arise.    Tho young woman cast  a glanco of scorn at ono ov two men  hldlm; behind nowopaporo.   Pleaoo do  not. get. up, f'bc nnld to live, old mnn.-T  bog you don't.     Tho conductor rang  tho boll and tho car went on.      The  old man's features worked convulsively and ho mopped his faco with hlo  handkorchiof.     At tha next stopping  place ho aa������'������ tried to rlso, and again  tho young woman tried to Btop him.  I would much rather stand, sho said  continuing to Mock hlu way.   I don't  earn whether you would ov not, said  "     c)'Z vs."? evlnifion v.'lrh fury, 1 wnnt.  toTgpT nut.      You'vo mado mo como  half  a  nill:   too  fur  iilrondy.      Hero  you  slop the ini*.      But  lt wan too  Into,  tho bell had already rung and  lio imd to wuh. until the next Htopplng  .        ....������.'     VIM1 /-ll/vl  I   Clothe woman with the haiiot! exclaims Senator Sheppary of Texas.  Wouldn't you like to sea a woman  wearing a ballot?  ���������  UII"    I'       I   II1M.P  Under the hedge sat Robert tho  r-apor, taklnc long pulls nt a beer-  bottle. Tho new curate oyod him sadly, then approached and spoko. Toll  nie, my man, said tho now curate, is  that oil you havo to drink?  Itobert nodded.  And you drink It all dny, and ovory  day?  Again Robert noddodi and tho now  curato caut up hla hands. Then ho  oxtractod slrxpenco from his waistcoat  and oald: Tako that, my man, it will  buy you something bettor.  Thanks, guv'nor--thanks, murmured  Itobortr, deeply affoetcd. I reckon a  pint C boor ls moro frlendlyllko thuu  this cold tea.  Richest Spot In Canada  In Toronto? Canada, there are two  blocks on King Street, between Yonge  and Bay streets, and including the  corners of thes*e two cross "iree.te.,,  which composes the richest strip of  property in Canada. The land alone  in these two blocks is -"worth on an  approximate estii_aie, $16,000,000,  while the buildings are worth $9,500,-  000. New structures to cost $6,500,-  000 have been started, or will be under construction this year. Thus,  including the natural a-lvar. - in land,  values that r-^ay be espricted, this  1,500 feet of frontage in the heart of  the city of Toronto will have, by the  end of the year, a value closely approaching $35,000,000.  All NlgM with Asthma. Everyone  knows how attacks of ast������mr. often  keep their victim awake the whole  night long. Morning finds him wholly  unfitted for a da; of business, and yet.  business must still be carried through.  All this night '-uffericg and lack cf  rest can be avoided by tho prompt  uce of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, which positively does drive  away.the attacks.  Pat and Jim were trudging along the  dusty road when a big touring car  passed them with a whiz like a roar  of a gigantic .ockct, aad disappeared  ln a cloud of dust.  Gorry! exclaimed Pat, thlm chug  waggons must cost a hapc a cash.  The rich in thi? country is fairly burning money.  Indacle, thin, replied Jim, be the  cmell av it, it must bo that tainted  noney we do be hearing so much  about.  Towne���������Do you make your cook pay  for what sho breaks.  Suburbs (In amazement)���������Make her  pay? I should say not. Why, ovory  month, besides paying her salary, we  reward her liberal!:* for what -jho did  not break.  Mra. Bagrox���������Toll me, professor,  will niy daughter ovor bcoome a great  pianist?  Herr Voglosohnltzlo���������T gannot doll.  Mrs. Bagrox���������But has sho nono ������.f  tho quailllcatioiiB necessary for a good  musician.  Hen* Vogleachnltzle���������Ach! Yah, nm*  tarn; eho has two handtsl  MMM  Ttee StOTffiaclft  ***********      *m**********m**o******s**  Is the Target  Whnl. hi >o rare nn a day ln .Hull*!}'  nnl(ti the pod.     Wo .lon't. lenow���������-un-  leim It   In  prnl.io for  :���������   ninn who has  boon ileuil a >c.ir. |  A'un to make that etrong���������and digestion good���������and you  will keep well I No chain is stronger than Ito wcAlteat  link.     No wan l������ stronffer than his stomach.     With  MtOinHuii uinoruorcu w Umiii vi oiuc-oiiwj ������t/l!?.'iV.  pr.wgBBgg Golden Me-tilcal BIscovery  4*���������.:.%   fZZZ.' ,* *- im mxm v~nU f.~ ������,..r in wo*��������� rlvl** _������n������ral ������JjH������r������cUo������_  -..,  m.m������m*.*m*mmmmmm*\*m**.*0m.w. mimrt>m.VI.������..*tkmm* _aa _���������   I M  hmdmtImmUMmm iMUrt mt IrUl haa Iv null ���������- -���������_������l-**t ������t floo i*_.t*ni_--_  ���������OTH���������MMM  amammm mmm  immm  ^^m^m^i^^^^^ti^j^^^j^^  ^-^id--_!������������_  ���������tititi:m:vtix:ti;mmw0,  THE REVIEW. CRESTGN/B/li?:  I  I  TJ_LUO  ���������L__OT__IDGj_������y  WHAT IS THUNDER?  A Simple Explanation of  Canionadlng In the Sky  v/Jrxether your arm is a Remington oi any  other stanclsrdi make "wKatevcj* its calibre and  tho load you need, you want Remington-UMC  metallics���������not because they ar������ necessarily  stamped with the same name as your firearm,  but because they give more? accurate results.  This company haa been making ammunition for fifty  j) years. We produce metallics for every standard make of  ' arm���������and every Remington-UM^ ---*-*���������*��������� *- *--*���������������������������* --  the arm for which it ia mqde.  ftfay We -Mid you a booklet explaining simply many olikm  technical points of ammunition manufacture. Your Memo ana  eddieas on apoat card will brios it by return mail. .  Remingto- Arras-Union  Metallio Cartridge Co.,   Windsor,,  Ontario      *  ni MMMi&SS^ftinnar-M- every Remington-UMC'cartridgeia tested _i  tewte,,,:;    . J_-        -_���������_-..   - J������m.mm.n  6 IS  *J������fSr.-  Ask Your Dealer  ���������-the   life  or   pail.  tlme--"*teraper-���������aoiia_3���������-oy using-  utensils that seem to never wear out.  Made of  j-ddy's Fiforeware  Ju3t as good aa  Eddy's  Matches  Services from Montreal, Doston. New Yor!?  Tlie-Cunard Line bas lon_ been famous for the comfort r.nd luxury or Us  passenger' accommodation, and in this; as in other respects, the steamera  of the Canadian Service which carry one class cabin (11) and third class  only and sail for. London, callinsr at Plymouth, maintain the high-reputation  ofthe Company.  For particulars and reservations on the Company's various services (Z_on-  'treal, N.Y., Boston), includins the "World's fastest steamships, Mauretania-  Xiusitanla, apply to local agents everywhere, or  THE CUNARD STEAMSHIP CO., LTD.,  *$4 Mrh1 street'  'mnipeg  The  child's  delight  *r\i. _  All-C - ���������  POTTED  MEATS--  *c���������11  fl_ -_.-1 m  iiS.vu__ ���������     a  ..A  picnicker's  choice.  Everybody's  favorite.  VV. CLARK. M'fr., MoqtraaL  perfectly cooked  make   delicious  sandwiches.  AM m...     V*^ -. -. hIh. ��������� ���������, X  ���������   .-.ww   wcpai i.n.cili -  That new manager is a wonder, declared the department si ore head.  As to how?  Has a bargain sale every day, and  sells nearl> every woman ar. accident  policy before the rush begins.  Wanted a Tip  Perhaps Lord. Haldane-may'give us  a few tips on the Brirish methods of  hastening and cheapening litigation-  divorce -ctiohs excepted--at-d help us  relieve our system of its galling delays and prohibitive, cost.  Dear tsachor, wrote Johnny's mother; please excuse John's absence yesterday as h������ fell in the mud. * By doing the same you will greatly oblige  his "mother.  Very True  Lodger���������But you advertised that one  could Bee for miles from this room!  Landlady���������Well, so you can. You  can aee the moon through the skylight, and ain't that miles away.  James, said the efficiency expert,"  annoyed by tho cheerful habit which  his chauffeur had of whistling while  at work, you ehould remember that  the greatest fortunes nowadays aro  made from the hy-products of waste.  Hereafter when you whistle, whistle  in the tires and save me the expense  of a pump.  A Safe PHI for Sufferers.���������There are  pills that violently purge and fill the  _Lo_iauti uuu inleati es with pain. Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills are mild and  effective. Th. y are purely vegetable,  no mineral purgative entering Into  their composition and their effect is  'soothing and benoflcial. Try them and  bo convinced. Thousands can attest  their great curative qualities because  thousands owe their healthy and  strength to timely uso of this most excellent, medicine.  Mrs. Brow.-.���������My husband lost a  great deal o������ monoy on that decline in  etoelca.  Mra. .Tough���������I an. so sorry. When*  ever I hoar of those docllnos in stocks  I think wouldn't It na/o been a good  Thing if everybody had sold out boforo tho mark_t began to *_o downward.  Hiram���������We ought- ter have a new  foundxtlon under our house? but I cannot afford to hire a man.  Samauthy���������Well, Hiram, don't you  suppose you -could get one of them  there free masons io do. the work?  nurse'sIears  of experience  Proves Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  Best Treatment    for    Kidney    and  Stomach Troubles.  The trained nurse has even greater  opportunities than the doctor himself  to watch the action of medicine in  specific cases.  For years the writer oi! this letter  ha3 been recommending tho use of  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills among  her patientSv and is firmly convinced  that nn treatment is so prompt and  effective.  This Id tho most valuable ovldf nee  obtainable, -and we bellevo that all  who know Mrs. Duffy will appreciate  it to the full, knowing that she would  not recommend anything ln which sho  had not the fullest confidence.  Mrs. Duffy, nurse, 35 Lewis street,  Toronto, writes: "I havo used Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills for years,  and recommend them lo my patients  for all-'diaorderti u������ the kidneys, liver  and stomach. In all my, professional  experience I havo foinid nothing better." Dr. Chase's Kldnoy-Llver Pills,  ono pill a dose, 26 cents i box, all  dealers or Ed man boh, Baton & Co.,  Limited, Toronto.  Blow air into a perfectly tight pap$r  hag until it ia fnll. Hold the hag eo  that none of the air can escape anil  strike it sharply and suddenly. Thecr;e  will be an explosion like the crack -of  a pistol. * "���������  That Ib what thunder is I ,j  The scientiflo explanation for lt ls  the expansion; compression aad sudden escape cf air. It is the same  thing that happens in a cartridge shell  when you press the trigger of a gun  or pistol?' In fact that is really:a better explanation of thunder than the  paper hag 'experiment because it ha|s  all the elements thai cause thunder.  The spark caused by the cap causes  the ignition of the powder, forming a  gas which pushes the bullet out of the  barrel of tho gun and when gas comes  in contact with the air, it makes a  roaring, crackling sound trying to get  through, because the pressure of the  gas ls greater than the air.  The thunder therefore, is the result  of the lightning.  Now, what ia lightning?  Wo don't know. Nobody knows.  We know that it is electricity���������which  is another way of saying we don't  know because- wg don't know what  electricity ls. But we do have a general idea of what lightning does to  make the thunder. There is electricity in the air all the time. Sometimes we feel it more than we do at  others���������or at least we are more conscious of it being there at one time  than at another. This is due to the  condition of the atmosphere. _f a  good breeze Is blowing and tho. mixture of water and. gas and dust that  we call air is kept stirring we don't  feel the electricity much.  But if there is not much of a breeze  the air feels heavy and oppressive and  seems to be filled with moisture. It  is. It is filled with tiny particles of  water we call droplets which, when  in large groups are rain clouds and  when these clouds run into a cool strata of air they condense and form rain  drops.  These droplets are curious things���������  curious because they are so small. It  takes 300 trillion of. them to make one  drop of rain. And it is in the making  of the drops of rain that the lightning  comes. The surface of eyery droplet  is covered with electricity. This  brings out another curious fact. When  you take two balls of the same size  and make- one ball of them you find  that the surface of the one big ball is  really smaller that the sum of the  surface of the two original balls. So  that when the 300 trillion droplets  form the single drop of rain there is  an enormous amount of electricity left  over after the surface of the rain drop  is covered as full as it will hold.  This great excess has got to go  somewhere else. Whenever there  seems to be a good place for it to go  ���������to another rain cloud or to the earth  a lot of these electrical particles get  together and making a sudden break  for it making a lightning flash. ..Th_y;  go "through the "air so fast they heat ifc  considerably.  The heat causes the. air to expand,  to become greater in volume than it  was originally and this volume of air  ���������just like the gas in the gun barrel  or the air in the bag when you hit it  ���������has got to distribute itself over the  atmosphere and it starts doing so with  a roar and a bang when the gas is'  shot out of the gun" barrel and when  the compressed air is released from  the paper bag.  That is what, thunder is.  Had'Her.'Qwgi.-'Wfiy .���������������������������  It was a sunny day, andthe florist's  window, full of gaily-decked flowers,  looked unusually seductive.  ���������Soon thurs entered a lad11*" of,attractive appearance?' hut with a certain  firmness of expression, indicative of;a?  disposition to have her own way.?  She selected a brilliant-looking  plant, in a Japanese flqwer-pot������hand  having ascertained the price, and announced that she would take it, inquired if it would do well In the sun.  Certainly, miss, said the florist's assistant.  Don't say it will if it wo���������'t, she remarked, - sharply. Now, if it grows  well in the sun, will the shade hurt  It?  Not in the least, mum, responded  the aaslstan';.  Ah, she said, with, a tightening 61  the Hpa; here is a plant that is declared to do equally well in shade cr  sun, which to say tho least, is neither natural nor probable. f  Precisely, madam. You see, it's an  artificial ph.nt. (  And then the lady, having paid for  her purchase, went out, with a flushed  face, and shut the door with a slain  that nearly broke the glass panels. :  NERV-UTCH_������N  are often in the early  stages of st. vitus dance  are the Foundation of &ocd Appearance  JtttH I Li  'GIVES-A QUICK, BfULUAWT pOL!S������| THATHST������  EASY TO USE, GOOD FOR THS SHOES  i���������MCj_������ry I  SHIP  YOUR   GRAIN   TO  PETER   JANSEN   COMPANY  Grain Commission  Merchants  Make Bills Lading read: Port Arthur or Fort William.  Co., "Wlnnlpee,  Liberal Advances Prompt Returns  Winnipeg,  Manitoba  ���������NotUy lr'eter Jansen  Best Grades  J1U_  ������ally Market Letter and Sanuple Grain  Bags.  Send us your name and address and  we will  put you on our mailing list���������It's free.    Let us  keep you posted on market (prices for grain.  Personal attention given to selling and grading- ot all  cars.     Our Car  Tracing:  and   Claim Departments   work dn   our  clients' interests.  We teave every facility for prompt service and  we "get best results for shippers.  Send to-day for a supply of sample bags and deal with  n  firm whose business has been built up by satisfied  customers.  A man recently in Ronnes was crucified for three hours for hazing shot  a chicken.  The st*--y Is an extraordinary tale  of Breton savagery. A few days ago  tho fowls of a man named Crespel  explored the garden of his neighbor,  a man named Cade. Cado took a  gun and shot one of the birds which J  he left In his garden.  tfater Crespel, his two sons and a  farm hand fell on Cade who was  working in a field, tied his hands and'  feet, gagged him and crucified him  with cords to an iron gate, where he  was left hauglng a foot above the  ground for three hours, with the car-  .   1     j.    ._      ..1.1 .J. ....      X, ^ .1      ,...,,.., . 1.1M  CUSe    o������    lOie    Ouivsiven,    ncu    nuuei     ������Ua  nose, anl an insulting placard on his  ciest.  The mayor of tlennes heard what  had happened and went with two gendarmes io cut Cado down. The  man ls in hospital and Crespel and his  sons have been arrested.  They Need a Tonic to Strengthen the  Weak Nerves and Restore Them  to Natural Health  Many a child has been called awkward, has been punished in school for  not keeping still, or for dropping  things, when the child is not neally at  fault, aa the trouble is really St. Vitus  dance in its earlier stages. So common is this r ervous disease In child-,  hood that in some schools one-flfth  of all the pupils have been found suffering from it in one form or another.  Before the presence of the disease is  betrryed there is usually a dlsturbr  ance of the general health. The child  shows llstlessri-ss and inattention.  Then it becomes restless, and twltch-  nig of the muscles and jerking of the  limbs and body follow. A remedy that  cures St. Vitus dance and cures it so  thoroughly that no trace of th������ disease remains is Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, - <hich make the new blood necessary to feed the starving nerves and  gives them the nourishment they demand.  Mrs. Hiram Barnhart, Scotia Junction, Ont., says; "About two years ago  my oldest daughter, Kabel, then ten;  years of age, was stricken with St.  Vitus dance. She could not keep still  for half a minute, no matter how  hard she rled. Har limbs would  jerk and twitch, and every little thing  would start ter .crying. I gave her  several bottles of medicl_e said to he  good for the nerves, but instead of  helping her she was steadily growing worse. Her voice would change  so that we could hardly understand  her, and her face became twitched until" sli'o did rot lodk'like" the same  child. I had use! Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills myself when run down, and finally decided to give her these. When  she had taken two boxes I could notice an improvement, and by the time  she had used five boxes she was fully  cured- However, I wa,s determined  to ihake the cm e permanent if possi-  bleVand I gave her'two boxes more,  and I can truthiuily say that she has  never had a symptom of the trouble  since, and is now as bright and active  aa any child of her age. fhear'tlly  recommend Dr. Williams' Pinlc Pills  to aii mothers as the result of what  they have done for my child and myself."  Sold hy all'medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 centr a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from Tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville. Ont.  if _ *M A f_ A     A T-t   A i_*Tir" * '��������� f S? A*IT*iI  SHIP  YOUR  GRAIN   TO  Grain Coi.     Isslon  Merchants,  Grain Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.  Your consignments to us will receive    Immediate,    efficient,    and    honest  attention.  8EST GRADES,  BEST PRICES, QUICK  SfiYTLEMENT   GUARANTEED.  KNOW YOUR MARKET.     KEEP  POSTED  Wrlta for our Market Letter and Shipping Instructions  ONTARIG   VETERINARY   COLLEGE  TEMPERANCE    STREET,    TORONTO  Affiliated with th������ University of Toronto and under the control of the  Department of Agriculture of Ontario.  COLLEGE- RE-OPENS OCTOBER 1ST.. 1913  N.B.���������Calendar on application. E.A. A. Grange, V.S.,  M. Sc,  Principal.  'Hints For Western Grain Shippers'  Write us today for this interesting booklet, sent free to all farmers until  stock exhausted?  _ TT _ _TCH-'W.T  _-<rk a .i_i  V3 _%.-���������*���������-"i  -s*r\n;tm amv  ������_-V?iV__"___*% i ,  Licensed Grain Commission Merchants,^ Bonded,   Winnipeg,    Man.  John, dear. I want to aak you a  question. You'll anuwer mo truthfully, won't you?  Yos,  doar.      What Is  ll?  It you had novor mot mo, you'd  liavo loved mo Just tho same, wouldn't  you ?  .Takt)--Ah���������or���������lci.1-���������kin 1 marry  your daughter, Mr. BurgV  Mr. Burg-���������Wall, young rolcr, havo  yo' tot, any lofcii'iunii from yoa,' former fatliern-ln-liiw?  Regularity*-  o( the liowclf! fa tin absolute nccen-  nity for good health. Unless tho  waste nmtlcr from the food which  collcctn there in got rid of nt least  once a dny, it decays and poisona the  whole body, cauoing biliousness, indi-  gcfition and Hide licruiaciifs, "nalin  and other harsh mineral juirjjaliven  irritate the delicate lining of the  bowels. Pr. Morno'n Indian Root  PHIo���������entirely vegetable���������-regulate  tlie bowels effectively without weak-  ,   .  - ���������-,���������������������������. ._.,'.���������  TT. ���������  A horso owner was trying to soil a  wlml-brokon horso and was trotting  him nro-incl for liiisppellon. Tlio owner stroked tho homo's buck, and remarked to tho proHpoctlvc buyer:  Hasn't he a lovely coat?  But tho other noticed thai*, tho horao  was .panting, and aimworod:  Ah, I llko his oont all right, but I  don't like llin punts.  .._  v.  m*M  _.������_.  KM  Indian Root Pllla  W. I . U. 007  -onornl l-Yertoiiok !). (leant said to  IiIh ncrvnivl; one morn Ini?: .Tamos. T  huvo loft, my moati biota out. 1  want them soled.  Yos, sir, tho servant answered.  The general drotiood for dinner that  night, eald again: I anppose, James,  that you did au I told you about thouo  liootn.  Yen, sir, said he, anil this Is all I  could cor. for thom, though tho corporal who boiiRht thom bald ho would  havo niven li If a ili.liir li* i>nv dny  hadn't been no fur ofi'.  Minnrd'a L!nltnent for onto everywhere  W'i.i- mmm   ...mmmmfmm.mmim.mtmmmmx.'m  The  Law of Compeiimtloii  TV on   bunv   (hla   ini-ivnIn-������  rilMnf   nTC  the loavofl that fall from tlio trees of  uiy   iihui.   tuini"   .h-ik'hhm.  Poire you hav- any loaves of you**  own? ,  Yon; they _o lo my left hand ticl_h,-  Lor. ' /  Two close-fisted Missouri brothers  sued a neighbor for $375 owing on a  land deal. They engaged tho best  lawyer In thnlr country soar.  The lawyer won the case. The  brothers called Lo soo about his fee.  Tho young ono stayed outside and  ehlei   went  in.  How much Is It? ho asked.  Well, snld tbo lawyer, I won't bo  hard on you.    I havo known both you  hoys  since you Wova children and I  know your pap.   I guess $300 will bo  about right.  The Inquiring brother went out  dazed.  Ijfirdy, Cloorgfi, ho.said to tho ono  outsldo, I am durnocl glad ho didn't  know grandpa, too.  Tirol, TTnrto wns so frequently -eom-  'pUmontort as tho author of Little  Breeches, that ho was almost sorry it  waa over written an wns Cnlonr-1 John  TTny, rhe ronl nuthov of thr* vornefi.  who preforrcd his l'aino to rest on  morn nmbltlonn work.'i. A* gushing  lady who prided hcmoll! upon hor Ut-  oritry la.H.G said to hlni onco: My  dear Mr. Harto, I am so delighted to  nie.pl, ynu. I havo road ovcry'thlng  you ovor wrote, but of all your dialect verso thoro ls nono that coiuparow  with your LlLLlo lhcouhen.  1 qulto agroo with ynu. nimlani. mild  Mv. I-l'l !���������'���������"*, b������t ynu hiivo pur lln*  little hrr-VH-hnH on the wrong man.  A tourist returning from an extended trip was i'bout to cross the last  river on the v<ay to the railroad station *or hoiu_.  Sar, cap'n, he said, as he stepped  timidly into tho rickety oil craft, ih la  . .   .        .   _       ... .      .....   .     . J. ml. m. .       m.'f.f.     f.' *" "  UUttl   fcfUJJJO    ������������U    om*".- I     ������>������*.������   ���������������  ever lost in her?  Not to my knowledge, replied the  b&atraan. There was three men  drowned from her last Thursday, but  we found them all next high tide the  day after.  ._.. ������������������������������������������i ��������� mmmmmt  " Nea'. on a Sheep's Back  A well authenticated story of a starling's nest on a sheep's back comes  from Buckland B.'owor, near Eidoford,  on the authority of a Cardiff gentleman, who has Just returned from a  visit thoro. During sheep shearing  operations on Gournwood farm, which  is in the occupation of a Mr. Cox,  ono of tho shearers cut in half a young  starling whloh was in a nest that had  boen built in tho sheep's wool. Tho  lioat, which contained two othor fledglings still alive, waa composed of moss  and twlga. For somo weeks provlous  to tho shearing tho sheep, with others,  had had tho nm of threo fields near  tho farm. *  Heard Enough  Young Giles? eager "to join the Metropolitan Police i*'orce, journeyed to  London to pass the necessary medical examination. This he survived  satisfactorily, and the next day the  proud recruit was interviewed by a  high official.  Well; my man, said the latter you  look like, a promising sort of fellow.-  What kind of education have you had?  Oh, sir, said the recruit, I was educated at a country school.  Ah, and you have a good general  knowledge, I hopei  Oh, yes, sir.  I wonder���������can you tell me, for example, how many miles it is from  London to Edinburgh?  At this the recruit became nervously agitated, and at length he blurted  ont:  Lool: here, sir, if you're going to  put me on that beat, I'm done with tho  force.  to  NeglecV  So   your  husband, is   beginning  neglect you?  Yes, replied Mrs. Torkirs. with a  sigh. I am afr_id Charley is getting  to-be very selfish. He is so deeply  interested in the baseball pennant that  Le dnesn't seem to care whether I  win a prize at a card party or not.  For Company  First Pitman (tp pal, who Is wheeling a barrow along the ntreet on Sun-  ������������������'.vhr'ir'.v   d^.y)���������T^olln lnndf Whnt. bn oop to With  your barrow?  Second Pitman���������It's like this, I lost  my Cog the other day, and I\ just  bought my barrow with me for company. A man looks such a fool by  himselt 1 t  Some women have learned that  stripes make ore look -iller. while  plaids have the opposite effect1, and  use this knowledge in buying dress  goods.     Worthwhile/too.  Minard's Llnlmer.; Cures Da. druff  Two girls occupied a seat Yin a car.  Their conversation was sufficiently  loud to be heard for several sears  round. Yes, said one of them. Li:-:a  left this morning for tb- normal  school. Sho is going, to mal;e a  teacher out of herse i. She is? said  the other; what's she going to teach*.'  Well, to see If the conversation was  bolng fully appreciated by tho otlK-i*  passengers, she's.th 1 nkii g aboul spiritualizing in mathematics.  Sleep is the great nourlbher of Infants, and without peaceful sleep the  child will not thrive. This cannot bo  got it tho Infant he troubled \ with  worms. Mill./a Worm Powders will  destroy worms and drive them from  the system, and aftcrwardB tho child's  will bo undisturbed. The powders  cannot injure tho most delicate baby,  and thero is nothing so effective- for  restoring tho health of a worm-worn*  infant.  I want a Bummer book.  Something light?  Ohl no.     I have a    mag man. Ik-re  to carry it home. --  John D. Rockefeller, Jr. tella a story  of his father:  Father tolls many Btorlea. Somo  times ho tolls a now ono. Not long  ago ho rolated ono to mo that concerned a man who Lad imbibed too  freely. Tho man in this condition  fell Into a watering trough. To the  officer who camo to holp hlni out as ho  wallowed in tho wnter ho said:  Oiiiser, Icon n-\o uolt'. lou bavo women and children.  Hope fo- Hin*  Ilo���������Don't you think you could learn  to lovo mo?  Sho���������Woll, I don't know. I learned  to like olives elx or sovon yoara ago.  A Hard One  Father I  Woll, what !��������������� lt?  It eayo hero a,man is known hy  the company ho .keeps. Is that bo,  father?  Yea, yes, yea.  Woll, father. If a good man koopa  conyjaiiy with a bad man, is the good  mah had because ho koops company  with tho bad man, and la tho bad man  good because he keeps company with  tho good man?  Suuday School Teacher Tho f.-cd-  lug of lho mnltlLudo with the loaves  and   fl_lie;i  wan  a  inlraclc.   Can you  i-ii-m-ir*.   rmfilhrri'   ���������n>11*������><*1 r,    Willie  Small Wllllo���������I guosa my Unelo  . unry ih u    urucu'.  Sunday School Ton eh or -Indeed!  Why do you think so'f  ninlll Willi.. Woll. mamma rays aU  ho (Uilb Is .oafs and IIhIich  Ho In a smart man who only maltea  inl������lf.lf-n nt* ihn oni***' fMlnw'H ov-  poiiso.  Try Murine  Eye Remedy  It *ypu have Red, Weak, Watery Ey-u  *n ������?������i,iuui������i.iua iirvoiiua.    j-*o_uu t -jiuuit  ������������������ n.-,,.-?,...!       7.'.-.     P.ri-V, *pn..v..*..r.J       *-?^!  Murine Eyo f-emedy, Liqul������:V,"2Sc( 50o,  Murln. Eyo Salvo In Aneptlc Tubei,  25c,   50c.    Kvo Iloolcn  Froo by Mall.  .An Ky* T������i,lo a***" for All Ky*-������ that Nawrf Oar*  t*url_������ !.*/��������� -Um������dr Co., ChlO-g*  Arrlvlna  College Suitor���������All evening I have  boon waiting to say something to  you.  Damsel (ln despair)���������It wasn't  good-night, waa It?  A drill oorgoaht waa drilling the ro-  tcrutt squad ln tho *.-_o of li rlflo.  Everything wont -smoothly until blank  cartridges wero distributed.  Tho reecnilts were lnatructcd to  lnnil th������lr ril������v*i*������r-i mtwI ptnrnl nt thii  ready, and than the sergeant gavo tho  command:  Firo at vlll!  Private Ltmu wag pur_l_d. He lowered hla gum  Which ono In Will. h������ nnlteil.  llur father (Blornly)���������Young man,  can you support my daughter In iho  stylo efoa'u been aoouatomed to?  i-ov-i*   (brink!*/)���������1 can,  but  I'd bo  aaliamed to,  The Best Treatment  for ItchmgScalps, Dandruff and Falling Hair  To allay hohlnir tuuj Irrltntlon of tlio si*--!*-*,  proven* dry, thin nml folllnir hair, roimno  criisttv, ecale** ond dandruff, and promote tlm  Rrowth -Mid beamy of tlio Imlr, tlie followhis  upoclul troatmont In modi turoctlvo. agrootiMa  tind economical. On retlrlnc, corah tho linlr  out ntratft-tit nil Around, tln-n bffjln at tlio tildo  Mid ranko A purtUijr, contly rutiblnK Cuticura  olntmftnt Into tho parting with a bit of noft  rt������������������n.ll,.l,, ......I      ,       1     ������i1       " '        '     r  J...I1IJC1 .Lm.ix uVii IblUrLlliJU, tin' llll^UI.     JWIIJIII*  ntldltlonnl partings about l:a!? nn Inch opart  Ulltll thO WllOlft k(:_l|> liim hiiiiii I n-uU-il. Hn-in:i-  no'i-i being to ffflt tins Cuticura olntinriil on ihm  icalp skin rathftr than on tint hair. Tljs  noxt rnomlnr, alinmpoo **-lth Cutlciirh nMtiff  nnd hoi water.   Shampoos -tfonu may b������  ,������^*r|       XX       mtl.m       ...       ........I.l. %-.,!        .....        .m  twlca ��������� month U if-inarally fuflicinnt for  llll, Ujj\fi.,ml kiv^iuiuiiv ,iil Vrullliill a nun,   t.uil������  oiira Soap and Olntmnnt aro NoliI IhroiiRhouli  tha world. A ll-oral i-mpl-i or nnrli, with  *tl3-pa_0booliloton Mm cnrii nnd uvuiiinnti  ot tlio i.'������i.j fcuii i..-,.ii>. i.. ui i,i.,.i .a., Au.;,.'*a  ���������'OuMAiira," Jiop.'  a*_l>. I'l.^.m, l. a. A.  **U->|  ���������*i_'J  ���������m  Hi I'.-^-TV-tlMT*!'  Mourn���������awSfcsus  ������ift���������UJppBgi^MTO  ������������������!  x_a.i_  rir������nfi*ll/\M  <uxdi_ox<L/ri*i  BEvIEw,    ukEstujn,   B. U..  Tke Creston ^Retn^tP  Published every  Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Print-  lag and P-b'ishiag Company, Ltd.  the Review >b the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir  cnlating in nearly one thousand honaes throughout the Creston district am  reaching ont in a broad manner into other commum'Vs. Onr advertising rnH  are based on the scale of the Kootenay and Boundary x. 'iters' Board of Trad*  Jj&ud pas-chase and land lease notices, $7 for statutory time. Display advei  tieemeuts, $1 per inch per month *, other advertising 10 cents per line first ipsn  and 6 cents per line in succeeding weeks. Subscription rates $'3 00 a year i>  advance.   Our columns are open to contributions dealing iu matters of local ii  I Mr  &E���������Si������TB B������ M@ME UFE  Statements made by patients taking the New Method Treatment   They know it Cores  ������_?"- No Nasaes or Teaii_to__11 wed wit���������oui written content  tereet and the welfare of the community,  .signed.  A. B. S. Stanley  Contributions must be brief am  Editor and Mannger  *__  It is the fashion sometimes  to say that all professional  games are "fixed," including  the championship baseball  series. The way Philadelphia  ran through that Ner; Yorl  team last week is a fairly good  indication that the only thing  that "fixed" the championship  in the Quaker city was the  ability of the men who represented it on the diamond.  ���������Herald  UTILIZING OUR FORESTS.  CONSTITUTIONAL B-O0& DISEASE.  Patient No. W4M.    "The spots are ail  gone from my legs and arras aai I *���������!  good now. I am very grateiul to you  and shall never forget ths iavor your  medicines have done for me, You"C���������n  -uso my name !r. recommending it to  any sufferer. I am going to set married soon. ThanKlng you once more,  -etc."  SAYS TWO MONTHS CUBED HID*.  "Patient No. 1676S. Abo 23. Single.  Indulged in immoral halts 4 years. Deposit In urine and drains at night.  Varicose Veins on both .sides, pains In  back, weak sexually. Kg writes:���������"I  received your letter of recent date and  In reply I am pleased to say that after  taking two monthB' treatment I would  consider myself completely cured, as I  havo seen no signs of them coming  back (one year).  "The Captain behaved  splendidly." That is the one  certain phrase of comfort that  comes to us whenever shipwreck overtakes  a   vessel in  TIIE WORLD SEEMS DIFFERENT.  Pat lent Xo. 15923. '"I havo not had  a regular Emission I don't know when  and am feeling tine. The world seems  altogether different to mo and I thank  Ood for directing ine to you. You Uavo  been  an  honest doctor with me."  the British service. Since the  loss of the Titanic no tragedy  of the deep has aroused such  widespread interest as that  which befell the Volturno in  mid-Atlantic. There were  features unusual in similar  disasters at sea. The Car-  mania stood by for hours  watching the spectacle of her  destruction, sceingjthe agony  on the crowded decks, but unable to put forth an effort that  would save the lives of those  on board. Few more dramatic  revelations of the impotency  of human progress in the face  of elemental strife have been  forthcoming in recent years.  The lesson of the tragedy, if  by lesson we mean a guidance  to avert such happenings in  the, is a difficult one to read.  The inquiry that will be held  may possibly determine additional safeguards for those  who travel by sea. All that  could be done seems to have  been accomplished, but the  deep claimed its toll, as we  suppose it will continue to do  until the end of time,  ist.  The addresses delivered at the Dr  minion  Forestry Convention .in Wir  nipeg, on July 7-9, by His Honor L  C.   Cameron.  Lieutenant-Governor  o  Manitoba:    Hon.   \V.    A.    Charlton  President   of   the   Association;    Hor.  Geo.   Lawrence.  Minister of Agrieul  ture, Manitoba; Mr, Geo. Bury, Vice  President    of    the    Canadian    Pacilh  Railway;   Mr. J.  S.   Dennis, Chief  o!  the  Natural  Resources  Dept,  C.P.R.r  Mayor Deacon, of Winnipeg, and pro  minent   officials   connected   with   tht  development of the forestry policy ii.  Canada, are included in the report o*  the  meeting,  which  has just been  issued from the office of the Secretary  of the Canadian Forestry Association.  Canadian   Bldg..  Ottawa,  from  whom  copies  may  be  had,  free,  upon  application.  The  convention was of exceptional  interest to all who attended,  and the  discussions,   coupled   with   some   no- ,  ., ....        , , ���������    ,i,,,lhc needs ot   Him  that  willed,  table exhibits of woods grown m the 1 . . .   ...   .  central West, went to support the 1  prognostications of His Honor the '  Lieut.-Governor and Mr. R. H. Campbell, Dom'mon Director of Forestry,  who asserted that there was a large  area of forest which would produce in  the future, wealth which would make  Manitoba and the other western provinces rank very high among the  wood producing provinces of the Dominion. The discussions were not  contined, however, to the West, and  in the report are to be found points  of vital interest to forest conservationists the country over.  VAKTCOSJR VEINS CUB-ID. !  Case No. 1GS8S. Symptoms when he ]  Started treatmentt���������-Ago 21, .single, indulged in immoral habits several years.  Varicose Velnd on both sides-^plmples J  on tho face, eta After tts-o months',  treatment he writes as follows:���������-'Your:  welcome letter to hand and am very  glad to say that I think myseir cured."  My Varicose Veins havo completely disappeared for quite a while and U seems  a cure. 1 work harder and feel less  tired. I havo no desire for that habit  whatever and If I stay llko this, which  I have every reason to bellevo I ��������� will,  -hanking you tor your kind attention,"  etc.  GAINED 14 POUNDS IN ONE MONTH.  Fatter- No. 18522. This patlont (aged  58) had a chronic caso of Nervous Do-  llity and Sexual Weakness and was run :  down in vigor and vitality. After ono  month's treatment ho reports as follows:���������"I am feeling vory well. I havo  gained 14 pounds In ono month, so thnt  I will havo to congratulate you." Later  report:���������"I am beginning to feel moro  like a mnn. I fee' my condition Is  getting bettor ������vory week." Ills last report:���������"Boar Boctora���������As I foci this ls  tho last month's treatment that t will  havo to get. I thought at ono tlmo I  would nevor bo ourod but X j>ut confidence lu you from tlio start und you  hnvo cured me."  .  _. __k"__r  A^VVV  R1 a r> h ���������5 rrs I ir\%  Shop  Sack of McCreathV Barn  Al! Kinds of  Bkicks bu i t h Work  ���������_>��������� w_.X-W  ACT  FRED SHE-IENl  CANADIAN  s*i_e__r-ff_. ^iiAaatAuvefrU *-%��������������� _u_^ _������a*m  -_fw���������%������_-.���������**   ���������*m*&mmmm^am a ������**_���������*   vr*    ������*v*_p   a~r\ V  We fcrest end cure VARICOSE VEINS. NERVOUS DEBILITY. 'BLOOD AND  URINARY COMPLAINTS, KIDNEY AND BLADDER DISEASES and aU Djgea-.ec  peculiar to men. _ . ���������'  CONSULTATION FREE. BOOKS FREE. If unable to cell write for a Question  Blank for Home Treatment.  All letters from Canada must be ad-retted to our Canadian Correspondence Department aa follows t  DRS. KENNEDY _t KENNEDY. WINDSOR, ONT.  ITS-KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Gri-wold St.,  Detroit, Mich.  the  VERY LOW FARES  in connection f with  Excursions to  Old Country  Doily Nov. 7 to Deo. 31, inclusive  RAIL FARE, ORESTON  To  Montreal and Quebec    $86.60  St. John       94.60  INASMUCH.  Inasmuch as vou have filled  In that measure be you thrilled  In your thanks.  Inasmuch as you have given  In the aid of what has striven  Upward, so be }*ou, too, driven  By   your   thanks.  ; As you lifted you may rise,  i You may soar beyond the skies,  i Even with the thought that flies,  j With your thanks.  ;���������E.   Harford   in   Philadelphia   North  '     American.  BETTER THAN   OIL.  THANKSGIVING.  Sulphite   Pulp-Mills   Furnished  New  Road-Sprinkling  Material.  Colon-  The   October  number  of  Rod  and ���������  Gun   in   Canada   published  by   W.  J. j  Taylor,   Limited,   Woodstock,   Ont.,  has been, received.   The cover cut this  month is worthy of special comment,  depicting as  it does "A  Madonna of  the  Marshes," a  cow moose and  her  calf,   photographed   in   their   natural  habitat.    "Moose, the Swamp Hog of  the   Canadian   Forest" is  the  leading  article,   being   a   study   of   moose   in  Henry  Braithwaite's  country 'in  Central    New    Brunswick,    with    photographs of live moose in their natural  environment.  "When Fortune Smiled in Moose-  land" is the story of a big game hunt  in Northern Ontario and .is brimful  of interest to every sportsman. "The  Game Trails of Canada" by S. E.  Sangster is a resume of the variety  and character of game to be found in  the different 'Canadian provinces and  includes an estimate of the approximate outlay -involved in a big game  hunt, tor a non-resident, in each of  these provinces. Other stories there  are of out-door interest and the regular departments are well maintained.  Under Alpine Club of Canada appears  the story of the "CaFhedral Camp"  held this summer in the Canadian  Rockies and under The Trap department there is a special write up of  the Dominion of Canada Trap Shooting Association.  Now we feast.  So did the pilgrims.  Now we take in football.  Then   they dodged  hostile  Indians.  Now the hostess thinks up novelties.  Then they were pleased to have  plenty of plain food.  Now we revel in asparagus, artichokes, peas and celery.  Then onions, potatoes, turnips and  ca'bbages were their vegetables.  They were thankful, devoutly so.  Are  we?  THANKSGIVING   THOUGHTS.  M'ost newspaper men will admit  that besides furnishing good stories  for the front page around Thanksgiving the turkey also makes good inside  matter.  Those who knifed Caesar claimed  they loved him. The turkey is a  bird Caesar in tbat those who love  him best are apt to be the first to  cut him.  Americans are born parliamentarians. Even at dinner on Thanksgiving  day somebody will take the chair, and  then the cook will move that the  turkey be laid on tlie table.  "De mortiiis nil nisi ibonum" is  Latin that at this season may ihe  translated, "Of the dead say nothing  but good in the presence of their  bones."  Experiments recently conducted at  Queen's University, Kingston, show  conclusively that the dark-colored  liquor obtained as a waste product in  the manufacture of sulphite wood-  pulp makes a better dressing for public highways than the low-grade oils  now used. The two treatments were  compared under identical conditions,  and it was found that the same quantity of concentrated (four to one)  waste liquor will last longer than  road-oil when subject to the washing  of rain, and has the additional advantage of being free from the nauseating odor so objectionable in low-  grade oils. The Laurentide Pulp and  Paper Company have been using this  Waste liquor for a considerable time  on the streets of Grand Mere', Quebec,  where their mills are located, and  find it very satisfactory.  The 'bulletin on pulpwood recently  issued by the Dominion Forestry J  Branch at Ottawa, states that one-  third of the pulpwood used in Canada  in 1912 was manufactured into pulp  by the sulphite method, the other  wood constituents 'being dissolved out  by a solution of calcium sulphate and  piped into the rivers as waste liquor.  I Thus ane-half of every cord of pulpwood becomes absolute waste, as also  the 140 lbs. of sulphur used in its  dissolution, for the sulphur becomes  so combined organically that it cannot 'be economically recovered.  It is calculated that material valued  at over one and a quarter million dollars is thus wasted in Canada each  year.  Limit five moaths, stop over and extension privileges  Fnll information re rail and STEAMSHIP TI  KETS from  K. M. RKID, Agent, or write  R   DAWSON,  District Passenger Agent,  Oalgary, Alberta  Kertewai of License  Section 41>  redy given  that,  on the  first day of December rnozt, -application  will be iuade to  the Superintendent of  Provincial Police  for renewal  of  the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel, known as .'*. Kitohsae*? Hotel,  situate at Kitchener in the Province of  British Ooluttibia?  Bated this   10th day of Ootober, 1913.  ' LENA ANDEEN  Owner and Administrator  Renewal bf License  Seotioa 43.  Notice is heredy given that, on the  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as the Erickson Hotel,  situate at Erickson, in the Province of  British Columbia.  Dated thi-������ 10th day of Ocicb?_, 1918.  WALTER W.HALL,Prop.  Renewal of License  Section 41.  Notice i-heredy give that on the first  day of December next, application will  be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel  licence to sell liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Oreston Hotel,  situata at Creston, in the Previa^ of  British Columbia.  Dated this 10th day of October 1913,  J. B. MORAN, Prop.  1  -h*   Bon"Hon  - Ifll. llUli_ll  Get 37our Lunch at the  City Bakery  -TT\ ' .*..    T*-1-!    T*     ���������   . !  Uurino*!-_._  01 -  Hall Kair  Hot Tea and Coffee,  Sandwiches   and   Cakes,   Confectionery aud Soft Drinks  Always on Hand  WHY NOT DECORATE  In view of the fact that next Wednesday,  Fair Day, will see a large number of visitors  to our town, we would suggest that a committee of citizens be appointed to trim up and  decorate the town and give it the appearance  of a progressive town on a gala occasion  THE FALL FAIRS.  WHY NOT nFMRATF  TT TT   " "    w ���������__-_,_. mmm-   mm* *_���������*   Mm * MM   W   M    Hj|  t  9x  The annual exhibitions will be held  during this month and next, In some  sections of our province these will he  on a small and modest ibasis, while in  the more metropolitan cities the event  takes on very large functions as on  amusement as well a,s an education.  The powers thai he do well to encourage these exhibitions. They not-  only reflect in their exhibits the fertility of our farms and fields, but they  also give the busy agriculturist the  opportunity to see the appliances  available for his own property, the  product of the soil, and, as well, to  i/iCL'l un a .'.uri.il ha.'.!.*, _ JiKiiij- whom  his pressing duties at other times prevent him knowing sufficiently well.  Agriculture suffers from the shortage  in the facilities for men meeting and  discussing matters of common concern to all tillers of the soil. The fall  fair is still an important factor -in tlie  life of every agricultural I'miunnnity.  - -Fruit and  harm.  When von   wn.nl. vnnr  nevt   job    nl"  iii-intini-* iliMH*. nn innHi'i- whnt  (In. !..K  l���������   I���������.|���������.������tl   ���������,,  Mw. V.'vI.mv  'i������������������''���������������������������      \V.  gtiiu-iiiit'-o   n   lli'Ml-eliisH   job   ami   mil-  pi-icuri iu*o right.  waste is, therefore, a very  CHOI IJll I IKS  important  problem in Canada, where an increasing amount of sulphite pulp is being  manufactured every year. As a temporary expedient, the use of this  waste liquor as a road dressing is to  be desired, for it would prevent the  contamination of the rivers on which  sulphite   mills   are   situated.  WHEN  A MAN  FAILS.  When he has no confidence in himself or his fellow-men.  When he values success more than  character  and   self-respect.  When he does not: try to make his  work a little 'better every day.  When he 'becomes" so absorbed in  his work that he cannot say that life  is greater than work.  When he lets a day go by without  making someone happier and more  comfortable.  When he values wealth above  health, self-respect and the good opinion of others.  When lit- is .so burdened by iiis  business that he finds no time for  rest  or   recreation.  When he loves his own plans and  interests more than humanity.  When his friends like him for what  he has more than what he is.  When he knows he is in the wrong,  bill is afraid  In admit it.  When he envies others because they  have more ability, talent or wealth  than  he   has.  When he does not care what hnp-  peim to his iieiurhbor or lo his friend  so  loii'i* .1-4  he  is  iiroii������������-ron������  When he is so busy doing that he  has no time for smiles and cheering  word:;.     Ideal  I'ou'er.  Ladies Mention!  Nothing Makes a  Lady look so dressy  As a Tailor-made  Suit,  A I AU  fl I u A 9  mw III H   ^L  Q H  Renewal of License  Section 41.  Notice is hereby given that, on  the  first day of December next,  appHeaiica  will be made to the  Superintendent o  Provincial Police for renews! of  the  hotel licence to  sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as   the King  George  Hotel, situate at Creston,   in the  Province of British Columbia.  Dated this  iOth day  of October,   1913.  Wa. A. HERON.  For the Oreston Trading Co.  RENEWAL OF LIOENSE  .Section 41..  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day Gf December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as the Sirdar Hotel,  situate at Sirdar, in the Province of  British Columbia.  Dated this 10th day of October, 1013.  WM. MORRIS, Proprietor.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINIG REGtT-  T. a Ttnwa  Artist in Lndies and Gents Attire  Stanley St. Nelson B. C  A CURIOUS  LOVE SCENE.  Rochefort 8prang a Surprino on th*  Troubled Couple.  Roelidfort could ho very democratic  on oceiisIoiiH, 1 remember nn amusing  Incident which occurred when Rochefort wns in London. His French chnm-  heininld fell In lovo with bin KngllBb  I'oncliiiiiiii, nnd thoy were engaged to  bo married. John, who novor spoke of  Itochefort otherwIho tlinn ns "the marquee," gloomily Informed Cbnrlotto  thut their project imiat bo kopt a profound Hcerot, for It wns a custom In  uilHtoerntle tioiiHoa in London thftt  when servants In tho en mo uotwobold  became engaged to bo married thoy  woro promptly dismissed. Chnrlotto  could hnrdly bellevo this, but John as-  cured licr thnt ll wiih mo.  At Hint Chnrlotto took her courngo in  two IwndH nnd. drugging tho trembling  John behind her, advanced Into tbo  nwciiomc- i������otictu-e ot "tho uuinjueo"  wlillo ho wiih tn kin it coffeo nftor lunch.  I was present nnd witnessed thoncono.  ������������������Monsieur rtofliefort," Bald tbo chnm.  bermnld boldly, "1 havo something to  toll you."  Rocbcfort-Toll mo, my child.  Clinrlotto���������.John lovoa mo, nnd I lovo  John, nnd wo want to bo marrlod.  (John went ns pale an a nboet) Docs  itioriu'cur uCu ,i������<,tr objucuunir  Rocbefort (his grent blue oyes rtnne-  Ing with fun, Ills nrmii mined In t.ho  nlri-ObJoctlon, my children, objoctlon?  Whnt earthly objection can I hnve?  Vener. done quo le vou* ctnh**-������������������>������������������  I 'Conn* nnd lot ma embrace you. 1  txuu, iu nm iiu.fi* nmn/.ouinnt or John,  lie heartily kinneil both young lovers  on both chocks.���������Westminster Qnzetto.  Ooal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Mnnitoba, Saskatchewan r.nd Al_6it&  the Yukon Territory, tbe North-west  Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leaned  for a term of twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an aore. Not  more than 3,500 aoreB will bo loaned to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applioant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the distriot in which  the rights applied for are sltuntod.  In surveyed territory the land must  lie described by Bootions, or legal sab*  divisions of sections, and in misurvoyod  territory tbo traot applied for shall bo  staked out by tho applioant himself.  Each application muut be accompanied  by n foo of *5 whioh will bo rofnuded if  the rights applied for nre uot available  but not otherwise. A royalty shall bo  paid 011 tho merchantable output of tho  mine at the rate of flvo oonta por ton.  The person oporotiug the mine shnll  turniHli the Ageut witb s.vom roturns  accounting for the full quantity of mor-  ohuutublo ooal mined and pav the royalty thereon. If tho ooal mining rights  are uot being operated, suoh returns  nhould ba fnrnlnhed ut U-hhI, onoe a yonr  The lenso will Include tho ooal mining rights only, but tho leasee may be  pormittod to purolniue whutovor avail*  abiu imi*face. iIkIiIh may bo considered  nrctiriimiy for iho woiklntf of the miuo  nt tho rato of $10 an noro.  For fall 111 format ion application should  ho mado to the Secretary of tbo Department of tbe Intorior, Ottawa, or to nny  Agont or Sab-Agent of Dominion Land's  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of tho Interior '  N. _.���������Unriutliori.7.od publication of  Mils advertisement will not bo paid for.  Bring: in Your Renewal of  SubscHntinn to Ihf**  ���������'I President  W. V. Jackson.- Esq.  Vice President  R. M. Reid, Esq*  -   Honorary.    Presidents,  J. Ryckert, Es&.  C, O. Rodgers, Esq.  J. Schofield, Esq., M. P. P.  . E. Bradley,Esq.   W. H.Kemp,Esq.  H. G. Brewster, Esq.  Leader of the Liberal Party  W.   J.   LlTTLEJOHN, Esq.  O. J. Wigen, Esq.  Committee  F. B. Callender, Esq.    "  .Timmons, Esq.      J. Compton, Esq.  E. E. Gartright, Esq.  Capt. Fitzgerald  Secretary-Treasurer  J. Heath. Esq.  RULES AND REGULATIONS  1.    Intending competitors must give notice by  lling up accompanying form and reluvning same not  ter than October I5th to the Secretary.     The show  open to ail within the prescribed radius, but the ex-  cutive reserves the right to refuse any entry without xtkt.   ^      t>   -  Iving reason therefor.     In all cases entries must be j 17    vv iii ter Banana  nade in the names of the producers aud by such pro-1 j g   Ally Other  BOX EXHIBITS:  All Apples to be wrapped except top layer  i Five boxes Apples to compete fpr. $il**  ver challenge cup donated by S. A-*  Speers, Esq., to be won three, times  before becoming the property o! the  holder. This cup,must be returned  to the - Secretary one. mouth before  date of next show. Second prize $10,  3rd prize box stu.up:_.g powder .donated by Canadian Explosives,  Ltd.  *i  SINGLE  BOX  EXHIBITS  (lass 1st prize      2nd prise      3rd prize  i.^o Ribbon  PEARS  Plate of 5  CIesh 1st prize  55 Flemish Beauty    "  56 Any other  variety "  57 Plate of any fruit  not specified  <(  u  ������<  i<  n  ' rt   V\r-.Y-nja^ W trees RIvcrsMp' Nnr-  4.    VV dgu Ci    qvv Htyek d{*!i!i!t*{! by  " W. v. Jackson "';'  3 Northern Sky  ������  4 Mackintosh Red  n  5 Baldwin   ...  ������t  6 Rhode Island  *  Greening  t<  7 Wealthy  tt  8 King  tt  9 Golden P-usset  a  10 Jonathan  tt  11 Ontario  tt  12 Ben Davis  tt  13 Stark           -'*"-.  <t  14 Gano  it  15 Wolf River  "  16 Spitzenburg  tt  lucers or their authorized agents.  2.    All competitors are held to declare on the entry form provided tbat the subjects exhibited by them  gire of iueii" uwii giOwiuu.     .������.���������"���������.j.  Z..���������mmf,*\r\ 0.'.    r\*r    .flllQ  XXAXX m.m.m*.f..     ������������������      -���������������������������  variety  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  ft  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  ule will disqualify  the exhii-Iio-r; and lender him  iable to the forfeiture ofall prizes money won.  3. All fruit to be sound and ripe unless otherwise  specified. Plate-for fruit aro supplied by the Association. It is not necessary to retain bloom on apples  nd pears.  4. All xruit ssust be correctly uanaed. If name  s unknown it must be marked "unknown."  5. Undue dressing will disqualify.  6. The show halls will be open one day prior to  '"'","���������' '/*' ���������  the show for receiving exhibits .  7. No competitor will be allowed to stage more  than one exhibit in any class excepting that provided  for "any other variety." In this class an exhibitor  'can make _s many entries as he likes, providing they  'are all dissimilar.  8   AU competitors must have their exhibits in  !the building and staged not Inter than  10 o'clock tin  the   evening of Oct. 21st and cannot be removed | 31   Gano  [until 10 p.m. 0ct.22ud  0 The arrangements committee will direct the  fplacir.g of. all exnihit.ia, and exhibitors must strictly  [obey their orders. The committee reserves tho right  ifio refuse all exhibits which they consider unworthy  jof being shown.  10 Though tho committee will take reasonable  jrecautions to   insure the safety of the   exhibits,  [they wish it to be distinctly understood that own  (ers themselves must take all risks concerning same.  Should any exhibit bo accidentally injured, lost  (or stolen, the committee will render nil assistance to  I recover the same, but will not hold themselves liable.  11 The decision of the judges is final, and they  Lhavo special powers to withold or modify prizes  fwliero the exhibits are deomed unwotrthy.  12 Any protest must bo lodged in writing with  i the Soo. not later than & p.m. on tho day of the show  togothor with a deposit of flvo dollars, which will bo  I forfeited should tho committee (whose dlclaioii will he  flual) nut uphold the p.oL-til.  Ifl   In absenco of competition in anv class ov if the  articles oxhlbllod bo bf inferior quality, thci judges are  lnoti-nctod to award only auch premium*) an thoy con>  , aider worthy, bo it first, second or third, or no pi cm  lum,  11   Touching of fruit is strictly prohibited, and  any porson found doing ho may be expelled from the  show.  PLATE EXHIBITS.  Five Apples to a plate  19 Wagner  20 Northern Spy  21 Mackintosh Red  22 Baldwin  23 Rhode Island  Greenings  24 Wealthy  25 King  26 Golden Russet  27 Jonathan  28^0ntario  29 Ben Davis  30 Stark  "Bolter FriHt"  Magazine  SO  ft  ft  tf  ft  ft  tt  ft  tf  ft  "Prospector"  CranbrooH  anei  nor  ft  32 Wolf River  33 Spitzenburg  34 Yellow  Newtown  35 Winter Banana  36 Grimes Golden  37 Graven stein  38 Rome Beauty  tt  <t  ������������������Herald"  Cranbrook'*.  50 lba of Flour  donated by  ElllBon Milling Co,  ft  tf  ft  ft  tf  tf  ������  ft  tf  tt  tt  tt  ft  ft  ft  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  ft  39 Hubbardson's" _,Utod_y  15 The violation by an exhibitor of any of tho  rulon shall involvo tho forfolturo of all prizes awarded him.  10 All prizes not claimed by Lho annual meeting  ���������will bo forfeited to tho funds of tho auaoclatlon.  17 If there aro not enough funds in hand to pay  prlzcn ln full they will bo paid pro rata.  18 Tho fihovv will lw opon at lp. in. "VVodnufediiy,  ������..��������������� ,x.x...,m^*v*.  0 .-\m ..-.    . .  ..  mm  ^.<..,m^   \, *.x    Mi. ^14141. |t"  <f  t(  tt  ft  ft  ft  if  ft  tt  tt  (f  tf  tt  tt  Cf  ft.  VEGETABLES  All roots and vegetables should be  delivered at the Show Room washed or in  a glean condition.  ...   POTATOES  ���������     ���������-...'. "     ?_  '      PlSte of six Tubers  Class .1st prize      2nd prize  58 Sir Walter  Rileigh  59 Irish Cobbler    .  60 Carmen No. 1  61 Dooley  62 Gold Coin  63 Wee Macgregor  64 Any pther  Variety  SS _r  ������ arm arid  WHAT'S INSIDE AN APPLE?  ���������75  tt  tt  44  ti  ���������SO  ft  ff  <f  ft  Srd prise  ribbon  ft  ft ���������..  ft *  **  tt  tt  Structoro  of   Fruit   Is   Mora   Complex I  Than  Is Generally Supposed.  The inside of an apple is to most  ���������people merely a delicious whitish pulp  und a few brown seeds in a more or  less edible core wrapped up in a prettily colored skin. The real structure  of the apple is by no means so simple.  A scientific examination shows It to be  far more complex. The accompanying  photograph shows a cross section of a  Baldwin ?_Dp!e. It has been treated  first with alcohol and then with cedar  oil to make the structure of the different parts show up better in the photograph.  The outer part, marked A, which is  the part generally considered the fruit,  tbe part that is eaten, is really corresponding to tbe-outer wood of a tree or  the stem of a plant, while the real fruit  Is' the part marked D, known scientifically as tbe carpel, the dark triangular  marks in the middle of the photograph.  ONIONS  Am   ������. ry������I������������r. 50 lbs Flour donated by  05   O ������UmonS       Ellison Milling Co.  66 Apple Box of  tt  ft  Commercial  X-. xxxxmm. w  100 lbs Flour     1 year       **  donated by     Bub. to  The Taylor  Eye Opener  Milling Co.    Calgary  50 lbs Flour donated by  Ellison Milling Co.  ti  tf  ribbon  ������t  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  it  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  ft  67 6 Be-ets  68 6 Carro s  69 6 Turnips (table)  70 6       "        (stock)  71 3 White  ChKV.i������t,o      10 trees donated by  apDage      Riverside Nurseries  72 3 Ited Cabbage      u  73 2 Citrons       ",-������������������������������������������  74 2 Squash $1.00  .50  u  tt  ft  *l  u  tt  t(  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  Photo by Oregon Agricultural college.  CEOSS SECTION OX* AN APPr*bB.  ���������50  ribbon  TJ.������U-^_J   AJ.UU_ci.ua  giccu  <f  c<  ft  ft  tt  1NUUOU1.U           X-liirsoryCo.  40 Snow                    "  ���������50  ribbon  it  41  Talman Sweet     **  t<  ft  42 Gideon                 "  t<  tt  43 Bleuheiui              "  tt  ft  44 N. W. Greening "  tt  tt  45 Golden Pippin     "  46 Cox'.*? Orange  Pippin                * *  47 Alexander      '      u  tt  tt  it  ti  48 Delicious              "  49 j\ny other  variety               $1.00  tt  <<  50 Best plates of Wagner  75 2 ditto golden  76 2 ditto  any  other variety  77 2 Pumkius  78 6 Tomatoes  79 6 Red Peppers  ������0 6 Green Peppers"  81 3 Sticks Celery *  82 6 Parsnips tc  83 Collection vegetables on  staging not S-Sffi.  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  a  tt  tt  it  it  tt  9a wor;h  _ material  *-r������ fx-vne.p.A      donated by    donated by  i_ cai-ccu      Cranbrool*-      Cnmbronlc  6  m. m-fx Mash and Hash and  ���������A o11-"      D-orFuetory   Door Factory  The dark spots, marked B, are the  main arteries, of which there are ten,  that carry the food through the network of veins seen in the outer section.  This system of arteries and veins ia  entirely- separate from that which  feeds the fruit in the middle. The five"  sections marked C might be likened to-  five plums- set down close, together  ���������with a stem grows.up. around them  (the fleshy part of the apple.) These  the horticultural scientist now calls  ?"drupes." The outer part, with the  Tetty skiijj is furnished hy wise Dam������  Nature to make the apple attractive so  It will be carried about and the seeds  distributed.  The pictyxe is taken from a bulletin  on' "Gross Morphology of the Apple,"  by B, J. Kraus, the first of a series on  "The Pollination of the Pomaceous  Fruits" to be issued from tbe research  laboratories of the Oregon Agricultural  college experiment station. Mr. Kraus  treats tbe subject in a thoroughly scientific manner, going into careful detail as to the structure of the different  parts of the apple and their relation  witb a view to establishing his contention that polllnnUon, for instance, of a  yellow apple with pollen from a red  apple affects the inner fruit rather  than the exterior.  Sickness .and Agony That Livingstone  Endured In Africa.  "Writing on David TLivingstone. missionary and African explorer, Sir Har- .  ry  H.  Johnston says in the  British  Geographical   Journal:     ���������-During   the  "Winter or rainy season of 1868-9 Liv-  .Ingstone was very ill.    He had, been  ���������wet times without number and suffered from terrible pains In the chest  and pneumonia.    He was often semi-  delirious and subject to delusions, such  as that the bark of the trees was covered with  figures and faces of men.  He thought often of his children and  friends, and _i3 thoughts seemed al-  .most to conjure them up before him.  For the first time in bis life he was  being carried and could not raise himself to a sitting position.    The Arabs  were very kind to him in bis extreme  weakness,  but the vertical sun, blistering any part of tbe skin exposed to?  it, tried him sorely in tbe day marches.  "In July, 1870, his feet were almost  consumed with irritable, eating ulcers,  pulsating with pain. * * ���������** These sores  were obviously communicated by mosquitoes from the blood of the wretched   slaves^ who   were  tortured   with  them.    Livingstone' could fall  asleep  when he wished at the shortest notice.  A mat and a shady tree under which  to spread it would at any time afford  him   a  refreshing sleep.    But  in   his  last years of travel sleep was often  made sad by the realistic dreams orf  happy English life from wbicb he wakened to find himself ill and consumed  with anxiety  tbat he might not live  to complete his mission.  "After 1869 he suffered much from  the results of the decay and loss of  bis -molar teeth, so that imperfect mastication of rough African food induced  severe dyspepsia, and his bodily  strength .weakened under a condition  of permanent malnutrition. Stanley,  by relieving him when he did. gave  him at least two more years of life,  a certain measure of happiness and the  sweet consolation that he was not forgotten and that the magnitude of his  discoveries was appreciated."  84 Mangold  Wurtzei        4  85 Sugar Beets  86 White Carrots  1 00  ft  So  t*  tt  2.50  ribbon  tt  tt  BUTTER*  87 2 lbs. butter rolls  /~n- ������i-i,ili.    Hpoolal from  Ol   pillJCS   ii.ury, UlrkH Co.  HONEY  i.oo      ribbon  88 Best 2olbs.  comb or   ���������������<������ ������*������������������������?>������������������'  extracted  donated by  Taylor  "Milling Co.  AhIi Triiv  donated  by llonry  Hlrl-i  ft  ft  (Irnwn on Hlvon-ldo  NurHory stock  5.00  Prize monies in this clan c-lveti by  W. V. JnclcRon, Esq.  CRAB APPLES  ���������fhito or iz  51 Trausccndant     1.00  52 Martha  3.00     2.00  it  r ���������*  WI ]**{"**!*���������**  J  It  50  If  II  Ribbon  it  ti  PLANTS  89 1 Flowering or  foliage plant      .75        .50  LADIES CLASSES.  90 Bcr.t display of applcr, vs. a food���������preserved, cooked with pastry, canned  or otherwise.  ���������lft limn,kin*tH>*t  donated by ������/-������ - r������        ���������- nr*  C.C.H., Cruubrook IO.OO        5-00  Best display of Jam, Jellies and   preserves  any fruit, for  domestic   pur  poses.  rillCrU" dOl'IAll-d by  2.00    ribbon  <tt r r/v t-<l,V\/*,*i  S PLANT   BREEDING  ON   FARM. $  <���������>  Tho cry is becoming more general for better seeds. How are  wo to get tbein? As tho situation is, says a correspondent of  the American Agriculturist, I  bellevo the answor to tho question Is to breed them ourselves.  Wo ofteu seo in horticultural  aud agricultural periodicals articles thut have a tendency to  'throw a wet blanket ovor this  proposition, chilining that seed  breeding ls n business of its own,  requiring special training to do  It properly. This may bo true,  viewed from u scientific standpoint, and yet thoro are few  market gardeners or truck farmers wbo cannot brood and grow  what soods they require for tbelr  Individual plantings.  <|*){/V{^K4><J>������<i^l������>^AtAJX*>y'^  ALL SORTS OF ANIMALS.  DISEASED  THOUGHT.  Is You Have It Mastered.  Concentrated thought is virtually irresistible. All the vast edifice of mod-  era science and industry ia obviously  the product of thought, much of It of  our own time and observation. The  birth of an idea in the human mind ia  clearly tbe one and only dawn of empires aud revolutions, of engines, philosophies, trade routes, civilization.  To class worry under the head of  thinking, therefore, seems a glaring  sacrilege. Yet worry is thought, for  all that���������diseased, impure, adulterated  thought It means an admixture of  emotion, of the worst of all emotions-  fear���������into one's thinking. Instead of  concentrated, clear, serene thinking  on the problem in band, worry is  thinking muddled black with fear. It  is about as helpful as clapping the  brakes upon wheels toiling uphill.  Yet all the world Is laboring under  that Egyptian heaviness of tbe wheels,  and almost every spirit Is a spirit In  the dark prison of fear. But once we  grasp this truth clearly, once we convince ourselves tbat we can rid our  thought of emotionalism', of fear, the  day of our deliverance is at hand. And  the substitution of encouraging, neaithy  thought, of new channels among the  worn ruts, is a powerful aid.  There may be failures and back*  slidlngs, ns is customary in all mortal  effort nnd human endeavor. But fear  Is weakened like a choklug thing, and  moro and more clear and unimpeded  becomes our thinking, for wo realize  at last, once for all, that where thinking cannot help us fear certainly will  not And then we have worry by the  throat���������Collier's Weekly.  91  rillow dot'iAli-d by  Koitioniiv Wiro  WorlCM, value ftiMkl  J-  "RrK-l-    11V   *\i/--lr \ 0. r>  '     '        '    0 *      ------  k������U*  154 x_yi������k>p  193 liest jar iceicnup  Great care Hhould bo used in watering the Iioi'hoh. A little and often is  tho best way.  Moldy or tllthy grain ls ono of tho  worst tliliiKH Unit can be given the  calves, us It l������ produellvu of -luii-crou**-  dlgcHlIvo nllim-titH.  Tho cowa tlmt iiro on pasture ahould  have froo ncc-eHw to salt Tho dairy  cow needs this all tho year around, but  especially Jut-it ut this sunsou.  you frequently hear the question  nsked, "Whnt In tho beat Hlzo of (lock  for tho average farm"-"' ���������Generally  Bpoiiklng, from forty to nlxty ewon  mil Ice the licit hIzc of tlock lor a quarter section farm.  if yon nre not nltiinted no thnt you  can let your bogn out draw a load of  fiiiih nml tlimw 11  Into Mm pi-iiM now  I imd   tnlte   fi    lot   of   eomfort   dolntr   It.  I Mukcw thom wow faoUir too.  Th������y Court Death.  Stoeplojnelcs nro proverbially reckless���������or apparently so���������In their nctlono  when oiiKtiKod on their diinigeroutt  work. A laborer who was attached to  one of these exports used comuioiily to  tako a midday nap wherever ho might  happen to bo situated. His mutes  commonly found Iilm on the. top of u  Hteoplo or chimney -stretched full  length upon a singlo board, his 11 rum  dangling over its hUIcs, fust asleep. A  itlugle lurch would have men 111 n full  of a couple of hundred feet, and therefore certain death, yet ho Irenlorl tills  possibility with the utmost lndlffercuce.  -Chicago Keeord-llei'iild.  V/li.-.t M.-il-c.-. .'������ Coed Cow?  ProfoKHor W. ,1. Koiitn-dy of lho  (own station recommends the follow-  Inir In rofi'i-oiii-'i*. 10 the selection ot  lii-'ecillng stock for tho dairy:  In selectliu? dairy cuttle the real tc-it  ilinn! ho the scales and tho Unbend*.  lostor The cow Is it uim-liliu' lo run-  veil rood Into nillltr. Thus she must  have 11 largo middle nnd a strong eon-  "t'totl"n to !**c"i*re tho !>i-t rco'l".  Sho must also have 11 largo udder,  '���������irjrc :ti!!!: wells, hrge 'T������������'i!:������-d 111IIV  n-liis and uooil kI/.ciI tents.  A clever man Isn't necessarily dis  IIUIHol,      Dill      14      Ul.-illlUHXll     W.I.I      ^ll-iwj  tmsuam  tgg mmm  -THE   CRESTO'%- ������gyiEWsy RpH^?|Ss i-BMS.  _.'������������������ii���������    ��������� _i"j ���������-  ���������-_������������������-���������������������������**���������-������������������������������������*��������� i ���������������������������ir.���������-i���������*,������_i .-mi. ii-������iwi������)<iiMia.w������a);%M_i._-_^,M_, - i-.,-.,-...'.-.',,"^���������''l,.,.; ;^ _ ,i,^-_Wi-^r_._wU. '_  .���������-.v. .���������������_...���������,\.  t>now!na ot r ruit, tie.  94 2 Loaves home  home white bread  95 2"  ' " brown  96 6 Cookies, plain  97 12 Home made  buns plain  58 1 Lemon pie  99 I.Apple pie  100 1 Any other  variety pie  100-a 2 Loaves bread  from Royal  Household flour  (I  it  <i  II.  II  II  u  It  It  it  ",  II  II  II  li  II  IC  II  u  .1  li  98 lot,, sack  K. U. Flour  49 lb, sack  K.H.FIour  24 lb. sack  R.H. Flour  ioo-b 2 loaves bread  made from Cen-  tP>t1fl;al   "Plr.ni-    US lb. Sack Cen-  tennidd   I  lOlir       teiiuial Flour  Classes lOfL-V. and 100.B given by Creston  Mercantile Company  loo-c 2 Loaves of bread  made from B & K  Bta.^A   PTI^w.it- 9S H>- sack      4'Ub. sack     24 lb. sack  leau   tr lOtir BiK Flour    BiK. Flour   K.I-K Flour  Above- prizes donated by  Brack man ���������& Ker  Milling Co., Calgary. Alberta  POULTRY CLASSES  Each specimen must be entered in tLe name of  the Jietiial owner. Any attempt to evade this rule,  any plaeking of feathers, any coloring of plumage. 01*  other parts of the birds, or umi-epi-eseutation of any  kind by the exhibitor whieh is pronounced fraudulent or deceptive by the executive committee shall  debar the guilty parties exhibit from competition  and he shall forfeit any prizes tbat may have beeu  awarded to him.  Latest "American Standard of Perfection" will  govern the judge in all recognised breeds. Exhibitors  must supply their own pens whieh must be two feet  six inches square with a door in front.  Two birds may be exhibited in one pen providing  they are of the same breed i. e. a Minorca cock and a  Minorca hen.  All exhibits to be in Show Room by nine a. in.  day of Show.  101 Leghorn any variety  cock or cockerel  102 Ditto hen or pullet  103 Wyandotte Cock  or cockerel  104 Ditto hen or pullet  105 Minorca Cock  or cockerel  106 Ditto hen or pullet  107 Langshan cock  or cockerel  10S Ditto hen or pullet  j 09 Rhode Island Reds  cock or cockerel       $  no Ditto hen or pullet  in Orpington cock  or cockerel  na  Ditto hen or pullet  113 Plymouth Rock  cock or cockerel  114 Ditto hen or pullet  115 Game cock  or cockerel  116 Ditto hen or pullet  117 Any other variety  cock or cockerel  11S Ditto hen or pullet  119 Duck or Drake  any variety  $1   .50   ribbon  K  k  ii  ii  <<  ii  ci  < (  u  ti  ii  [.  ���������50  ribbon  II  {1  ii  ((  <(  ii  u  II  <<  II  (1  0  JJ  0  >������  11  >������  V  >*  J������  ))  'J  n  1)  11  >*  J)  M  11  V  120 Pair Pigeons any  variety  121 6 Hen Eggs  J)  1)  ���������M  I2i~a Rabbit buck  any variety  I2i-b Rabbit doe  ))  IJ  *������������������>  .   any variety  ���������*>  ')  f>  M InQULTEillEB  "t "'"  PACKING CLASSES  122 Open to pupils of the 1912 Packing  school. Each competitor to exhibit  five standard boxes of five or fewer  varieties to be packed by him or herself without assistance; five packs iu  the diagonal style; all layers except  the face wrapped; no layer papers;*  iruit may be wiped; cover need uot  hav.e been nailed down. First prize  $15; second #10; third $5.  123 Same as Class 122 but only open to  the pupil; of 1913 school. First prize  $15; second $10; tlrrd $5. These two  classes to be packed at home.  124 Apple pa. kiug contest to commence  at 2.30 p. m. ou the afteruoou of  show, each contestant to pack three  boxes as per govermeut ru^s which  will be exhibited iu the sh.nv room.  Entry fee $1. which must be remitted when eutry is made that is on or  before Oct. 15th.  ..    SPECIAL PRIZES.  Gold medal donated by F.H.Jackson  of the Cash Store for the best box of  ap-  rvloc   1--    -*r>/-i   c* Vi/.*������ 1 *���������  LSAWth?     A *JL      WJL-.'*-     _J_-A������_/*I   ���������  Silver Medal given by the Canadian  Bank of Commerce for the greatest num-  berof first prizes in. fie vegetable section.  Two 3'ear subscription to* the Calgary Eye Opener for the second greatest  number of first prizes in the vegetable  section.  One year subscription to the Sun for  the best plate oi Pears in the show.  One year Subscription to the Sun  for the best bird in lhe show  Bronze medal given by the Canadian  Bank of Commerce for best bird of opposite sex to the preceding  One year subscription to the Creston  Review for the best Rhode Island Red in  the shovv.  Fifty sheets of writing paper printed  with initials aud evelop.s to match for  the best Rhode Island Red of opposite  sex   to above,   given    by    the    Creston  l? t*%t\\*i*r  An}"** hat a lady ma3" chcose from  Eaton's Fall and winter catalogue T9T3-  14 for lady winning the greatest number  of first prizes in the ladies section.  Pair boot value $5.00   for  best  plate  of potatoes   in   the    show.       Given by  Messrs. Simpson, Toronto.*  Ash tray given by Henry Birks for  best  coloured plate of apples iu the show.  Pillow, value $6.00 given by .Kootenay Wire Works. Nelson, for the best  two loaves of bread in the show.  One box stumping powder by Canadian Explosives Co. for best colored box  of apples in show  TRANSPORTATION RATES AND  SERVICE.  I'm it  To   Mei-hors   ui   The    I:  (irov.vi'Y   A-oncia'.i'-n:  The -hipping -i-.-i-mi lu-itu' almut  concluded, I Mil in -tmetrd by Mr.  W (' !���������'im nl. 1. iiri--iili-nt nf ihi^ a->-  ,mii:i:uii"iii .uul ch run nan r,i tin- irnns-  por-'uiini 1" riuiiii*. '��������� ���������-. i" rt-'i*: <��������� ��������� t all  r.-,'.-iiilu.-t'i nt" tin- -i-M.iY.-'-ii.n t" lay br-  fnrc the ti-Hn>i'"ri:.ti"-i cJiiiiiiitti-t- any  grievance "*" i:"iiim--n  tr-i-i  hi 1n.1tt--.it     i  .,.r.  1'  r'lM'll-l'  It i    i-  in  I"-'"  I'r'i!*.  r   t! :;  ili.-y   l.av  relating  |'p-,. i 1 .     ���������, ���������, /|    i-r ;.i-1 :ilil/ -  \rt\ t!;a:  a nin-tini., "f the  .        .      .     .     ...     .      .l'l,,     'wlil  ,1, ,-ni',i r    !���������! i-i/ii  iili r   lln-  : 1 ��������� 1 1   i 1 ,    '. . . ; 1 . . \ 1 1   1 : 1 . 1 1 1 ' ��������� ��������� i 1  [liti'i'i iri', .'oh i- ril'l''   i"  :   iiri- ���������    .'ii*y i.i'      --iii-t.il ;,-  way company lull what will .-.Uuui the  test of criticism and examination,    It  i-, by observing this rule imd investi-  .uruing carefully all the cases prcsenl-  ,-d vii it, that this association lias been  I able 10 secure for you the recent re-  , iliu-'i-iriii-  in   lniili  freight nnd express  tariff , which have this year .saved the  : ��������� ���������-,-. < j ���������   aii aiiiiHiiii csliiiuucd al ovci  *'���������'..'1 l/JIII I.IK I.  j Iii prc-Nciiting cases cl.'iiniing rough  , handling, nver-ehiirge, etc., yoii will  1 aid iln- i-n--"Mit('i- very considerably  I by iiiiutiii-.' l.iiiiile iiislaiuu-s in which  I tin- aliu-.i- i.c ���������urrcd. The absence of  ! direct i'vid-i.e ��������� of ihis K-ind is a great  ' li.i nr] ii.iir  : 1   ,1 an   ca-,e.  Tin-   II.  (     l-'ruil   (irovvei-.s' Assucia-  lirill     I1.1-.    ,  i .- .IV1.     l.llinleii     In    |Ul'M rve  liu-     iiin- ,     i'i ieiully     : |iiril     between  ���������iii.\i-i     .ind   iiie  1.ulu.iv   i i,ni|i.i ii y, be-  facluiy lo lliu Iruii'ipi'i lalion coiu-  panies, It is this policy which has  made, possible the many reduction;*  in rates and improvenionts in service  with which our members base expressed   thcmi-elves well  pleased.  You will realize, however, thai  changes   can   always   be   made,   and  Jull.il   In.    made,   111   |l;e   inlei e.-il:.   ol   mil'  iiici*i'a.''ini'  trade.  An early anil careful reply will  greally aid the committee in its efforts  In build up the most satisfactory  traturportation condilinns possible for  our   iiidiisliy.  K.   M.   WIXSI.ow,  Sieriiarv.  Mr. Slyvers presented himself at  the Krankc home at half past /one  o'clock in the afternoon of Thanksgiving day so hungry that while he sat  in the front room and talked blithely  lo his esteemed host he felt it would  Ine only by the most heroic self-restraint tha,t he would refrain from'  leaping at the bright jjUded cage that  swung iu the window and swallowing the canary bird, feathers and all,  without salt or pepper.  This savage attitude of Mr. Slyvers  was due to the fact that he had"gone  into rigorous training- for the turkey  barbecue at  Mr.  Kranke's.  "You come from out of doors," observed Mr. Kranke. "probably rode on  the street cars���������great carriers of "disease, street cars. Rut never mind.  Sit here for awhile. The atmosphere  is well tilled with formic aldehyde,  which T am vaporizing over the lamp,  and any disease germs ywu-may happen to have about you will he destroyed."  Mrs. Kranke and her daughter glided in softly and shook hands with  Mr. Slyvers in the same enthusiastic  manner in which they might be expected to pick up a diseased catfish by  the tail.  ���������'Don't be afraid to eat heartily,"  said Mr. Kranke genially. "You'll not  get typhoid fever by eating these oysters, as I know you fear, although  you were itoo well bred to say so.  These oysters are not taken from  ocean water filled with germs from  the cities. In fact, 'they are not oysters at all. They are made from  oyster plants raised on my father's  farm down in the country."  .Next came the soup. No deadly  hint of ptomaine poisoning lurked in  that soup. Mr. Kranke said so himself. It had been strained five times  through  a  filter.  "Wha't kind of soup do you think it  is?" asked Mr. Kranke, smiling at his  guest.  "Baled hay" were the words on the  tip of Mr. Slyvers' tongue, 'but he  checked them and said, "Why,.mulligatawny, isn't it?"  Mr. Kranke frowned as if to indicate that if he ever knew of a mulligatawny running around in his kitchen he would catch it in a steel trap  and cut its tail off close up behind  its  ears.  "No," lie replied; "this soup is made  of four herbs that grow down on our  farm."  The maid then reappeared, bearing  a great brown juicy turkey on an immense platter. Mr. Slyvers wanted  to throw both arms around the turkey and lay his head 01; its shoulder  '��������� ������  --I        mimt\r*1-m        C r\ *m       o 1*������ f\ r* mm        %/^mm hof        ll *���������������        /*���������.���������������,���������**",  Ill J. V.I        l|-.v{y       iwt -ot.l.1       J *m������Jf f       ���������_ b* V       mm\m      w���������' ���������*  tained himself with an effort and waited for Mr. Kranke to carve.  Rut instead of taking up the carving  knife Mr. Kranke waited until the.  maid came in with a little tray on  which were three or four test tubes.  Mr. Slyvers looked at the test tulics  and then his eyes rested fondly and  regretfully on the turkey as lie whispered softly, "Goodby, Mr. Turkey."  "The butcher sent us this turkey  yesterday," said Mr. Kranke, "and following my# usual custom, I take small  bits of it and put them iu these various   solutions   for   investigation."  "Ila," said Mr. Krankc as he examined the first tube, "as I suspected,  Mr. Slyvers, can you believe me when  1 say I also Iind orthohydroxy benzoic acid has been put on this turkey P"  "Well," said Mr. Slyvers nervously,  "that's all right. I���������that is to say, you  know, 1 like orthohydraulic-acid. Yes,  at home we used -to have it on the  table all the time. Of course some  people   like   chutney   sauce   best,   hut  liege'was getting ready to lock up and  go home when Mr. Slyvers in a-highly  demoralized condition burst in.  "Hey, barshen'er!" shouted Mr. Slyvers. "Make me a germ coctail aji'  put a bashillus in it."���������'Chicago Tribune.  To the grand old pilgrim father  William Bradford, governor of the  original   New  Ti  it ori "l ������*������ j-_        r* C-1 j-������ ������-i * ������\ r+  ^t'giuuu      -_iu������ji*-b(  >c-  long's the honor of being the first to  proclaim in America a general thanksgiving day which should be a festival  as well as a day of thanksgiving.  The month of November, 1623, had  been a weary one to the bitterly tired  pilgrims. Their months of toil and  patient waiting for the ingathering of  the harvest seemed about to end in  the deepest disappointment. The earth  was parched, the whole land cried out  for rain, and the crops were being  ruined for lack of moisture. It was  under these . depressing conditions  that Pilgrim Father- Bradford called  together the little 'baud of settlers and  set apart a day to be devoted to fasting and prayer that the glassy skies  might become cloud covered and the  windows of heaven be opened to give  life to the thirst dying fields  OKiiOF  PAGKINfi SCHOOL  Victoria, 'B:C.#; Sept. 30, 1913-  .The. Reipartment of Agriculture,, in  accordance with its policy of the past'5  four : years,-will cqntjnue. the, fruit  packing .schools during the coming  winter. The packing schools proved  even more popular iri 1913 than previously and. we expect that there will  be a great growth in the work this  winter. It i& hoped that this year  schools will be placed in every fruit  district of'the province where a sufficient mirn'ber of. pupils, can be secured.  The class of instruction furnished  by the experts employed by the department,, in previous years ,has  demonstrated -its efficiency in meeting  the competition of Oregon and Waslv-  ington in fruit packing. The experience and standing of the instructors  secured and the confidence, reposed in  them'by the department, guarantee to  the fruit growers the highest class of  instruction.  As in previous years, the local administration of the packing schools  will 'be placed in the hands, of a responsible local body, such as the Farmers' Institute, The Fruit Growers'  Association or the Board of Trade.  The Department of Agriculture  provides the instructor, and pays his  expenses. The department wiii aiso  bear the cost of the packing paper,  the fruit and aii other legitimate expenses, except that.of the secretarial  work? which it has been found most  satisfactory to leave to local arrangement, and the rent of the hall,  and its  heating and lighting.  The responsible organization in  each case will be required to guarantee a minimum of twelve pupils, but  not more than fifteen, with the proper  qualifications, at a fee of three dollars  each, to take the twelve lessons of  two and a half hours a -lesson, the  school extending over the week. In  a limited number of districts a double  packing school can be arranged for,  ���������in which the minimum guarantee will  be twenty-four pupils, but not more  than thirty, for the same number of  lessons.  The hall for fifteen pupils must be  at least 30 ft. by 15 ft., and well  lighted. It must be sufficiently heated  to prevent chilling of the fingers of  the packers, and to prevent freezing  of the fruit at night.  The department will as -far as possible, use local fruit.    At the time of  lings   of  barley   flour,   clam   chowder   making  application   for   the   packing  reserve  3 poxes per  of all kinds, broiled fish, salads, cakes j pupil. The harder varieties .such as  and plum porridge. Lastly, there was Ben Davis, are preferred. Fruit must  a bountiful supply of oysters, the con-  be in good condition, 'but need not be  trib***'*/>" ���������"������' "M*_���������������*.--.It -iirl 1-iJc nini>|-v I ���������-_.i_.t ���������_..i ������������������������������������ ���������t,^...i.t _,.-, ..���������*,*������.. *.l  .............     ~.     ...~~^....      ^_            .    1 ^i aucu   t.uu   nuiiv   o������,_iti..������.   1 ua.   m,.���������������.    0.4.  It did not look promising for a day)  of thanksgiving, and yet. circumstances changed the day appointed for  fasting and prayer to one of rejoicing,  feasting and thankfulness. The pilgrims were in the very act of praying  for rain when rain came. It came in  such floods.and it came so opportunely that the pilgrim fathers were convinced that Providence had smiled  on the little band of forlorn men,  -.vomen'and children who, driven from  their own homes, had been forced to  pitch their tents on the wild and; in^-j  hospitable shores of a foreign land.  William Bradford in his proclama-  rion had called the day a feast of  rhanksgiving. and the best hunters in  .he colony had been scouring the adjacent woods for wild turkeys and  other game to supply the wants.of the  colonists and their guests. The  kitchens of the pilgrims were crude  and rough, but the good dames did  their best, and the result was a repast  satisfying and sumptuous enough for  the most exacting. The menu consisted of roast turkey dressed with  beechnuts, venison pasties such as the  pilgrim mother knew so well how to  make, savory meat stews with dump-  served   in   enormous   bowls  with  sea i school, you arc requested to  biscuits floating on the surface, roasts ! fruit at the rate of 2i to 3 be  warriors to the first Thanksgiving bill  of fare. The greatest clinnei' of the  estival was given on Saturday, the  ast day of the celebration. History  chronicles that it was one of the loveliest da3's of the Indian summer, and  so mild was the weather that the good  pilgrim dames were able to act their  tallies in the open air, and in the primitive forests in the wildest country,  in a new and unexplored world, vvas  celebrated the 'brightest and most joyous Thanksgiving on record.  VIOLATION OF SEED  CONTROL  ACT.  3'nnr  1 .1 ,1-.     It   i ���������   the  ���������"'i'   "'   ''"'  ���������'"'"  inittcc t" prc:,ciit iioiliiii-- to the rail-  iiietliud   '.l   reaching   result-,  nf  bench! .      , ,   ,  .      ,        ' , ..     I pilc.cn ill'*' light.  lu ymi ;.,iil, at tne .same   tunc,  hiiUh- V*  Wln'ii von  want, vour  ncvl,  jnli   of  print tug dour, no 111,111 i-r w hat 1 In< job   '   " I in, lirtnu ii   in uu- iii'virw iiiin-i'.    Wi* I "���������*'"'  , ,.i    1    1 1     , ,  giiuninli-i*   a . In .il i-lnsH   joli   nml  "Why, Mr. Slyver.s," said Mr.  Krankc, "you don't understand. 1  could not permit a guest at my tahle  to cat poition. Take the turkey away,  Maggie, at once,"  As the turkey went out the door  Mr. Kranke said she was sorry she  could offer her guest nothing to drink,  Ivc-im.!' lln- l���������������-.! sin* bad made that  morning showed a large percentage  of chicory in tlu: cuffee and lli.it she  had sent the milk into exile because it  was su.-ijiei'teil uf li,u 1<i������i iiik  le. iiiiiuU-  A case of general -interest to farmers   and   others   throughout   British  Columbia wa:. icc-iitly 'Trou^hl under  this   act   when   the   Sylvester   Vecd  Company  of  Victoria  was  convicted  of selling ca'bbage seed of low vitality without  indicating the percental*;''  of  germinal ion  nf  the  siiiue.    tinder  section 10 of the Dor-inion Seed Control act all farm and vcgetfi'We seeds  which    g'crminalc    lower    than    two-  thirds 'the  standard  vitality of good  seed for that particular variety, must  be   labelled   with   tlie   percentage   of  germination.  It is lhe intention of the Dominion  Department of Agriculture to strictly  enforce all the provisions of the Seed  Control act of 1911, and anyone handling seeds should see to it that thc-ir  seed complies with this act. The Dominion Seed Liiboiatoty at Calgary,  Alberta   is  at   the   service  of  anyone  inches in diameter. The department  will pay the legitimate market price  as determined 'by the instructor on inspection.  1 f fruit cannot be secured, the department should be expressly notified and will undertake to secure  same.  The ���������instructor will bring with him  the necessary packing tables and fruit  paper. The department expects that  he will be met on his -Arrival by  some responsible person, who should  provide him with all necessary infor-  ,niation, so as to get the school under  way without loss of  time.  It seems hardly necessary to present to you the important advantages  to be gained from the packing school,  particularly in the way of practical  and thorough instruction in actual  commercial  packing.  Fruit growers will gain, in addition,  a good deal of .information about the  methods and equipment used by the  most progressive nsflocUilions, also  about the interpretation of the Fruit  Marks Act, and about exhibition  packing by attending the packing  school for instruction.  Pupils who gain a. score of j$%  for efficiency in the packing! school,-  and who put up a creditable pack for  the department prizes the following  autumn, will receive a diploma certifying to the same from the dcpar.t-  ' WM. E. SCOTT,  Deputy Minister.  desirous of having seed tested either  ,    .     lior  vitality  or  weed   seeds.  ,,i.iii������..i       ,     - .    . ,������������������ ,.  ..,]]. I .1      ...-...��������� ��������� . I l.   *l|ltl.M      III       llll.      ai.l      llllU      III! I U JII.H.I.U  white garbed student in the  bacerio- Ls to the same may be optaincd from  I logical laboratory at the medical col-1 the same address.  V..I 1 m.i ul   U1.11111.1, nun,   li^r wioiinllil  poilll'l y huow will luko pi auu    Vv'eduut-������  day* Octobor 22nd.  KMBi  mammam  mmmmmmmwmm  mmmmm  mratrrimiiriiiiiriiriii'iliiiriii '..:' ���������"(���������'���������'������������������-''���������������������������''���������;���������.*' ���������'���������:i'?v*-,Y'YY^Y'.''':?-'?,:Yr* -v.-������������������*���������.*���������:.";;.;::.'' i'/^-T;*-^^^^  ... -,-��������� ���������'-'::,;::.':   -;:.-,-' .'��������� ..���������  ,;-.:".��������� -ti-:-- ti:-'-';-:;iM&WS&73,M$fc&&Mm.  i;,';'J.3V Y KSff?iyiSSsgg?:  ??-?Y'^|^?S|^)S^^  '���������'������������������ '>?' /'.Yr"'-*fi-j.-,^r������;5;y*'4if!  ���������i,.j.      / ^'v.-'.---^.'..'-,s,>."...,i^-.^v,.,'2*^i,  I Si  r   ��������� #V"i    l^-  gHB   GBESTDW   SEVISWf   ^SSTgj?,    g?Q-  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  CAPITAL* $15,000,000  REST* $12,500,000  MONEY  ORDERS  Issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce, are a safe, convenient and  inexpensive method of fen-tiring- smali sums of money. These Orders,  payable without charge at any bank in Canada (except in the Yukon  Territory) and in the principal cities tof the United States, are issued at  the following' rates:  $5 and under....  .,.,.,  Over     5 and not exceeding $10 ,  ������*     IO       " ������ 30   "     30       " " SO...      *"  3 "enr���������       G ���������" '"   IO    '"   15 ?������������������"  Tho Hrilioh Pnii  anna.     BH1B8 lAI *     i mt III  IHO Uiiiioli UU������UiiSIiJ3  i  lironnnn Pn  | ���������s  J_ If U( LIU I  REMITTANCES  ABROAD  ' S-SJS-SJ'J? m.Bdo by means ������f our SPECIAL  FOREIGN  DRAFTS and  MONEY  ORDERS.    Issued without delay at reasonable rates, ^-���������o.ana  otuwey  Percy B. Fowler, Manager Creston Branch  OF VANCOUVER, B. C.  Are very extensive growers of High Grade Fruit Trees  S~\ e      A 11   -it--      i  Long Experience, Ample Capital and Up-to-date facilities enable us to  m-oduce the het-_ grade possible.    Our "ONE-YEAR" TREES on  "THREE-YEAR WHOLE ROOTS" Excell all others  We Guarantee Satisfaction in Every Transaction  We are now l'epresentcd in this district by Mr, A.  Miller,  of  Creston  who will caU upon bhe planters for their orders in the near  future.    It will pay you to see him before placing your* order        .  80 PAGE DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE FREE  s  OU will make no mistake  when you get off tlie train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  The Leading  Hotel of the  - a    ��������� ������������������ ���������-  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  K������au  /so.  x&  Headquarters for Mining ''Men,  cfi&*m\ Iwumbermenj   Ranchers,  Tourists  and Commercials.  __-___^6  ^  fa Bo Moran  Prop.  fi2&fSbJ5bJ&j������bjSt\������3x ������B\ eQ\ _J><0\j^?\ifO\/0\������0\/o%<0\<0\<<n /0\/0\ eO\ j*o\ zO\ i  ������OV  VS***  GUY   LOWENBERG  COS6ujjiinu   _JNi���������_!_���������������������������  CRESTON  B.C.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Firs  Life *������-������*j| Ann*|j!i<>���������^ t���������a���������yo���������oa  BE AI* ESTATE. igJfeo.  TRAIL       -       -  B.C.  Church Notices  CHURCH OF ENGLAND  Christ Church  Matins, 11:00  a      ��������� * '  Evensong 7:30  "���������^rlckson���������Evensong 8:00 p.m.  ������_���������������������������������������������.   -������������������__-_--M.__.-,.._, ,��������� i-,,-,. i.i.i-i. .,. i... ��������������������������� ,���������.���������____, ii ,i-   ,i.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pablio Worship, 10 ;80 and 7:80 P. M..  Sunday Sohool and Adult Bible Class  11:80 A.M.  Come and you will be made welcome  Fred L. Carpenter  Pastor  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH  Sevvico every Sunday  at  11 a. m.  |and 7:80 p. m.  Sabbath School at 2:80 p. m.  Adultn Bible Class meets every Thurs-  [day evening.  W. Q. Blaicu  Minister  ���������Win*--���������m ���������HIIIM0O-.M.I-���������n**t,mm* ���������������- n-niiin i���������ih_ i_HM^'-���������M-.i___w_i-i������i_<i������--i-i*������_  CATHOLIC CHURCH  Mash 10:80  Bonediotoin ������;80  Hvery first Sunday of tbe mouth.  Father JobnO. M. I.  Humility. Sohool every Sunday at 2:80  BRADS-JO, PUG  ID MARKING FRUIT  While-the-great majority .of our-fruit'  growers and shippers are endeavoring,  usually successful, to live fully up to  the requirements of the Fruit Marks  Aot (Inspection & Sales Act, Part 9.)  It is to be regretted that some fruit is  still being poorly .packed and improperly graded, and some fruit packages ore  falsely marked.  The Dominion Fruit Inspectors in the  Province and in the Prairies, are successfully seouring the markiug of imported  fruit, as required by the new laws passed at the request of the B. O. Fruit  Growers1 Association. There has not  been a similar readiness to observe the  iaw on the part of our own fruit growers whioh puts the Association and fruit  growers generally, in an unfair position,  position. All B. C. growers should be  willing to assist tho Association in its  to protect the industry, by themselves  mooting the law's requirements. ' Thoir  violations are duo, doubtless, to iguor-  B. C. Nurseries Company, Ltd.  1493 7th Avenue W.     ti ' -y. Vancouver, B.C.  ���������~Ainmm*m*m wi 1 unf ng^-:  'M?������P*P  ;���������;: titi v&iiffclJl  ^titititi^&t  * i  k#*J  -=i  #-g I?*       a 1  T?  ance of what is required Wo urge every  packer and shipper of fruit to procure a  copy of the Act from the Chief Dominion Iuspector, R. G. L. Clarke, 155  Water Stree't, Vancouver, and to read  and  ninster   its   content's.?'��������� This . must  prices, and a higher reputation, which,  in turn, insures more stable markets in  future years.  Some of our growers are liable to prosecution for violation of the aes; v/s  hope that the number of such cases will  diminish, because the prosecution of the  individual hurts not only, hynself but  the reputation of B C. Fruit growers  collectively.  Growers and packers should also secure copies of the circulars on -Methods  of Fruit Picking Ss Handling' and  'Fruit Packing' issued by the Provincial Department of Agriculture, obtainable on request from the Department at  Victoria or from an3 Assistant Horticulturist. The act states the law,s requirements: the circulars outline the  methods of picking, handling, grading,  and packing to meet the requirements  of the Law and tho market.  There must be continual progress in  tbe methods of preparing fruit for the  market, if our frnit industry is to overcome its keen competition and take its  place as one of the principal industries  of the province. There must also be  oontiuued effort by all our growers to  keep our fruit pack honest and uniformly reliable, and to; raise the standard  higher each year. The more favorable  markets and prices of the current season, tempt many to relax their efforts,  resulting in lower grades. Tbe bad results of this practice are liable to be  severely felt next eoason, when tho expected bumper crops ever the Northwest States will make the markets much  more oritical towards poor packing than  this year ������������������  R. M. WINSLOW,  Provincial Horticulturist  full swing. On most farms the hens  are forgotten at this time and the  chicken house is left to take care of  itself. Usually, therefore, the mite is  not detected until the house is so  over-run with them that an occasional  hen is found dead each morning.    At  11 Tl      e\n   ������-*������?-**l--  mxmx        ^0XX.    W7l-J.XV.kXV  u u-io-ci _t _  OF1   THE  TRANSIENT  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  [THE BEST AND MOST]  POPULAR. HOTEL IN'  THE KOOTENAYSt  I  lines.. Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff    (including     cook)    all  white ladies.    Every  comfort  "... -.������������������.--.'-..-   ���������   ������������������(  and attention given to guests  The bar   is s upplied with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters Meet Trains  W. A. HERON,  MANAGER  ^ti&yti^'fSi^z.-ti^-Js.-^-^-^-^zZ'^^- ;j_.v_&-_-  result in a better puck of fruit, better j this   stage   the  work   of ridding  the  house of mites is quite a difficult task  and  it  often  takes weeks  of careful  spraying and  fumigating before they  are   entirely   eliminated  exaggeration.  ���������, About ten days ago a poultry  house was visited where mites had  actually taken ���������possession of the house  and the hens had left to roost in the  trees. Every season scores of questions and inquiries are received asking how to rid poultry houses of  mites. In almost all cases these inquiries come from people who have  neglected to spray or disinfect until  the premises are literally covered with  vermin. ,  The mites are so easily controlled  if care is taken to rspray or disinfect  regularly during the warm weather,  that no poultryman can be excused  for harboring them.  They can be cured 'by simply keeping the houses clean and 'by white-  wasjiing every two weeKS' uunng  j warm weather. It is well to paint the  roosts with some good liquid louse  killer or a solution of eight parts  kerosene to one part crude carbol-ic.  In- extreme cases, it is w,e,ll to, fumigate the whole house with sulphur.���������  Fruit and Farm.     '     .   . ���������.  ���������J������ -JS ^J_ _S> i__ ���������__������������������ ^.  -^"*g5i"B6'*^^_.*_i 8-1  <SS*'*S"jSS'*<E3!-jSS"<s**e=?'<Sl  Her ond  .The summer evenings are  gone and  the  long,  ������m.   brown October evenings are here.      How   will   you  el\  spend them ?   in  dull, -humdrum monotony or in a  This is no]f|\   breeze of pleasure and happiness.     Where   will the  f������\  children spend their evenitigs, in your home or your  neighbor's ?    Keep the children at home   and  enjoy  the winter evenings yourself with an  POULTRY.  Mites and Lice.  According to Elbert Hubbard, the  noted writer, the p'oiiltryman's motto  rluring the sunimer months should be  "W-iitcli and spray." This is very true,  for the mites spread like wildfire during hot weather. They usually begin  to.multiply when the rush season of  corn plowing or hay harvesting is in  m  Edison Phonograph      I  /f\ The Sunshine of Music. Do you still believe that  ���������ffV-the Phonograph is tinny and meehanical? Come in  (f> and let us PROVE differently. Do you think you  ���������L cannot afford a Phonograph? Our Easy Payment  fl\ Plan makes il possible for you to afford one, for an  example, the Home Phonograph at $65.00 can be  purchased for.from $10 to $25 cash and th_ balance  in easy Monthly Payments. Why not see us about  it now before Fall has gone?  Greston Drug&Bdok Co,  Phone 51  ���������   '���������_������-������_ ���������   ���������  ft  w  m  ft  m  ft  &  at  Bliss's on Satur-' i������|  11 many of thoso present,%  ! ITXi  came from   Canyon City.    In spite of. fa  the inclemeutweather, whioh prevent- j -  ^���������&Sgi&:S@6ei6@e_;&:&:-":@@Se&*-i_i������igi@���������-:'S  CANYON C|TY -WSJ" Tl-PSftT,-UWTf 311(1 fat Stabl-  At a dance held  day October  ed many from attending the party, all  those who braved the elements had a  very enjoyable timo.  A. Bruce, Inspector of Provincial  schools for 'his district, paid a visit to  Canyon City school last week.  Mr. Bates of Moyie renewed old jic-  qiiniutauco at the Carfra ranch this  woek.  Jack suyti Nt-lson is O K hut. not in  it w ithCanyon City.  The rain   prevented  a  number  of  civnyoncityituff from finding out what [  n Dust Pan social was.  Mrs. Hull has heen on tho sick list  Imi; is almost recovered.  Don't forget tho Fall Fair special  cxhibiliH from Hungry Hollow.  to  _T  Hi  W  ���������i  Hi  <W  iii  Hi  Hi  Hi  xii  Hi  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  AU class of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice. The latest styles of  CUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale and hire.    Saddle and pnok horses a  Speciality. '  Feed for sale Agent for the McLaughlin Maufg. Oo. Horses for sale  I am prepared to fill all orders, both by wire and mail, and meet all trains  at any hour cf lhe day or night.    Gommerci-U men aud landseekers, will  receive prompt attention  H. S. McCreath, Prop  Phone 56  Sirdnr Avenue  Box 14"  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  W  ���������w  Hi  %  ���������9 _ $ -3:-3*-3^!������i������--9*?)i?������iSif3H3a:-9:'9a:-9:-9*a*a:-- _ ^^a^aSigSiS^Sr-S^iaiSaiSSaSSSSS i  \ BURN'S  COMPLETE  Animal   Fertilizers  Idle Money  It you have a fc\v hundred  or n lew thousand dollar*  Dhitt fo idle, you cun mit it to  work earning you good Inter*  cut by placing ������ Money to  Loan Ad. In our Cta30lfted  Want Columns.  tHopic with glli'tdgc co'.*  tm*m.mmt    nttm**    t*#./M������������lnr*     Vt-mAv  cuiJh mid 'will i>iy uooA In-  tereat for It. Put your money  to work.  IKlOIMWH* W ������MVM������  mm  u'U2i'as'������ift;������ffi  |Mj  -  .w  il  91  We Are Specially Equipped To Do  All Kinds of  Job  Printing  mamammmmm*imaaaimamm%mmmaammmmmm  Bring in Your Order, to the  -__F_ -���������-* ____tf ���������������������������* ____) ____���������** '   J  ,_  m m _| - _i ^  J^m * ^������������������r   # ml^r   m _I__V _ ___D^ ��������� ___^^  _ ^mmm      ^aa^a _ __������������������_' _   ____r      __���������_'  .  ____F _  vk    -.  >___k   _ ^H__.   _  ^___. ^____      *^__^ *%___.       ^___ ^___       *-   ��������� ^m,^       l^  k������lBi>--_L,-__J__I__-_J __;���������F,i_,*g*&r\^r>^r      '3'_S_Si'*������������i^-'^'7������',������'^ ^i-.'_���������*>���������������<->.  J_--g_������^-^^_^S^_y^g**tt_P^g^__^_P'-_"^gy**     . "W-r^^.f^atir^c-i*am.0*aa.im^^mm.;^<-������'mam.������4>���������*-������������' l  W_^ '���������.'^K'^'^'^'^'V'V'V'V'V        ��������� 0** ' ^*t* ������*������'. 0*0 '**>>��������� m*0 ' m* *0tt* **t  g*0 ��������� m* __>1*V_  '-d ' '   ^^v'rf  i Send Your Wants to Us *  w  Hi  i���������  iif  Uii  i���������  x_  ito  \i(  \ii  Hi  ���������������-  ARE  BSOHET        &������&D������  Sow Burns'Fertilizers  And Reap Dollars.  Call or send for our  New Pamphlet which is  full of useful information  for Fruit Growers etc.  M.������J._3catt-3  CRANBROOK - B. O.  Tho  Funeral Director  P. BURNS & Go.  Limit <'���������('  CRESTON       -      B.C.  Head Office  CALGARY; VANCOU  ER;  RDM ON TO  xit  * % *  -5iJ  r* w~*% r*^ c** nr< ^^ i^. r  ������l. j fr������r bt^, r*% b ������ ������ i "%i  'lu^^^^���������     J*m.      "U���������L    tM______Hf  ^M__. -���������" __���������        *_k   _#*"     ���������       %_  ^SlTwJi *^r*-- '..^������ "****** *J2t*Ji2l * '**** "'^*- '^ *___i  'jm* <��������� 0*f ��������� 0*0' 00 ��������� 0mt'?%0 '?^������0*>*j*0 \S*i  ti^fO  "*a^     JBAm^*dm * JM.  7****\   . ****^ij.  "US'  *iSg*[ *JjjSJ* ',Jmm  am* ' 0s0  00' 0**  * 00f 00*  ^_/u/    ������mu* 0*m* ^*am   tif   ^^^^m  ������    ^*m^t0 m     ^^^mf  ft    ^u|^f  h^Hl  jpf^P^*^ J^t^^ w    JJJJJJ!^ a5?|W^    ^TUff^lfc  ������������������nmmmm-^ittmmd"- wmv immtttmmm*amm.mmmmmmmmiim  I Save your Plene hy  SuMvhiy   an    export  J.A.P. CROMPTON  CR-STON, B. C.  WORK aUARANTFKKt. ALL  IN OS OP RBPA IRS.      DROP A  f������3 irA'm A.MO   I'LL  OALL  ',WI|||ll������l������������^IIMII������WI������M'>IIMlM>������W������l)Mil������������WI������l������lll������ll������������|lll������ I.l���������������������������WM  A. Mirabelli  Saddle end  Harness   Repairing  A SP&OIALTY  Dealer in   high   class  hoots and ������?iioo:R.  oven en years-  -XPCNI-NCC  MINTS  I (IAOK lVIAnK������  Dkoion*  CopvnianTs Ac.  Anynni* notulliiff n.nlinlili Hint <1ouoi-l)i(tiin nitty  'lily  llllllll  uatt  1" ������  i)'if������iil"-f "njiiiarliiijr���������������,������ r" '������"|>I i i I mt. "f rob?i������ f i o������ ti or^ ?*ku  ll-llH  Will  i'li'viiiiiioii '������"|iriiliniiVy������*.������������MiV*l-J���������L*lft���������_"_?������������������*��������� ������������������ ii������������i���������<*���������������������  Ui'ijJ .111'lcllv U.I.IJ..*H.Uul. llAl.tlDOOlt wi 1-_1}-*jU  ���������Dill, fion. (flilum nuniiny ftifioonrTii(r tiiilonlii.  I'lll'.lllH   IllWeil    lllll.rtlli.il    Hflllin    4 T*Vi    mmfmlmx  j������rn i.u mil ice, wu luiul ciiurmi. lu Hid  ^*J* ***** ..^--f#*r*,i.,.      "tt* 1.1   4.it**   *  ...  ^WiVlllill-v /flllltl IU1I!*  jiritiiit *-li  Tuniiit   for  K  li������riil������mn<ily lllimlnilni* w^kly.    lj������ritr������t <*lr-  ouUHiiii of _nny  ������i.HiiiiHln   Jniiriial.  (���������iiimiln, XXV, iv ymir, iokIUmii l>.. b>. il.l.  Ill HnW*4i;.lW:������ll  K11I1I  liy  " Iirmwh Ohm"M ������ Mb* -WflMUnsiU; r '������'HF?i-rK,VtKW.  C.^KSTUlS.  JtS. C������  j_s_s_--_S-___a  i  Cotistipati������__  Vr  SaasS  _!?  ���������        _*  _.'Or������V@_  Prompt -&I������ef---P_rmanent Cnr_  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS never  fail.   Purely vegetable���������act 6urcly  but gently on      ,^|||������������l|fi^-^f ������������������ EK^  Stop after .^__I_fHl&Sr   IglVeES  d.  '            ,*i*.**iii**jiiig%fflwffy      i is * v ������*h^  inner ���������uwnmw        ��������� ���������=������   distress  cure indi-<  ge���������ion���������improve  the complexion���������brighten  the eyes. Small PHI, Small Dose, Small Price*  Genuine musi beat Signature  _-^  Pitt*. 1  binds Initials of Old Pioneer  I  Martial ��������� Lonolvlty     ???;:!  An Interesting discovery In connec-      Th������ married men's Jo_a Is as old aa  tion with the early history of Canada  tne  mother-in-law  jofc_   which  Is; to  "s  'When buying:  your  Piano in-  -��������� sist on having an  "OTTO    __IGEI_'  I Piano Action  "*_" -_3 t_f R_* __ H-* I _**** 8*_** Used in Kr������>ne_  S ������ a-MB __������_a-'B'������_y8'_ Hospitals witb  Etcat success, c _������es ch p.okic weauness, lost vigor  * vim. kidxev, bladder, diseases. blood poison.  "p���������.es. either no. druggists or hail si. post 4 ct9  rovgera co. s3, beesmak 5t.new york or lyman bk11s  toronto, write for free book to vs.. le clep.o  SIed.Co. HavehstockRd. Hampstead. London, Eng.  ������r!f kew dragee (.tasteless* formop  e\sy to t\k*t  THERAPIO?* es^s.���������.  BEE THAT TRADE   liARKED WOP.O  "TIIERAPIOS' IS OS  *������_���������I.GOVT.STAJIP AI'FIiiED TO ALL G-.-JUUiJi PACKET'S.  Meal Silver  Cream is a scientific preparation  specially adapted  ior cleaning " all  kinds of SILVER  & GOL.P PLAT-.  JUIKROtiS. CUT  GLASS, or "Vv'iX-  DOWS. It is a  purely vegetal?!?.  comj-'OViiid and  docs no: cov-.iai:-.  any -njui-icus substances. Any article polished wiih  EDKAl tviii ac-  quire a bc-an-.ifu:  lustre, tha" wiii ncc  tarnish.  For   sa*e   i-y   a';'  Dealers.  has recently been made, according to  Mr. John M. Gibbon of the O.P.-R.,  by Mr. James Brewster, of the Brewster Transfer Co. at Banff, who. In  addition to owning fifteen hundred  head of hordes, has in Lis*, possession  a see'rion of the rocky mountain tree  bearing the initials of Sir George  Simpson, the famous explorer and  governor of the Hudson Bay Company  and his guide.  Sir-  George  was  the  first  man  to  make  the  overland  trip  via  Canada  and Siberia round the world, a trip  which  took him nineteen months to  complete,   whereas    the    C.P.R.    and  Trans Siberian Railway have now reduced the possible time to thirty-sis  clays.      Mr. Brewster, it appears, has  theories  of  his   own   about   the   old  trails   through   the   Itockie.-.,   and   ln  connection with these he has been Investigating the ������impson pass, hoping  to discover some trace of Sir George  Simpson's historic passage.      By the  grace of fortune he chare ced to exam-  I ine closely the under side cf a fallen  ! giant of the forest, and there on the  '} Great   Divide   between   Atlantic   ar.d  Pacific found.������������������ some    carving    which  proved to be:  G.S.  I.It.  1841.  It iz evident that those iniiiais ������rs  those of Sir George Simpson and Lis  guide, James Roland. The use of the  Latin 'J? or the modern l&?ter 'W is  thought to signify that the carving  was executed by Sir George himself.  The year 1841 is that in which the  famous explorer made his trip through  the Rockies, choosing the pass which  has been named after uim.  The carving is well preserved. The  fact   that   the   tree   had   fallen   with  say It ia as old /us marria_e. Yfi&e  rhymsters and ballad mongers have  exhausted their sh������ftr of ridicule-at  the married. The cartoonist ������ss taken up the same old threnody of, the  woes of the r.a,terfam!lU.������. The epigrammatist gave what he thought was  an unanswerable retort to the amateur  statistician who said married men lived longer. On, ho, it just seems  longer. But the amateur statistician  has been reinforced by the professional. The New York board of health  has dished out the eold facts. After  four years of investlgrtion the board  declares:  The death rate of marrle<\ men between 20 and 29 years of ago is _.*  In the thousand; of single men, 6.6 in  the thousand; of widower.' and divorced men 12 iu the thousand.  The death iate of married men between 30 ar.d 89 is 5.9 _,- the thousand;  of single men 12.9 and of widowed aud  divorced men, 14.1.  The death rate of married men between 50 and 59 is 17 lu the thousand;  of single men 12.? aud o5 widowed  and divorced men, 30-5.  Tho deadly parallel was drawn for  all the decades up to SO, with similar results.  There seems to be ample compensation in home comforts and homo interests for home 'V.res. ��������� Kuoxville  Sentiuel.  f'   Mapvs'ous ES33pSB  1 was oa the top floor ot a skyscraper,? isaid th3 fiTBt flctl l expert,  visiting a poulterer? when a flre broke  out and cut off all retreat.  How did you escape? asked the second expert.  Oh, I simply plucked a goose and so  got 'down.'  Well, said number two, whose pro- j5-  fessional pride was hurt, .lywas ones  in a similar position. The escapes  were too short, and hundreds of people watched from the street, expecting  every moment that "the flames iffiould  reach me. But I did not lose my  presence of mind; as they gazed up I  walked down the 'atares.'  Whenever you feel a headache coming on taks  NA-DRU-CO He-M-aette Wafers*  ThSy stop headaches promptly and surely. Do not contain  opium, morphine, phenacetln, aceianilld or other dangerous  drugs.   25c. a box at your Druggist's. 123  NATIONAL  DHUO  AND   CHEMICAL  CO.   OF CANADA.   LIMITED.  Largs Field Shoots for Connecticut  Championship  One hundred and thirty-one shooters  faced the traps in the Western Trap-  shooters' League Tournament, held  July 26 at Daubury, Conn. With a  high scoro cf 97 clay targets broken  out of a possible 100,    iu    tbe   main  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������I had a Bleeding Tumor  on my face or ��������� long time and tried a  number of remedies without any good  results. I was advised to try MINARD'S LINIMENT, and after using  several bottles It made a complete  cure, aud It healed all up and dlaap-  peare.1 -.Itogether.  DAVID HENDERSON.  BcUelslo Station, Kings Co., N.B., Sept.  17. 190-4.  Too Many Splinters  A new fast bowler was being tried  for the cricket club.   He sic jd seven  ���������feet, nigh, ;.nd had a pair of Sandow  arms.  Whizz! came tha first ball? like a  bullet froni a rifle; there was a crash  and one of the stumps was sent back  to the pavilion with a request for a  new one. Three other stumps wero  wrecked In the first over, but 1.1 though  the spectators cheered, the captain of  the fielding side woro a very wor-rled  look.  Don't put 'em In quite so fast, HSjyoii"  can help it, _b.remarked "to the new-  man.  Not so fast? uuorled the bowler, with  a ten-horse power scowl.     Why?  'Cos It's a 'ard-up club you're playing  for, snrpped the skipper, not a firewood factory.  A Good Trait  t     ��������� ...      ......I.      .      ���������......     AAM..n.,r.nf l^w.ftllr.1  x   u-m   fjuCu   ������.   irOOa    Cuuv vi oci.tiOi.tci,*.>.at.,  sho said.     What would you advise me  to do?  Cultivate th-i habit,    madam, . cultivate the habit, he replied quickly.  Mme. Oecllc Ch unmade, perhaps  the most .famous. 11 viii'.* woman composer has lately been made a member of the Legion of Honor in France.  This is the third recognition of this  kind that sh��������� has received, two other countrlc*. having precede Yher own  in recognizing her genius.  Winnipeg Favfcrs Concrete Lanes  Thirty thousand dollars will be  spent by; the Board of Ooistrol'tliis  year?in concrete lanes**-- 7'I lift use of  concrete over a gvavei foundation., and  Without any other top dressing?? ha3  become very popular 1 many eastern-  and American cities of late ye���������rs, and  it is claimed .."that/., this style of roadway  for fiiirburban streets and lanes is the  cheape&t and best yet? devised by the  road making experts. . : One lane in the  rear of Kingsway wrb dono in this  way by- the city early tln.-j spring and  so'far.'give:**''every promise o- **eiug  entirely satlsfactct..     , - ,1 -  Postmistress (to old wooian)~You  letter won't go.     It's overweight.  And what is that, my dear? ;  Postmistress���������It's too heavy. You  must put another stamp ou it. 7?  Sure, it's joking you are. Another  stamp would make *it heavier than  what it is already.  event, W.   R.  Newsoiur*, of Hartford,  that side to the ground had sufficed to j shooting Remiugtou-UMC speed shells,  protect the lettering against tho wea- j became the Connecticut state chim;---  ther.    Mr. Brewster had the half sec- j {oa  tiou of the tree coutainiug the script 1  _, ,   removed and taken to his home. The i -n,������ \j!-*-_i������..-^-������������-i-  ine Victorious captain  Trie captain was an ccceo.tri'-- of the  first water, aud numbered among his  peculiarities tho fact that he never  gave the desired answer to a direct  I faco has been covered with varnish ���������  j In order to prcse/ve as well as possi-]  : ble the only known trace of that, fa-  i ruous round the world passug-e,  I Mr. Gibbon was apprised ot Mr.  I Brewster's fiu-d while he was at BanEC  ! a few days ago, throu-.. hi-3 efforts  i 10 locate records of David Thompson.  ' geographer, in -ihe early days of the  ; west, to the North W .st Trading Co.,  ��������� the great rival of the  Hudson's Bay J  ��������� Company.      He had been referred to ,  Mr.   Brewster,  and   while  ouestioning 1  question.    An    amusing    instance    of  this evasive habit is related.  One morning four of his friends who j  were aware of this trait in his character observed the captain going to  market, and after some bantering entered into a bet as to the practicability of learning from him the price he  Matches and Fire Losses  On this continent, matches, are  everywhere. Every room contains  matches and even every pocket of a  man's clothing contains matches. They  are scattered about on desks and in  drawers and are so common and are  handled so carelessly that it ia not to  b������ wondered that we havo a great  many fires resulting from their use.  Love's Quick Ears  Love may be blind, but It isn't deaf.  lt   always  hears  husband   when  he  comes in late and falls over the mla*  sion furniture.  Mauled a Bit  Two costers were in the British Museum, looking at the statute of a Roman gladiator. One of its arms was  broken off, his left leg ended at the  knee, his helmet was battered, and  there were several chips from the face  of the warrior. Underneath the statue was an inscription: Victory.  Lor' lumme, Bill, said the gentleman. In pearlies, if that there bloke  won the victory,  what must "a'bean  Teacher���������What   ia   the   force   that  makes the world move?  Tommy���������The landlord.  ���������ru-s-s- rem IlrCJTU Ta BaATUCS- RVil PiUiU  tlXiOi HBU ncat-i: SU ihbhiui ������������������������������ v/m-.  ��������� . . _     .       ��������� s"-<r>wn the naif section of umber bear*  Mas. Wa*SMWs Soothiss Svar? ha* o������fi ; ;���������_   tj,a   lr,^f rt^-rior    ^Aar-rjhpii    -ilwc<������  usedfir over SIXTY YEARS bv MILLION* of : ���������������*    \       ^s^-.-.p.lOE    oescriDe.a   aOOVe-  mothers Sor ui-r CH1LUKS.N wj_xs i iai Inscription is now- being photo-  TUKTHiNG. with bbrfect si'Cijess-it:graphed so that nonies may be d<_w.s-  l^?i!riTA"UcuR^ ������ Ottawa and the museums of  fathebest remedy for IHA.RRHCE--   it is ai> : various historical eccieti  solntelv harmless.   Bs sure and ask tor ".vlrs. 1  WinsldW's Soothing Svri'.p." and culiS uo othc  kind.   Twenty-five cents a bottle.  v-.-   latter  atou*"   the   trails   used  by ! Paid i'or his Purchase.      They accord-  Thompson is his    explorations,   'was! lush"  settled  the  preliminaries,  and.  statiuiiiuQ  " !  ?ties.  The life of the veteran king of fur  q       luciuocivcb  points along the street which he had  to pass on his way home, awaited his  coming.  Very soon the bluff old salt made  his appearance with several pigeons  dangling from his hand.  H-lMHI^T^i^SI^  WAltttHHOOF   COLLARS  AND   CUFFS\  -ometiiins   better   than    linen   and   no i tiee.  laundry   bills.       Wash   It   wai*.   soap  and  Water.      All stores or direct.  S  He  nnd  size.  For  jc.   we   will  rn  THE    ARLINGTON    CO.    OF    CANADA  53   rraacr   Avenue,    i oronto,   Ontario  Limited  tatTsme   \S20 to take charge of the  nail  you. i the Hudson Bay  company.  -WANTED at once  Persona lo wort: i'or us  ln eriare tlmo at home. No experience  required with our NEW ART COLORING PROCESS Eacy and fascinating  Work. Good pay. No canvassing. Writs  (or' Instruction*   (free).  COMMERCIAL   ART   STUDIO,  815:Colleoe Street. Toronto, Canada.  IMMtmTALITY*#ER^IM  I , Swctlcnlwriy'R erreat work on "Elc-aven and Hell  Sand thi-Kfoalterclealli. 400->:iR;cs,oii!y 25cents  1 -iqijipaid.       tl. L���������y 48GEuclid ATO-.Toronlo, Oat.  e  traders is one of the most  pictures-1     As he approached, the first question-  ique in Canadian history.      lt is the   er accosted him with: Good morning,  I story or a man cf deSnite convictions, J captain!^    What d*d you give for your  i of unremittan." vigor, of Arm loyaltv, j P'Seons :  and  vvu ere  it  concerned  the  govern-!,. Money I      responded    the    captain,  ment of these under him, stern jus-   l-������ntly as ^ continued ins journey.  The second gentleman a little farther  on addressed him. How go pigeorL.-  this raorning, captain? he asked.  They den't go at all���������I carry 'em!  was the unsatisfactory rcp..y-  Shortly after that the captain met  the third questioner, who having asked the time of day, casually inquired:  How much are pigeons a dozen, captain?  I don't know. 1 only bought a  half-a-dozen, said the old gentleman,  still plodding on his way.  -/  Finally, th_ fourth and last of the  conspirators attacked tho weary old  mariner by obsening in the blandest tones: A fine lot of pigeons you  havo thero, captain. What did you  get them fer?  To eat! was the emphatic rejoinder.  Tho captain's eccentricity was  henceforth left unchallenged.  Three Wives  In a churchyard an old man, deep ln  thought, sat on a flat tombstone. It  had been vai.iing, and all the trees  looked fresh and green. A tramp,  passing by, made a remark on the  weather.  Grand morning!  Yes, said the eld nian.  Just lhe set of wpnlhfM' to make  things spring up, sold  the tramp.  Hush! hush! said the old man. I  have thveo v/ives buried here.  Tlie    Barber    (aftc.  Hah* dyed, Blr.  Customer���������Yes, It died about  years ag'j.  the    shave) ���������  flvo  came to the north west in  l.-a r-h������r������o nf the affairs of  By the  time of the Papineau rebellion of 1837-  j 38 he had so shown his ability to manage a great concern as to have assum-  med practically complete control of  that company, and had taken up headquarters at Lachlne, visiting Fort  Garry once in each year. Dmin. the  Papineau and Mackenzie rebellions he  stood as a staunch loyalist, bending  every effort toward The crushing out  of tho rebellion. It .7as chiefly as*  a reward for these service: that he  was honored in 1839 wiih a knighthood,  In 1841 he took up his tour of the  world, leaving London, England, on  March 3 of that year. With canoe  and pack horse he crossed the continent, took ship from For1; Vancouver  for Siberia, and reached London on  his return journey in exactly 19  months, 26 days from his time of  starting. Compared with tills journey  Is the recent achievement of John 1-1.  MearB ln completing a tour of the  world just under 36 days.  In 1849 Bir George Simpson retired  j'iOiu actlva government cf the colony,  leaving a local governor ln charge.  Duriug the years from 18U8 on  there had been considerable feeling in  Canada that those lands in the northwest not actually owned by the Hudson Bay Company, but hold under license for trading, should be thrown  open for settloment. This feeling  reached Its height shortly before tho  date when the license would como up  for its second renewal. A committee  was appointed by tho British Government to Investigate. Sir Goorgo  fought the application to permit settlement, of tho landn with nil hi*- old  time vigor. Ho was tho principal  witness beforo tho commlttoo and assured that body that nothing could  bo grown in tho West. He described  how, even In the summer tho earth  waa fro7.o but a foot beneath the surface. Un fortunately for his testimony, paseagca quoted from hlu book  Useful In Camp.���������Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunters will find  Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil very useful  in camp. When the feot and legs are  wet and cold it ls well to rub them  freely with the Oil and the result will  be the prevention of pains in tho muscles, and ifl.ould a cut, or contusion, or  sprain bo sustained, nothing could be  better as a dressing or lotion.  Complete li> itself,  Mother: Graves' /  Worm "Exterminator does rot require  the assistance of any other medicine-"*  to make it effective.     It does not fail  to do its work.  A prominent Boston attorney  tells  of an American tourist hailing from!  the west who was out sightseeing in ���������..  London.      They took him aboard the?  old battleship Victory, which was Lord  Nelson'-   flagship   in   several ��������������������������� of   his-7  most   famous   naval   triumphs.     An.  English sailor escorted the American ���������  over the vessel, and, coming to a brass  tablet on the deck, he .said, as he reverently raised his hat:  "���������Here,- sir, is the spc     where ;LcrdY  Nelson fsil������  Oh, is it?   repliel   the   westerner,?  blankly..    Well, that -,I_'t nothing.. I?v  nearly tripped on the blame thing myself.  Virtue Is Its Own Re./ard  The above Is an adago that Is seldom repeated by the under ot lost  property when a substanri-ti money  consideration 13 involved In the restoration of the thing found: but an  Oklahoma hunter who trailed and  round a little boy who had been lust  tor i several days refused the reward  of $500 that had been offered for tho  child's return; tho father's and mother's- Joy. tic- said, was reward onough j describing his trip round tho world  for hlni. I told of the fertility of tho lnnd bordor-  ! ino:  iho.    Hod    TMvnr,    don .rlhlni**    In  Why Is there never such a tiling as  a whole day? Bocaiiae every day l.e-  glna by brcakng.   -mftfifsty  ^KIDNEY  ���������^??'pr..i;i:S?>;'  flowery and highly Imaginative language tho wealth ot vegetation that  covered the earth, and prophesying tho  day when at aimers should ply to and  fro on thr* river between lnrgo and  flourishing cities. The case for tlio  Hudson Bay waa lost, but boforo thoir  license had oxplrod, tho great chlef-  tnln of thn fur country In IKttO pusneri  n-vrtv n1  hli Im-i.lquni'tnrH In Lnclilnn.  He Needed It  A young dandy entered an optician's  shop recently and asked to be shown  some eyesHiBfi'es. He was given a  pair to try on, but finding thom unsuitable, remarked:  What will you do since these don't  suit me?  Well, I'll givo you a stronger pnlr.  Well���������er--er���������If thoy don't suit oith-  <r?  Then I'll givo you a slrouror pair  Bl Ul.  And If thoy fall. Bald tho dandy,  what would you advise ������uo to do?  Oh. snapped the lrale optician, get  an intelligent dog and a yard of  string.  ON BOARD THE CUNARD  LINER MAURITANIA  On 'A' deck.    The names from left to   right are:���������Mr. Thomas Royder* (deputy-chairman of thev. Cunard    Com*  pany), His  Majesty the King, Commander W. T. Turner, R.N.R. (Captain of the *Mauretanla')> Mr.    A.    A.  Booth   <Chalrm_n   of  the.  Cui-iarri  C.nmmtny) ond Her Majw-sty th������ Ounn n.      In th������    aeeonri    rnw; *o    th"  right, may be seen Prince Albert and Lieut. F. Q. Brown, R.N.R. (Staff-Captain of    tho    'Mauretanla').  fiOr a to* or -.I*- hei-*i tor %?.f>0.  nx f*ll flismlerB, or Thn Do rid*-. M-*dl-  cine -uoiiipr i y, ��������� i> i"-������i  C.inad.i  Readily Answered  The r-illwny l!c-kol collector In Eng-  lnnd put. his bond In at tho carrlago  door nud uildrcfltjed the jolly Individual  limlilo:  Tl.-I'ct,  p!'*n������''''   bn nnltl.  Tlie mulling our- lool'oil n| hlni Willi  -ilcnl-nllr; Hatlllf-HM.  Got. no   ih-lf't   (Iih!);   don't   holher  1 IIH*,   IIU   lllllll,   HiMliiri'-,   liliVVII   H/,.1111.  Tlm eriHi-cl'ir nt   onco  proiluced bin  i.'i..'I'll,    Ih.i/i.    iiinj    ,,1;.,'    roil.ilil (llii".    a  table  or   furi-H  i-xi-IhIhh <1.  I'MVf   llllll    141 -v.   plo.'lHO.  Tlio oilioi i.iioii-^lit fur ii moment niid  ..,./>..1,,,  i.|i, ...I.*.,   ....... ,.,  No Flics on Hoc-ion  Boston, it Is claimed, has boon  freed from tho fly nuisance by tho  simple phi., of requiring tho removal  of nuinuro from stablea ovo. day and  tho covering closely ot all (���������.ai^nigo  cans. The Hclir-me of destroying  tho ily'n broodlng-plnocr- is miroly hotter and niino effect!vi- than awattlng  tho fly after ho has become largo  enough to require twaiting.  March of P. ogrecs  .Everyt-lilng it. tor progiv-iii those  daj'H. Wo must gel, our church Into  lino.  AU right, Shall we IiimIpI a gymnasium or a garage?  Write for n  free copy of  ������ %VMA-T   -K'Jt l|  FARMER  COBfCttBT^  n  Wind a towel wrung out of cold water about your lame kiu-c .-.hen you  go to boil nr night. Cove- thnt, with  u dry cloth, with ft nlco uurni bit of  flannel about tho whol >. in lhe  i rnlng y<"ii Knee win it- *i aliuoHt  well.  ������ Ul UIII.U,  W.   N.   U.   00/  IT  tli<-   Ih King  or  ii   w.ilirh   iIImIiiiIiH  youi' i.liiinlii iii,  l.y   rurnlii    ,.  tiimbl  i>vor  ll      T'-l..   v. ;ll  ciiin|i|ol( ly  ih  tIn-   !ifillnrl  l,aiu1Iord (who haa ruught n man  110'quiHHlliK f'H hlH |',roiiii<l l -lllilii'l ynu  nee  ui>   notlco  litutnl    I'rlvati :   Trim-  I    lllU  .'HI  11      >>.|l     >r>.     |r.......   ���������        ... ������������������  ^..      l������*������.ll     'i...... .    ill  ,,       n.i .  'ere;    I   wiw   lhe   Iwianl.   bin.   wlwn   I  read   1'rlvate,   I   I'ltln't   natl   nny   lui-  lou   tl.ur. 'cou I thniii'.lil It w.iiu'l. nn>  liiuil-  ncMH of  iiilii'-.  For a farmer's si!ot  a county road, or a  railroad bridge,,  CANADAPortiand cement  can be depended' upon to make concrete that will last for gen-  Tho !ab_l on every bog io your cuarontec  of satisfaction,  Cnnnrlri -pAiviAn* Cotvinfitiv 1. jmited. Montreal  Mi.rrt tt tt I.it,in,la i.finriit aratrr ttiymir uci.n/wu,tiuua���������aj j/uu uu mrn ������'���������- v  J*..      It.   m.m..  ^^^^  I  CSEU THE KEVIBW, CKJSSTON, B. C.  IELING AFTER  tWUtt  _ ��������� CT^������W" SOLS?1 \  salvation of the Sleet.  I     ���������- ���������!������ ��������� ��������� I     An a _o"������* or? seventeen, a member o*f  -*-���������   ��������� /*<i * ftffi* ths yTm.C.a" J engaged, as did othcre  |_?I������Hie *Lharactei* MiSreprC" aembers at thai; time, In what we called Gospel preachings���������not realizing tM  meaning of tie word Qoinal^���������that it  signifies *** good tidings of great joy*  *������_<������**������ -tall Ijq %4 all people."   Like tho  sented by th_ Creeds,  1B1BKHESS COVERS THE EARTH  ifsetor Russell Thrills Believers ana  Skeptics by His Picture of tie True  ������������#���������������The Pastor's Early Teaching  of Hell- He Became a Skeptic���������  His Recovery of More Than He  Xiost���������God's Wisdom, Justice, Love  H_d Power ��������� Soul Satisfaction In  None Other.  SVand la t_* worn *wMeh is the cora*  ca-ntion oJ! masv fits their own formal-  Ism and that of others. They recog-  ajss the Apostolic _ictuxe of our time-,,  * * Saving a ������era** oi goaiiness, but de-  saying it* power.? '--2 Timothy 8:0.  The Lovo of Our Text.    ?  .... ���������������_-__- ,.     a     ,���������   ������    The entire Bible'tells us of God's  others,Jt exhorted and threatened, pic* ���������-., ^   &nd Svmnathv.  Only a few texts  $*%**?'���������.Bnd fli00Jci������y ^arer������ W   iwisted, miitransUted, or interpolated  Jt.   Then came seher thought.    ������easo_    ^ring the Dark Ages, even seemingly  contradict the great fctatement that  God is Love-���������tho :vwry'essence and em-  1 bodiment of this grand oat of nil pigments dx character. Cur text *o one o_  these loving tributes to tne Jit-n^my  began to assort itself over superstition.  I inquired of myself, Where is this  Hell which you preach I": And what do  -All    Tigoll-     Vw/kOT    ��������� "Kftllt.   -iltO    ��������� .  Confessing my own. ignorance on the.  subject,  I  went  to  my teachers  and  When?! Left Sonootr  JC renumber, 1 remember the day that 8 I  _ ������ult school. 1  X grot ft nice dlolom- for minding everr  ?tt.V I  I wad the wisest mortal who aver loft the .  place, !  There was uo person like me in aii the  human race.  I had old Homer faded and Solomon as  well, J  Tile real reach, of my  knowledge wouli  take too long to ten. I  And  I  was   downright  sorry,   It ��������� really.  ov-5*r"*i-i* a *5uame ;  That I ehould have to so out and toads ���������  tjae -world Its game, !  Far jt  w������������  tender hearted  and   couldn't  pear to see !  The looks of Jealoue anger when people  heard of me.  The  r������.^A----  is amazed to find the*,  Glasgow, Scotland, ^ titi... ������������������ *?  ���������P a s t o"r Ituasell  preached t o" *d a y  from the text,  ���������'' God so loved the  world that He r*ave  Uwtui ������w _*.������_. 11  ������Vf* U������*������Ml#'V\*     ,-   ��������� mr ��������� *������������������ ?^- mmm*vm w.  they knew no more about It, than my*  self. I stopped preaching, and begat*.,  to think ang to examine the creeds. ?E  found that the differences -between"  thom were trivial; they all had the  one foundation of Heavenly salvation,  for the saintly few, and eternal forture  for the thousands of millions in heathen and in Christian landd. The more  I investigated, the more I felt sure a  great mistake had beea made* that a  His Only Begot-Jen, real God could not. have such a plan;  Son, that whoBO- suck an arrangement as our ereeds  oyer believed on declared. I threw them all away; and  liim might not per-j thinking the JtJible the basis for. them  ish, but have' oyer-   aty 1 threw it after the creeds.  Soul-Hunger For God.  Having once known God aa my  Heavenly Father, I could find no soul  rest without Him. My soul hungered  for His love and care. I still held .to  the great fact that our Universe lias  an intelligent, personal Creator. Hie  Wisdom and Power were before me on  every starry night. My studies in  anatomy convinced me that I myself,  all humanity, yea, every creature, is  fearfully and wonderfully m~do. The  more I studied, the more I became convinced -that the eye could never have  come by chanee, could not have been  evolved by a nature god; and so with  The  lasting ?lifo:"���������  fohn 3:10. ���������'-.*���������"  The Pastor, declared that the doc-  rine of total depravity is totally  . rong. The likeness���������of God, which  Iivos perfect in Father Adam, still persists in some degree in all of Adam _  isMldren, sadly fallen though they be.  Khdeed, no one is so fallen as not to  lave - a reasonable conception of his  lawn debasement, a feeling, that he is  Rue-ly out of touch with his Creator,  id worthy of some kind of punish-  lent.    In every human breast there is  entiment of nity, end a feeling  *-       "*.v������    ���������-J-��������� ������������������.-���������.    1...X  IB    pllry. XJV-lf    JUOU  ���������here serious,errors, received from our  ^^^%������*&^  S^^^1^  return to fellowship with their Creator,  Many Christians are benevolent,  ���������sympathetic,, ready to lend a helping  ^ ,nd and to give a word of encourage-  ieat.���������-: Many are ready to help the un-  k*������������rt'unate8, to sing them songs of God's  love and sympathy and pity. But these  helps are discounted by the great central thought supported by all the"va-  ^ous creeds called orthodox j namely,  at God is indeed- very angry in sending nearly every member of our race to  ���������S3 -eternity of torture���������ninety thousand  every * twenty-four hours being the  present schedule.  Creeds Srive Away From Qcd.  "While +he Christian forgets the atro-  elous misrepresentations of the L*.\ jue  character? given by thexreeds, and remembers chiefly   the   loying   words  of  encouragement  given fin the  Bible,  it  Is not so with the sinner, who has not  yet tasted that the Lord is gracious.  His thoughts revert to  the fact: that  befis asinner, and to the teaching that  sternsi  torment- Is ?Mi9deo���������iV    If Jhe.  can live for awl3Ie~7ftt%-Ccrat"^^  begins to hope that.he may escape the  threatened torture; but when he falls  again   into   trespasses   and   sins," -he  strives to forget7 everything, and espe-  eially  God and the future torture 7 bf  which he has been toldi    Be  escapes  hest from all religious thought in,the  bar-room, at the gaining table, and-in;  joneral  surrender  to  sin.     He has-ia  ?ear   of   God,   which   he   seldom  .coa-.'  feeses,  and which he  belies with his  profanity.   He is miserable in the presence of the pure, the holy, ������������������ and: rears  the Bible.  Well did So.tan know how to turn  the hearts and minds of humanity  ���������way front God and from .the, Bible I  'With what cunning did he intrpducb.  thet)e wicked misrepreseritaiiohs ***'  Ood _.-  character . Into   the        ���������  move in response to the mere thinking,  willing. I worshipped the God of Wisdom and Power, confident that I would  find Him good.  Left to the resources of my own  brain, I as_ed, Could others and myself possess, as gifts of our Creator,  the qualities of Justice and Love,  which we eBteem the very highest,  and yet that Creator Himself be destitute of these? The answer of my  mind was, surely, /aB He that formed  the eye can see, He that gave humanity the qualities jpf Justice and  these  qualities  in  the eyes of  God  of  the  Love,  must possess  infinite measure?  Thus I beheld with  understanding the great  Universe, iii_nite_in His Wisdom, in  His Power, in nis Justice, in His  Love. I worshipped again, rejoiced that  Icoi_.d"_ eve confidence in isrjT God,  and realize that He had made neither  the world nor our race in^viain-���������^that  ���������  ������-: ���������-_���������_'  xie naa/Bomo wjbo, jufi., ivvuik put-ju-ni  in connection with our creation.  JUIidUMSUlr      X  'scpiss   Mos  r^"*s������a���������-������i���������: -"-  Tacreashis  Father's mercy and grace. Jt ia.ono,  therefore, whieh especially appeals to  the worldly, the unmindful Christian  and the repentant sinner���������"God so loved the world that He gave His Only  ^6gotten Son, that whosoever believ-  eth in Him should not perish, but have  everlasting life." .  Yet see how we have twisted thia  good Word of God to make out of it  something evil. We seized upon the  word perish, knowing well that it signifies to destroy, to annihilate, to render  lifeless. Satan persuaded us that such  a penalty would not sufficiently terrify,  and not rapidly enough fill the rolls  of church membership. He induced  our forefathers, through the "doctrines of demons," to say th at perish  here means the reverse of w*16* **v  means in ordinary conversation���������-that  it means to go to endless woe, to be  met by fire-proof devils, and be confined to all eternity in horrible -urfferings.  Well did Satan succeed in deceiving'  us until we did not even think of questioning his Ties and absurdities.  If any one 'suggested "that _ perish  means to destroy, the Adversary would  stir up persecution, and brand such a  one a heretic. If the heretic asked  how any one could be tortured forever  in fire and not be consumed, he was  denounced as both a fool and a knave  for not appreciating the fact that God  could inject life into the poor sufferer  for the millions upon millions of years  of eternity.  How fcqlish we.were! How stupid  not to see the origin of such nonsense  ���������not to perceive the simplicity of  God-Word that the penalty upon sinners was to perish ��������� not to see thai  God sent His Son to redeem man from  his perishing condition, a: d to open up  for Adam and all his race a way to life  ���������everlasting life!  Quite iTuej this life" can come only  through the Life-giver," the Redeemer.  Quito true, none t-__-receive.it in ignorance, and comparatively few Bee with  the eyes of their understanding or hear  with the ears of their understanding  the Message of grace in the present  time. But God _���������-. provision through  Christ is a resurrection for the dead���������  not only the just, who .now by faith  are justified, but also the unjust, -who  ��������� ere still aliens, foreigners, strangers  from God.   :  ���������"-The u-spei of ihe 5__igdo_i.?*  :      Thus  it in  that  by  Divine  arrangement none  cati   uow   understand   the  Uacher^ to   aaaure   me,    wae   kin*  ���������Sough to* eay  ether  folke   would   managre   to   set  . aioiiff -Oaio way.  I   couldn't  Quite  believe  him.     Tou   eeej  that wata before '  I'd taken my first toddle outside the college door.  Then I set forth., to conauer the poor, old,  easy world  With  wind  and  weather  charmin*  and  ���������very sail unfurled.  'Twas Beveral Ions years ago, how mans*  I forest, I  But still I don't mind ownln' the world  ain't conquered yet. )  I remember, I remcrssber the day that I  Quit school;  Since then I have been learnln* how not  to be.a "tool.  ���������Anaconda Standard-  Whut'i Ho Waiting Far.  *"W_y don't you ask her to marry  you? You've been calling 011 her for  two years now."  "I know, but I'm -waiting."  "iou're heard her slug hundreds ot  times, and you like _er ****0i-e."  "That's true.''  ,  "-'ou'Te heard her  play   the  piano.  You    know    she's    rm.   accomplished  musician."       -^  <��������������������������������� ������>  '*"_ou"ve eaten meals sbe has cooked,  xou've seen her handiwork about tho  house.    She'd make a -splendid housewife."  "I know all that, but"���������  "She's a delightful hostess. You've  seen her when she was entertaining  friends."  'T admit that/'  "Then why wait any longer?"  "I'm waiting to see her in a quarrel  with her mother. I want to see how  she acts when she lose? her temper."���������  Detroit Free Press.  I -  1  1  1  /YH-rrv*'-..  i  ...   |  |  ��������� .-���������-",������������������������������������::.-���������-.���������.-���������. ���������,.::;..7?.?:?U  '������������������-   '��������������������������� -mi  A Redeeming Distinction.  Berton was sent to school for tha  first time.   At the close o������ the flrst day,  he came home wearing a very happy  expression.  "Well, Berton," said his mother, "you  vlook so pleased that I'm sure you go*j  on very well Indeed.   How did you get  on wlt_ the epeMing?"  "I couldn't spell many of the words,  mother," admitted Berton, "an' J  couldn't read much Of anything either.'!  "Why, that's too bad," said the moth������  er, rather shocked. "Did you dc well  with the other studies?"  "Not very," replied the boy. ' _  couldn't remember the 'rithmetic oi  JOJ-jgerpby very well."  Ber ton's mother'* face wore a loos ;  of disappointment. Berton, rushing ti '  her, exclaimed joyfully:   ...  "But that don't make any dlfferencei  mother.   The glrla all like me, an' Tv������  -Tgot the biggeist feet of any boy in ths  room!"���������New York Evening Post.  -8  Grandpa.  Grandpa never sits around  When the earth Is steamlns:  Grandpa never may be found  In a corner, dreaming;  Grandpa may not carelessly  Hear his grandchild cooing;  Poor old grandpa^ has to be  Always up and doing.  Grandpa may not calmly He  In a nook thafa shady;  Grandpa has to keep his eye  On a certain lady;  Grandpa has to sit up late  "When he longs to.slumber;  Many troubles, Btnall and great  Grandpa's Joys encumber.  Grandpa ceased long, long ago,  To be young- and sprightly;  He must make pretentions, though.  To atop forward lightly:  Grandpa finds the Joys of life  Tbo obscure to mention;  Grandpa has a fair young wife  Who demands attention.  ������. Klser In Chicago Record-Herald-  ureeti rir������t.  An Irishman who wag too old foi  active work was offered the position oi  crossing tender at a Email railroad station.   He looked dubious as the duties  Care of Hands in Summer.  The hands in summer, if they are to  be  kept  soft,  white  and smooth,   require almost as much care and atceu-  lion as during the colder months, for  the sun and hot air have a most .drying effect on the skin, making it hard  looking and  wrinkled-      Few  women  realize"that it is almost as easy to tell  the ago by the hands as tho face, although   some   hands   have   beeu   so  neglected  by  their owners that  they  look old long before they should; and  the_ same may be said of some faces.  Never judge a  woman's age either  by  her  hands or  her face,  for both  are so largely influenced by the treatment tbey  have received in tbe past  that it Is -never quite fair to do so.  Hands do  not age - and  wrinkle in a  day  or a  week?     The process?is  so  gradual that it is not noticed till the  owner of a  pair of aged  fian'ls suddenly .awakens to the fact that, whatever may be said to tbe contrary by  kind and indulgent friends, her hands  stamp ber as past forty, although her  face may not look thirty.  To keep your hands in really good  condition during the summer yofTmust  feed them by giving them a liberal  supply of oil or cream every night.  For this you may use cocpa butter,  pure almond oil, mixed with a little  line oatmeal, or a paste made from the  yolks of two eggs, a tablespoonful of  pure almond oil, one of honey and a  teaspoonful of simple tincture of benzoin. Mix all these together, beating  the yolks of the eggs first, then stirring  the honey, then the oil and lastly the  benzoin. Beat to a cream, smear over  the hands, then slip on a pair of old  chamois leather gloves with holes cut  of the office were explained to him and      _  tha meaning of this various- flags was^n tne paims and wear theia all nigbt  clearly stated.     ~ /(    Once a  week la sufficient for this  "In the case of danger with a train    treatment when tho hands are In fairly  My next thought was, Would not a  just .and loving .God be pleased to? make  known His purposes to HiB creatures  who desired to know and do His ?will?  The answer' of my mind was, that I  might 'confidently seek God '** Message.  Thinking that I had already sufiiciont-  ly exammed'the Bible, I turned my attention; to: heathen  religions,  only  to  perishing, except as thoy come to understand respecting, the Hingdom---that  God has promised that the Redeemer,  who purchased; the world by; His sacrifice, shall become the world's' Great  High Priest, Prophet and King, and for  a .thousand years grant to Adam and  Mb family the blessed, opportunity of  knowing    and    accepting    the   Divine  find them less rational in Bomo respects ! terms whereby they may be saved  than my own. Evidently the most in- : from perishing, from death ��������� whereby  telligent   peoples ;of   the   world   nave 1 they may be fully resurrected, raised  ���������     Th������ Mc   *rin Poloiiius.  xx.19 ������_���������.'you st������-.rt away today;  Your own career beginning.  And ihefe are triumphs w������������.c��������� you ss.f  You're eager to be winning.  Yonr heart is hrave, your aim U high,  And may ho change defeat you.  May fortune, ere your proud hopes die,  Come sweetly forth to meet you.  My son. the way la hard and long  That you must be pursuing,  And many cunning roes and strong  Will scheme for your undoing, .  But cilng to hope and try to learn  To keep from idle _re*t!n_.  Nor ever fear that you may earn  -More pay than you aire getting.  My _on, be ready for your chance,  Nor linger hesitating,  Yet do not recklessly advance  Where reason counsels waiting."  Be wise, bo strong, nor smolw nor driutt,  Deem every cent a rare one.  If you'll obey these rules I think  Your chance may be a fair one.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald,  of  creeds of  * Christian peoples during t_e Dark  Ages! St. Paul gauges the matter  properly.in the wprdB, "The god of  this world hath blinded the minds of  those who believe not, lest the light of  the giorions Gospel of Christ, who is  the Image of God, should shine uul-o  thom."-���������2 Corinthians _i4?  Even in/the blessed twilight of the:  Apostolic timeB, when the Church was  ' guarded   from   Satan "s   delusions,   8t.  Paul realized that comparatively few  of tho  brethren  had  a. clear  insight  Into the We of God.   Hence his pray-  ���������r: "I pray God for you, that t_o eyes  of your understanding,.being   opened,  . ye may know what is the hope of your  , calling,' that yo may bo able to comprehend -with   all   saints  tho  Breadth  and length and depth and height, and  to know the Love of God, which pans-  eta all understanding."   If this knowledge of tho Lovo of God is tho great  need of Christians, if their eyos of un-  dorottmdlng can only partially appre-  einte, oh, what is tho need of the poor  world,   thoroughly   blinded   by   Satan  and unable to soo anything 1  How Oan We Be Otherwise Than  Indignant'?  And let vis not forget that Batan has  >tjocl   Christian  tonguon "and   Ohvintlnn  Sons to "do this blinding of fcho world,  'he MomMigo of God's Love in the*  Bible is clear, plain, beautiful. The  misrepresentations and contradictions  ������f that Love by onr forofathers, ss re*  "���������"���������resented in tho creeds, ovldently wan  llio* iiiwpliiition of Sat*)".*-, ns the Apos*  ilo doolarus. Not only so, but our Ad*  ternary was  asal-itcd by hlo  corps of  Ifnllcn nngcln, tin P . Pmil ������(rnln ������1������-  uares that some givo hcod to seducing  Ipirlts and doctrines of demons.���������1  iMmothy _tl.  We owe it to ourselvei, to our families and to the world in general to ut-  korly destroy theso blatphomous mis-  roprosontations of God - Character and  Han. Blnco our oyes aro gradually  iponing to seo tlio roal situation, how  tan we bo otherwise than Indignant and  [cilcus -or the h-tnov of nv*^ 0*>^ !���������������������*���������������.  for tho influence of His Truth amongst  ������ur fellowxpfn.  Tho Pastor's Personal Experience.  i[ cpeuk from crtrpcrlflne*'.    Not tlint  inve Iind the experience of being an  lb on, a stranger rctou* "Joa, out i uiw������  The child of believing parents, and in-  lootrlnated along Oalvlnlstle lines to  lollovo thnt. only the F.leot, n. handful,  ���������ould ever reach aloiy, aad that all  been the ,most?i7thproughly- seduced by i  Batan and his ti'.* doctrines of demons," i  mtb believing the?most horrible things?'  xespeethig the Creator and His purpose  toward ���������U_ human.creatures. j  Finally, I resolved on a fresh study I  of the Bible, assuring mysplf first that \  my colored spectacles and those of my j  friends wore thoroughly broken, and ���������  xny mind entirely untrammeled. Not  without stumblings and difficulties did  tho Lord gradually lead me to clearer ,  and yet clearer light upon His word,;  mtt.il T found  ���������hut. thn bnnin of nil  Ayf. 1  Acuity lay in our following Satan's lie,!  ������' Ye shall not surely die.'' |  _Yoiii   that   tliiio. the   entire   Biblo  ujp, out of present sin and death conditions to the fulness of life attainable  at the end of Mossiah 's Beign.  It is only incidental to this great  Plan of ihe world's salvation that the  Church is now called in advance to  walk by faith in the. footsteps of the  Bedeemer. and to become His Bride  and Joint-heir in the' Heavenly Kingdom, r Tho great work of Christ is for  tho world," the blessing of all the families of the earth, by the resurrection  work of tho thousand years of His  Messianic Kingdom.  This is the great hope the world  needs, which thrills tho hearts of all  who hear it.    And although their even  gradtially  became  iWmlnatod,  beauti- i aad oars of understanding be still hin  ful, grand, harmonious! Now, beloved  hearers, it stands pro-omincnt boforo  my mind as the Word of God. llealiz-  ing this, J *"iE-> my reason freely within  the limits of its declarations, but never  outside of its authority.  Mankind -feed to Bo Encouraged���������Not  Browbeaten..  No pen can tell tho poaco and joy  and  blessing  that  a  clour  knowledge  of tho truo God has brought into my  own heart and life.    "It satisfies my  longings as nothing else can do."    I  am seeking no furtuor.    Thoro is nothing moro to bo desired���������except to got  this wonderful fttory more cloarly before my mind and to appreciate moro  nnd more the Divine  Character,   iin   illustrated  by tho Divino  Plan,  which  God is gradually working out for tho  blonsing, first of tho Church, and nf tor-  wards for the world.     Can you wonder that I havo sympathy for honest  skeptics,   who   llko   myself   havo   lost  thoir way, and sympathy, too, for, tho '  groat   mass   of   mankind,   who   have |  I nevor known God! |  1     Perhaps I con appreciate bettor than t  j some others of the Lord's pooplo whnt j  I it means to bo "without God and without hope in the world"���������how lonesome, I  how solitary thu wny, how aimlcne the  wandering,  how blttor tho dlnnppolnt*  monts that And no polaco in hope of a  better day!   I am persuaded that mankind need moro to bo instructed and  encouraged   than   to   b*   brow-beaten,  threatened, alarmed.    At any rate, (he  decreasing church attendance, in spito  i of    operatic    music    and    sensational  topics, proves that tho maosco of the  pooplo refuse longer to be soared into  , tho  Heavenward road  by   threats   of  j eternal torment.  I     And do not all Ohristian ministers to  1 some extent discern this f Is not this  the reason conic of them givo for die-  contlnulnft to preaoh the creeds of ���������  darker timol    Jt������ not tats tbo reason  derod by Batan, tho Divine promise is,  that in tho coming . Mosoianic Day,  when the shadows of the dark night of  ein arc past, all the'blind eyes shall be  openod, all tho deaf oars shall bo un-  stoppod, and tho knowledge of the glory  of God shall fill the whole world, and  bo a Mossngo of Hope to every  creature.  Randem Rofleclione.  The tonga Is boneless, yet It can'  strike harcier than the flst.  Speech Ir not silver in the settlement  of the grov r's bill.  You mav bo expert In steering you_  auto and     t run Into debt. (  Tbe purse prond man doesn't object  to putting his prldo In Ills pocket.  The self made man is not Infrequently like other umateur productions.       (  When opportunity knocks nt the door  It Is ul most certain to require a llttlo  ready cash. ���������  Nover meet trouble halfway. Let it  travel the full distance and It may  wear Itself out Boston Transcript.  coming of courB������ you wave the red  flag," said hlB friend, proceeding with  his explanation.   .  A hard old Land grasped Ms arm.  "Man, dear, it'll never do," said Patrick, shaking his head solemnly. "1  could never trust myself to remember  to wave a red flag whin there was a  green wan handy."���������Current Literature. "'.������������������'..   .   ���������   ? "  The Suffragist'* Dilemma.  I -hall not vote for Mrs. Brlggs,  ,.I do not like her gown;     .  ABd I remember well the dlg������  J. got from Clara Bro^gn. (  Jemima Patterson Magee j  '   Qhall get rio vote of mine:  A horrid, stuckup thing is She���������  aliu uisu 1  uctTuio  To vot������ fo? Asiastas!- Buses,  m    m. ....    ^..,.    _-���������..���������    ���������������������������.������ -  _   IttUjy   uOu   inli.it. imgtm - ���������  When I recall that more .than one* ' -  Bhe lied about my age.  And Mabel Jones and Agnes Carr  r   And Clementina Ball  I'll scratch,/because they never ar������  "At home" the days I call.  I cannot vote, you understand  For Angelina Pratt,  Because she isn't stylish and  Bhe wears a last year's hat.  Oh. goodnes-j mel That brings me through  The list   This ballot's small.  There's no one left.   What shall I do?  1 cannot vote at alt!  ���������Springfield (Mass.) "Union.  Three Ohoors.  Brown: "Havo you seen the'lp.test  invention1?"  Jones:    "No, what is itf" f  Brown: "A collar-button with ���������  llttlo phonograph iiiBido that will, call  out  when  it rolls  into  a dark  corner  Oh, Don't You  Remember?  Oh. don't you remembor the ball games,  Ben Bolt,  The ball games we pluycfl y-?i*vs ������ro7  We played In a humpy old two by four  lot  And walloped th* ball to and fro.  And don't you remember the runs, Ben  Bolt,  The rune that were mado by the score?  The count nt tho end of the glorious fray  Was one hundred to seventy-four.  And don't you  remember the chill,   Ben  Bolt,  The chill that wont through every vein.  When u home run NVeiit over tlio neighbor's fence  And blngl wont a big window pnnel       ,  ���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  Brotherly Affection.  Tha volunteer regiments bad gone  Into camp for the usual summer maneuvers and the commissary department bad arranged with a neighboring  farmer for the delivery of certain supplies.  One day tbe farmer's boy arrived  driving a team of uaules.   One of the  ro���������lirinri-l'ij   b!il"t!_i!   W2S   01!t   I'ShOflVSltJUs  bo the boy jumped from his wagon am"  held tho mules until the band hnd  marched past  "Why do ypu Hung ou to your brothers so tightly?" said ono of the officers.  "Don't tboy llko music?"   .  "Ob,, it Isn't thnt," replied the boy.  "I'm ufrnld fhtry titight _lil!st."~Fun.  good condition, but when they have  been much neglected it should be  given every uight for two or three  weeks till they are soft and smooth;  then the weekly treatment will be  ample to keep them nice and youthful  looking.  Hands which turn red and appear  swollen In hot weather shoufii be  washed In warm water (never cold),  aud a few drops of liquid ammonia  should be added to the water. After  washing they should be dusted with  starch,, and all gloves should be quite  loose fitting.  Many women suffer with moist,  clammy hands during summer, and  nothing is more uncomfortable or more  disastrous   to   gloves,   whieh   become  ttllUVU   XXXi\X    U(JW..\.U      i.*i������_    m.*m      .. v...I-o#  To remedy this, sponge the hands after  washing In warm water-^wlth a lotion  made by mixing one part eau de  cologne with two parts rosewater and  dust with boric acid powder mixed  with half Its quantity of starch. Brush  the powder off and the hands will feel  dry and fresh.  When choosing cloves for summer  wear choose a size which will bo too  .large rather than too small. Squeezing  the hands In tight gloves makes them  look larger rather than smaller and  causes tbem to become swollen and  red, as It impedes the proper circulation. Before putting on the gloves  dust a' little boric powder Into the  Angers and palms, as this not only  makes them slip on more euslly, but  keeps the hands dry and cool.  undor tho bod,  am'!"  ilcro I nm!    Here I  An Off Day.  rirtit Hovijc-mau (to accond ditto, who  has had several nasty fnlle): "Beginner, like myself, I two."  Second Horseman: "Oh, no, I'vo  followed tho hounds off und on for  yoarsl"  First Horseman: "I sec���������I see! This,  thon, is moroly one of j'our 'off' dnye."  Bupcrflclal.  "What do you {built of n .fjltnJ who  would nbt vcntiiro to plunge into a  rlvor for you when you wore drowning?" asked tho sentimental member  of tho club.  "I should say," replied Bpicer,  "that, his friendship was ell on the surface. ''  A Hint.  A Utile girl enme down to dessert at  a dinner party and snt next to hor  mother. This In'1.'' wns much occupied  fn talking to hor neighbors und omitted to give tlio child anything. After  some tlmo tho little* jjlrl, niuiblo to bonr  It any longer, with sobs rising in bor  throat, hold up her plate nnd snld,  "Doos anybody want n clean plato?"���������������*  Newark Blur.  The Dance.  When she ran iri ond dunced for me  Across tho dusty place  The very motes were glnd to see  Her sweet and eager Bruce;  When sho danced ln, eo quaint, so ltcht.  Across the dusty door  Sha made tho darkest corners bright.  This little maid of four.  So might the fays tn fairy day*.  Have danced across the lea  And down the mystic moonlit ways,  80 light, no quaint, so free.   .  The mtislo of those baby feet  Aoross the dusty floor  Orhiga hack in echoes faint and sweet  The little maid of four.  ���������Cleveland Plain Denier.  t_4W      V������VV\*ti  contradiction thereof, tv%ry ' funora)  service is a whUtvwashtnff affair to  makft out that ths deflennon in a nal-n-i  and gone t* Jl-javsa* evea if kit lift  Phonograph Clocks.  Clocks without hands or faces ar������  uow common in ttwittBorhind. 'mo uiuu-  niece stands tn the hall, and when n  button 1������ pressed, by means *if phonographic nrrangeroants, It calls ou*  "Ifalf-pnit flvo," or "Five minutes to  nine," as the case may be.  A T.rinm VlmtitirA.  Fortv years in the workhouse Is tht  record of-a man living at Nrw llosi  (County Wexford.) The iumaW U  ssventy year* old.  Don't-ology.  When your "don'ts" nro being llBted  For lho dnys of summer heat.  Don't foiuet tho temper twisted  Tlmt you're llr-hli*. to nicrt.  As you dodge tho microbes working  In the thliiKs you cot nnd drink  Don't forget tho danixcrs lurking  In the things you chance to think.  The ami that blazes torrid  May develop, you will find,  Spe-chuN small but very horrid  in the auperheuted mind.  Bo when seeking tho prevention  Of a state of health Infirm  Dfin't forgot to give nttontlon  Tv>  liiw uuiiw iioi.-'.   4,_*T.i.  ���������Washington Btar,  An Evasive Answer.  I    "Whnt do vou  thlnu  of our envoy  \ extraordinary ?" naked the tourist  I ill)    tlUll*    lllU    llllll    MUiilll-l'iJiJ r  A New Version.  Teacher ��������� Now, Johnny Winks, get  op nnd toll tho clans whnt yon know  nliout Wllllnm Tell.  Johnny���������William Tell wnn some  crock shot with n bqwunurrow���������nnd ���������  nnd���������       /  Tencht-iN-Aiid whenever be drew his  IjouhhIuk ���������  Johnny���������And whenever ho drew hla  liowHti'lng ho���������lio���������  Teacher���������Ho whnt?  Johnny (ranking n wild hnznrd)-Ho  rung tha hell and got a pnnl* cigar.���������  St. Louis Uopubllc.  mt   A11 iln.  mnt  "II* is one of the most extraordinary envoys I over guw/'-rmltlmowi  Amc'rJcnn.  Line 'Em Out.  Look back three thousand years ego  **"5 ****-,���������*. tf ***'���������* In'ritrf,  They plsyed good hall In Jertcho  And better ball In Tyre.  Then Nineveh set quit* n pace,  Bom* class hod llabylon,  tiut whon thay ulused the peiinam race  Tl'n  tlMtIt������*������������������������ alu-sva wnti.  Just mak* th* alugget* grin.  Today, ���������* tn those ancient day*,  Th* hltttes ������lwsy* win.  ������-LouIunUU C-Ui'U('Jattrt.at.  To Reduc* Double Chin.  The greatest of* nil inventors has become a beauty speciniist.  After revolutionizing Industry, (breading nations together with his quadruple: telegraph wlvo nnd his electric  railway lines, after Increasing the value of the country's products until  $7,000,000,000 Is invested In Industries founded or touched by his Inventions, Tuomns A. Edison bns removed  a double chin.  Joking? Not nt all. Ask Mrs. Kdl-  son.  If you have over met tho white haired master of things electric you know  his willingness to lnugh. It's usually at  himself. Yon will not bo surprised,  tbeu, to learn thnt Edison smilingly  announced ho would brighten eyes,  pcachlfy checks, fill out neck hollows  and nbolish surplus chins, nil by his  now aud Infnlllblo process-cutting'  down sleep and food!  "I hnve proved to my wife, at lenst,"  ho snld, with a twlnklo, "tbnt women  who would keep young nnd Blender  must nover. sleep but six hours. Loss  would bo better, but six will do.  "Funny, Isn't It, liow yon con talk  yourself black In Ibo face trying to  demonstrate acloiuo to n womant She  won't listen. Talk beauty to bar nnd  her attention sticks like gluo. Funny,  Isn't II ? Anyhow. I've proved my point.  Iinnlnhod thn chin nnd taught hrr to  sleep six hours InHtond of nlno."  Mrs. KcIIhoii Is ko fur thp only family dlnclple of tho now beauty theory.  Miss Mndollno, rooontly betrothed to n  young Inventor, ts not bothering much  ubo nt ex 1 in chins, naya hef fathw.  Neither nro tho bay*, Tboodof������ nnd  Ohnrles. "But wilt," ������ny������ Pnpo Edison.  "They'll all camo round lo my wsy off  thinking ������<>ni<t Any."  Fer (������������������rtjulrli'fl H*nd*.  ISiiud** thai are ahv-iyu damp frptft  poisplration mny bo rellovofl it ticnttid  each dny with n preparation jntRdo Qf  lllll*.!^       lm**lllim      M.       WV������V#I.W      Hii.v.      .....yfij,  ���������...tm tim *i*.������tymn n# ^Altn^/iii**in.     This  should be sppllofl threo tlmo* a <lR*f  with conttoornl'!* friction. It h������| 4h|  ���������nonlifd mttitet If frop*t)r ������������������������*���������  ���������IflWilffffl-lff  wm Comprising J 25 Acres GRAND FORKS, B. C  S Pears    mns^s g~ *grs&ErEr&   Peaches  #������#������MifA  #i������^ff &fe  * _t_l_&_e_**   Qfo&rs*ses  1     GUARANTEED HOfftflE CROWf.  ������    Cellared*���������-Roots in earth, uo danger of winter killing  I c*We can hold your trade."   .  m Established! I0OO by the HON. MARTIN BURRELL  n Minister of Agriculture  BALL. STOCK DELIVERED TO YOUR RANOH ATC&TALOCUE PRICES  We Suspect  T!  ���������_���������  t  HAW  ..���������   W7   C51    WUillCIl  ylen ss La  a a  I  Ww j|  9  "it iv  V     _*" *    m 9  Xx*    __._-,_- 9__ __.***  H     '5  JV>������\.U  For Catalogue and Price list, write to��������� .  I WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, B. C.  Special  for  thread  Are   not   always   the   most  ������������������A. -I- 1*  -J J  r-*   .   .-> m f   f. ,   .mm s\ 0^mm ... fm f^.... .m  J-V-.JU_0.IJjr _ ��������� JJ_J-U.CJ.CCl  and as uplifters of degenerate  man the}- are most admirable.  BUT . . so far as our limi-  te:l experience goes, we  do . . mostr . . certainly  lean to t?ie opiuiou . . (careful iidwI). that the woman who  Really makes a man happy  is she v ho remembers to always use our  JACKSON'S  Cash Store  ���������ssBSHssasssss  In connection with the  Grestoi  I    sack 9S lbs. Royal Household  Flour  as   first   prize  yi sack 49 lbs.      4i w "      as second prize  % sack 24 lbs.       " " "      as   third   prize  the above Elour to be used in this corn petit :ou  1 ALSO  x sack 98 lbs. Centennial Flour  Centennial Flour only to be used   iu   this   competition  1  i  PATRONIZE  THR  For further particulars ask  The  mmm merca  Limited  .WJg^P^SW',,1 ^.^MlWmrVtf--tSa^bg^-wSE:^  __a  f^LB    1?PTT4RT.K  V���������>*   **~4   A-J -*.���������*.   ���������- .f  ._. .f  4_   *, J_  .������.._   *mf *>m-4  Blacksmith Shop  Live and let live prices:  HORSESHOEING  New shoes, per team.... $5.00  -'citing      2.80  A. E* WELLS  I  I  rail SweatL  ^ ^3  1  A  ���������TiMTS  Men's Wool Fancy V->5  ********************** ****  I Making the  ! LittleFarm Pau  Bu C. C. BOWSFIELD  1  '.' "<&**-  M������  K  v&  mma\  I!  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>��������������������������������������������������������������������������� <*>��������� ���������������������������������������������������  ! FRUIT TREES  AND  ORNAMENTALS  Coidsireani Estate Nurseries  VERNON, B. C.  AU our trees are Home Grown and guaranteed true  to name. We carry all the leading varieties most  suited to this district. Our specialty is budded slock  on three-year-old whole roots.  All Stock delivered to ranch at prices quoted  For further particulars apply to our local Ageut.  J. Blinco, Box 29, Creston, B.C.  4  4  _  4  4_  ���������������*  4  4  4  4  $  4>  4  ���������  H  _&.       jtm        mm. *M   Mt m****m  "^" ^S^^ _v   _Sb H  ^fl H^^^NI jpHk   MJHk  _M_.   _l__  wean    ���������   a}j<ui  Complete New Stock Just Arrived  OiilnoininiiiK. Pointing, l,a|������<'i--hiiii>'iiijc, < '<UTiug<- uml    I pninling.  Lot mt* givo >'������������'������ ii'U'ioo ami <-hl jinuifh mi ymu- u'nilc.      All   work |*iuii'.  auU-cil tugivii ttiitiMfui:tioii.  Harry   Leonard  Shop on Sirdar Ave., in tlu* Old Pooh* Store  1 YOU WILL SAVE MONEY BY GETTING MY FsTIM ATFtt  !  >  J-  Generai  MERCHANT  Agent for House of Hobberlein, Toronto  See our Fall and Winter I^ine of Samples for Suits made to please you  i.  }.  the costly  e x p e i'lence  of last season,  farmers and gardeners are preparing to  make war  ou     tile    cUtWOl'lXi  and other pests of  the kind. Caterpillars, in their various forms, were unusually destructive  last summer in all parts of the coun:  try. They seemed to be getting the  start of laud owners in. corn and cotton fields as well as in orchards and  gardens.  The dleulty ln fighting tbe cutworm  lies chiefly in the fact that lt operates  extensively In fields and hides ln the  ground. Its operations cover such a  wide territory amd its migrations aro  so rapid thnt ordinary spraying proc-.  Of-sos nro not oiToctive. This caterpillar is identical with the, army worm  and probably tlio same as tbe cotton  worm. In habits and formation it is  Identical, though' rnther larger in  southern localities than In the northern  lako region.  When a farmer knows ln the spring  that thero avo cutworms or army  worms In his fields ho should adopt  vigorous measures. Tho extra work  involved is cheaper than replanting  his crops. A second plowing of tho  land Is helpful, tho last to bo as uear  seeding time nn possible All methods  of stirring tho soil nts summer warmth  comes on aro bcnoQ-iil. Tho plow  tears up tho nesting places, throws  tho insects ont whero birds may get  at thom and Greatest a general disturbance.  This extra tillage is good for tlio  land and will go a long way toward  exloniilnaUng tho pests. In connection  with thu vvoik of plowing and cultl-  vallng it will pay to uso a propnration  niadu on tho basis of ono pound of  Paris green, thirty pounds of bran and  two quarts of molasses. Moisten tho  bran with water boforo mixing. This  may bo manul'iictured in larger lots  If needed. It Is to bo spread thinly  about the Hold. If placed around a  .-,'ai'oYii, otvli.-U'd ov field it may .servo  1o excludo all caterpillars, Keroseno  emulsion is ulso recommended.  Whoro any crop has boen damn god  by lho caterpillar post it Is a good  policy lo sow ml slice. Thin Is a profitable product, iihuoHt eipiul to. cotton  or corn, when cont is considered, and  It In of groat viiluo to tho soil.  AiiotlH'i' good plan in lo now pni-t nf  Uu' alit-i'lt'ii n,'M'"t- '" *"l'i* ami allow  n drove ot liogN lo forage on It. A  minifon of ������'ro|iM, with an oi-ciislonnl  n|ipllralloii of tbo propa rn Hon descrlb-  ������il,   will  rid a  farm of t'lilworuiM and  . tnillnv /���������������������������iionllM'- lil-alM  Tlm run kor worm Ih bent known n������ n  pout of applo mid cherry orchiuda, but >  it is even more uestructive to eims.  Modern methods require frequent  spraying with arsenical poisons as a  protection of fruit against the codling  moth, and this has the incidental effect of killing canker worms.  The San Jose scale can be destroyed  by the use of one of the lime aud sulphur mixtures, which may be purchased ready made or brought into solution  by boiling the raw materia Is together  as follows: Fifteen pounds of lime, fif-  teeu pouuds of sulphur and fifty gallons of soft water. For fifty gallons  of the spray heat tweive gallons of water iu a four gallon iron kettle, mixing  In a separate vessel fifteen pounds of  sulphur with enough water to form a  thin paste. Add this sulphur to the  water In the kettle and bring the mixture to a temperature just below boiling. Then add fifteen pounds of best'  lump lime, keeping cold water at hand  to use as the mixture threatens to  boil over. After the lime is fully slaked, boil for forty minutes with almost  constant stirring. Then strain into a  fifty gallon tank and fill with warm  water.  Codling moth, attacking apple and  other fruit trees, should be treated  with the bordeaux mixture, which can  be purchased ready for use or made  up as follows: Copper sulphate (blue  vitriol), four pounds; quicklime (not  air slaked), four pounds; water to  make fifty gallons. Dissolve the copper sulphate by putting it in a bag of  cheesecloth and "hanging this in a vessel holding ��������� at least four gallons, so  tbat It is just covered by water. Ose  an earthen or wooden vessel. Slake  the iime by addition of a smaii quantity ,'bf water and whew slaked cover  freely with water and stir:-. Strain the  milk of lime thus-made into the'cop-'  p&* sulphate. Pour more water over  the remaining lime and stir'the strain  Into tbe other until all lime but stone  lumps is taken out  The bordeaux mixture is effective" In  treating asparagus rust, cabbage  worm, mildew, rot and parasites on  .grapes, early blight, scab and Colorado  beetle on potatoes, leaf blight and insects on muskmelons and watermelons,  worms on tomatoes, raspberries and  blackberries, slugs and leaf blight on  roses, leaf spot on strawberries, rot on  fruit trees and nearly all Insect pests  and fungous diseases.  ���������'       ���������- T������������������-T-^V- ' .���������r- ��������� .".'  . ���������. .��������� :--  m yresion  Billiards and Pool  Room  Cigars and Cigarettes  ������������������v   ' m-    t_     _*:     ������-.-���������. a' ��������� mm*  IV! HA  J0*_8  Nsggr m m'  ot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  FIELD, Prop.  ;W|re Gata. Fastener.  Tbe illustration  shows the mannei  of fastening a  gate  in  a  barb  wire  fence.    The lever is held to its place  in a  hole in the post  The stick holding the  wires    of    the    gate      . '    '���������  should    be    made    of   7  some   hard   wood  and    ������������������ ���������'��������� ���������  *"l-*f-S        IntttAU       *.������������/-        .1 hy-t.m-1/-  lUC      IU 11 Ci       <;--i*   .  CtiA\s������-.-i*      m^j^^mmm  pass    behind    a    loop  fastened   to   the   post      '��������� -  where the lower-wire ���������___-���������  mmmltil{i������+������m-ftjf*j*  comes. To the'. lever  Is attached a hook that  passes around the upper end of the hard.wood stick. By  pulling on the lever the wires are  stretched taut and when the bolt is  put In position the gate Is held fast  and firm.  BACK FOR  WAGON  BOX.  Convenient   Auxiliary   Wood   Carrier  Can Be Easily Made.  It Is often necessary to carry wood  In the wagon box.    When it is not  worth while to take the;box rrpff and  put on the ordinary heavy wood rack  a light rack to fit inside? the wagon  ||  box is therefore' a conveni_lBcer?-vai& i_m  of these racks is shown in the accom?  '*  panying sketch.  The side and end pieces are made of  two by four inch material, the end  piece B to be the same width as the  mx . ..    xx���������.,'.    0X..X.   ���������0- mx :   -money   maoe uut o?  Beans.  *.   -���������:���������x  san^>y  ��������� ���������   ��������� ��������� o  ��������� There is gold in manure, but ���������  ��������� you can't collect it while it lies *  ��������� in the barn lot. ���������  says: -'< >'���������'  ������������������'-��������� "Last year 1 utilized ap acre-of  ground which otherwise would have  been Idle. I hired the men to plant  it to navy beans. Tbey did that with  the corn planter. It took them only  a short time. They also cultivated the  acre at the proper time and helped me  thrash the beans ia the fall. I paid  for this help at tbe rate of $4 per  day, amounting altogether to $6. For  the seed I paid $2.  "1 had, when all gathered in, twenty  bushels of beans, for which I received  $3 per bushel at wholesale, netting me  f52 for my headworlt."  Printing as yon like it at the Oreston  Review. " **  inside bf the wagon box. ,A? and B  are mortised together ������o the rack may  be removed in secUons; The side  pieces of tbe end _al������vO pasia'ithrodgii  staples, the top end going in firstYTho  upright slats may be of lighter material than the frame, but it is not desirable to have them less than two by  one inch. Both frame and slats sbonid  be of tough wood, such as hickory or  oak, so as to withstand rough handling. - ��������� ' :  If desired, bolts may be used Instead  of the nails or screws. Where nail*  are used it Is advisable to have them  clinched.--Amerlcan Agriculturist  Root Crops For-Dairy Cow.  No matter wbat somo people tell  you, turnips and other roots make fine  milk producing feed. Turnips will not  affect tho flavor of milk If fed at the  right tlmo. If turnips aro fed In large  quantities, and two or three hours  beforo milking, they aro likely to give  tho milk an unpleasant taste, but if  fed directly after milking no flavor  whatever will be noticed.���������Farm Progress.  I  FALL  \  Oo  Over  ORCHARD  WORK.  Clean  Up  the   Ground   ond  Carefully,  Just boforo tho soil is being prepared  for tho sowing of tho cover crop la a  fluo tlmo to go ovor tho orchard and  cloah up, picking up and hauling out  such rubbish us old crates, ladders and  othor things that woro loft during tho  porlod whon fruit gathering was on  band, says thO Homo and Farm.  finch mntorlnl Is not only In the wny,  but ls a good hiding placo for rats and  mlco, as -well as wlntor quarters for  Infltrcta that aro injurious to orchard  crops. If tho trees havo mndo but-  slow growth tho past two or threo  years it would bo a very good id-iii to  .'scatter somo barnyard immuro ovor  tho orchard jUBt boforo preparing tho  soil for tho crop.  ThlB innnuro should bo pretty woll  rotted and should bo scattered uniformly, being careful not to get It In  piles about tbo trees. Tho man uro will  not only bolt") lho hoII, but will nlil llio  treos in making n bolter growth nud  will help lho cover orop to grow bot-  lor. Whoro lho Irei's havo boen making a rapid growth I think it bout, to  not ubo any uuimiro.    Let tlio growth  VL IUO IIU-H IHO |lilhL two Ul  tutcu jculn  u-*. V *0 xxm ,������ v h������fc *������t  IDOL OF NEW YORK FANS  Cluirtiy M illx-WHim, who for sovoral yours Iiuh boon tlio idol of tho Now York  fanu, uoi nm lo in> jnHi ns popular oh ovor. "Matty" is thuvoterlan of McQraw'a  agKn'gutlnu anil in mi -v playing bin nixtooiith your in organized bumobwU.  fly ninny MiilmwHon Ih ooiiHidori-d tho brainiest nnd omftl������*it pltobor in tbo  giiiuo. lb< liiniRi'lt* iiitribntdH much of hin huouchh tu Htudylng Iho tmdhodaof the  'iiiti* r.s hi foci *! in  the bo*-. '���������  Tlio woiidoifu I control whioh ho hnn ovor tho ball, combined with his brain  work ban tnpt linn ut iho head of his profeflaion for rtovoral aoaaons.  ���������istniiy ' im ouo I'Xiuiiplu oi* ttui uoliogu uuui wiio iiiiH lonuo good iu iMiHUOall. Itk  darn ho oturrcd tor tho Ituokncll UnivcrHlty team.  I bin ('nllt-Ko  mmm

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