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Creston Review Oct 2, 1914

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 .v  .. ^'  t.  5>r  j?_&" rTTY Y%??5>YY*  fmmrn������  ���������..���������>" rvvvivVviv-v^  ti^&ij&if-.:-'-;  ������?r������7p|?Y?  ^���������'.j-vasr-Jv ���������-  ������������������'7 7;^^if-: ���������'  - ''��������� '.���������:'������������������?���������'������������������;?.rYYY;"  tititititiiM:.  V7;7.;iM"V-  W"  '���������'���������:���������-'���������    ...\V.M  *T^  -���������I  s>.  ��������� x 'J  tv  ���������*���������   -T      wj  '���������'"N.  T.1  -j*    > ;  -*-  REVIEW  > i'3j.'  '^  -3  No. 38  _^T?l? QT^'Vr  OJCSiJEiOX**  B.  FRIDAY, OCTOBBEB 2, 1914  6th Year  Local and Personal  October  Thanksgiving Day one week from  Monday.  Mrs. J. Barton and daughter, Francis, left thi������ week for Portland, Ore.  where they will visit friends for a few  weeks.  Ernest Parker, of the railroad mail  clerk staff, with headquarters e,t Medicine Sat, is holidaying with his parents here.  Creston Rifle Association will have  a practice shoot on Sunday morning  at 9 o'clock, and also on Oct. 11 at the  same hour.  J. P. Westman of Calgary will pay  Creston a visit from Oct. 17th to 22nd  and will conduct special services in the  Methodist church.  The Fi-esbyterian chuach annual  Thanksgiving Dinner will be held on  Thursday, Oct. 8. at the Auditorium.  Adults 50c, children 25c.  Mr. and Mrs. J". E. Grady of Spokane  who are visiting the former's'parents  at Buck Creek, were guests at the  f sh Ka Bibble Club dance on Friday  night.  Starting on Monday the Knights of  Pythias Lodge will meet weekly���������  every Monday night���������during the winter, .and a full attendance at each  meeting is desired.  Topics at the Methodist church for  Sunday are| 10:30 a.m,���������"The foundation of Christian assurance.". 7;30 p.m.  ���������'"The War and our part in it." Service at Erickson at 3 p.m.  J. Baynes, who has been hi the  Cranbrook hospital for the past three  Y..weeks*, as ������ result of .having one of his  " legp ���������bxMJkeiLwifile'* .wt>_Jking^imi a-ba*y  press -at ihe-Recla-mation farm, returned home" this week. He is navagating  pn crutelies-but irecoverirfgiijcejy.  * At, a 'meeting of   the  trustees of  ' *t"he' English   Church' parish   hall* bn  Tuesday  night    arrangements  were  * practically completed for the erection  ofthe building which will be a 40x60  ��������� ft. structure with a, suite of living  rooms in the rear for the use of the'  jjiastoiv '?  Mrs. St, Jean haa opened a children's  kindergarten iu the McMvirtrie house,  almost opposite- the Methodist church,  and is open to receive pupils from 5 to  7 Jreiars of age. Parents can arrange  for the ottendancQ.of their, children by  calling at school any afternoon.  Two more names aro to bo added to  Creston's delegation on the Canadian  forces. They are George Smith formerly employed at the Creston Houso.  Who has gone with the 101st Regiment,  of Edmonton, amiWm. Tumor, son  off Wm. Turner of this district, who is  with a Moose. Jaw, Sask., batallion.  Tho now fall time schedule of the.  C. P. R. went'into effect Sunday, but  thore is no change in the ;fcime of arrival or departure of'trains'from Crcs-  toni   Oi) tho main lino one transcon-  . tinental train has boon discontinued  ahd the Slogan and Boundary services  havo booh out from h six-day-a-wook  ,   florvlce to throo days each week.  ? diJndordato of Sept. 10,11. i). Roys-  ton, one of tho Creston hoys wllUUio  Canadian contingent wrltoH Frank  Callondart    "Doar, Prank���������I havo just  , cOcovowmI from having 600,000 microbes stuck Into mo, which is tho first  Inoculation against typhoid we havo  to have. I havo transferred into tho  72nd Soaforth Highlanders, n������ they  '���������'ii.!'.*, about tho, nwriTt<*-.-., lot horo, nnd  will probably go first, Havo had an  - awful lot of rain.  Capt. Forrester lust wook rocolvod  Instructions from tho superintendent  of provincial police to obtain a record  of all German and Austrian subjects  residing in tho district.   Thoso wbo  * sign an undertaking to observe neutrality aro given.a passport entitling  thom to freedom Trom molestation.  TJmiso who docUuo l_������'*-,igu thu doclafa-  tlon or any other** that it may Im*  thought advisable to keep under ar-  i-OHt will bo soul tit a iliituniiion camp  nl Vernon. AH*enoy ������ix nii-tiuuin  havo rocelved passports at Creston,  and thoy aro required to report hero  monthly.  Birth - At Creston, on Sept. 25, to  Mr. and Mrs. A. Miller, a son.  W. Jackson returned on Saturday  from Nelson, where he had been attending the fruit fair.  Christ Church congregation is arranging for its harvest thanksgiving  service on Sunday, Oct. 18.  A. Neale, who was in charge at the  drugstore during Mr. McBean's vacation, left on Friday for Calgary.  The Octobermeeting of Christ church  Ladies Guild will be held on Tuesday  at 3 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Ebbutt.  Miss lilsley, teacher at Port Hill,  was among the out-of-town guests at  the at home Friday night, a guest of  Miss Waddy.  Clarence Bundy, formerly of the C.  P. R. staff here but now of Macleod,  Alta. is spending a few days with  Creston friends.  S. A. Speers left on Wednesday to  join Mrs.   Speers   at  Fort  William.  Creston Sept.  School Report  Division I. (Superior), S. McDonald,  Teacher.; _ /  Perfect Attendance���������Katie Boffey,  Percy Boffey, David Dow, Lionel Forrester, JSrma Hayden,,Mabel Huscroft,  RiOnald Lidgat& Ly da Johnson,  Senior 4th Clasift, in order of merit:  Spelling���������Edlta Holmes, Erma Hayden, Blanche Hendron.  Canadian History���������Ronald Lidgate,  Blanche HendrSn, Norman Trotter.  Literature���������Blanche Hendron, Brma  Hayden,* Lyda Johneon.  Grammar���������tijrroa    Hayden,    Vida  Gobbett, MabeVHuscroft.  British   History-���������Ronald  Lidgate,  Edna Holmes, Elmer Dew.  Nature Study���������Vida Gobbett, Lyda  Johnson, Blanche Hendron. '  ^Arithmetic���������Erma  Hayden,    Lyda  Johnson, Norman Trotter.  Drawing���������Lyda^ Johnson,   Norman  Trotter, Ronald. Lidgate.  Division IT., Edward Sparkes,Teacher*  Perfect attendance���������Esther Bradley,  Dorothy Carpenter, Lillian Cherrington, Mary Dew, Muriel Hobden, Mary  Parker, Vera Parker,Katherine HealdV  Hazel Hobden,, Nellie Wilson, Almeda  Attridge, Ruthpompton, Bert Boffey,  Edgar Benney,'/Orin Hayden, Denzel  Maxwell, ClarklMoore, Frank Romano  Lionel Moore, Edward Bridge, Arthur  Gobbett.  Junior 4th (in-order of merit)���������Helen  Moran, Harold Gobbett, Esther Bradley, Lillian Cherripgton, Muriel Hobden.  Senior    3rd���������Orin    Hayden,    Rose  Cherrington, Dorothy Carpenter, Teddy Blake, Mary Dew.  Junior 3rd���������^Beatrice  Dodds, Vera  both at__Grest<m. ������md Erickson are,-th������.l garker,^Helen^p-iartan,'Almeda. Att-  heaviesthe   has 'handled  and "he ex-[ridge, Arthur GtibEfett."   ~ ~       ti*  >***  Crawford,- Robert Crawford, Merle  Reid, Robert Hetherington, Robert  Moore, Nellie Heron, Frank Maione,  Mildred Maione, Margaret Broderick,  Dudley Wilson, Ivan Compton, Lily  Wilson, Elson Lidgate, _, Julius Moran,  Keith Lidgate, Gordon Speirs, Sherman Broderick.    ���������  Junior 2nd Primer���������Marguerite  Crawford,Teddy Payne, Robert Caaw-  fordj^J-terle-ReicljRobert Hetherjtagton  Senior 1st Primer���������Freddy Payne,  Mildred Maione, Margaret Broderick,  Evelyn Hurry, Dudley Wilson.  Junior 1st Primer���������Charles Holmes,  Harvey Gobbett, Ivan Compton, Lily  ���������*T-r:i-,������������������  Vr xxa\0xji, . t  Juniors���������Evelyn Bevau,Frank Parker, Beatrice Scott, Elson Lidgate,  Julius Moran.  They will spend the next few months  with friends in Ontario. ,  Erickson has made a contribution of  $10 to the Patriotic fund. Mrs. W. W.  Hall was the collector, the money being sent to the mayor of Fernie.  Starting this month and for the  balance of the year there will be  morning services in the Creston Methodist church on alternate Sundays  only.  The shipping of grapes commenced  at Creston thip week. The number of  ranchers growing this fruit is not  large. A crop fully up to 1913 standard will be gathered.  The export of pears is at its haight  A. Lindley of the House of Quality,  states that his shipments since Sept. 201*  Creston's' Volunteer Company  ' At last we are in -a position to definitely announce the 6fficei*s of the  Creston Company of the East Kootenay Regiment of Infantry;   They are:  Company   Commanding   Officer���������  Capt. E. G. Maiiendaine:   .     T   i;...*- T A T-r  S?ixav j_i_c_n/.,   ./��������� J.X.. XT.  3_'0__1*r������r ai. .  pects at least another weel_ of it.  - Messrs. R. "Lamont, R. Long and S.  A. Speers left on Wednesdayfor Cranbrook to attend a special communication of Gizer Temple (Victoria) of the  Mystic Shrine on Oct. 1st, when they,  along with a couple of dozen others"  will be initiated into the i.iiysterie%fi������.  the Shriners.    :. .       ���������;��������� '���������."'���������'...������  Rev. 15. P. Flewelleng of Cranbrook  was shading hands with Creston friends  on Friday returning from Nelson from  a meeting of synod. He took t^he English church servicos heye" in 1007, and  has been' mentioned as a possibility  for J-ishbp of Kootenay.  Word . has been received that R,  Sinclair Smith has gone to the front  with, the , Strathcona, Horse. Thoro  was a scramble for the few; va,cancio"s  in this troop and in the riding contest  'Which it was necessary to pass in1 order  to ho accepted ' only flvo out?of 200  woro successful, Mr. Smith being one  ofthe lucky ones..  . Mun-  Divibion III., Miss Constance E,  ro, Teacher. .'  ' Perfect attendance���������HarryCompton  Alta Attridge, Marion-Ash, Ruth Lidgate, Louise Bevan, Eva Hohnes. Terese Maione, Susan Hurry, Eunice  Moore, Henry Bevan, Agnes Hobden,  Ardrey Wilson, Annie Maione, George  Broderick.     .  ' Second Reader���������Ben Embree.Terese  Maione, Arthur Stanley; Susan Hurry  Eunice Mooie.  First Reader���������-Ruth Lidgate,. Lou-  isivBevan, Eva Hohnes, Arthur Dew,  Janies Dodds. *   . v.  Senior Second Primer���������Harry Pol-  -lett, Harry Compton, Alta Attridge,  Walter Leamy, Robert Dodds,   ,   ,,    ?.  Division IV., Miss Penelope*Waddy,  "  Teacher.    ?   Y?      .���������;.���������'"''"'���������'?,��������� ���������  Perfect    attendance -������������������ Marguerite  Second Lieut,, C. G. Bennett.  The strength of the company is forty  men, exclusive of these officers and  four sergeants to be chosen from the  ranks. __,  Col. McKay of Fernie, the regiments  commanding officer; made no mistake  in selecting Capt. Maiiendaine to head  the lo'cal company. He has had plenty  of experience to qualify for the post,  is popular with all classes in the district, will readily obtain and hold the  respect of those���������. under him while at  drill or on parade ���������and at all other  times���������and has jthe time and enthusiasm to deVelop a. crack, full-strength  company  here if he is given  the support the- uaovement deserves.  - -J^^iranati.qn^of^^^napany gives  the Creston district a rare opportun-  J ity to show the splendid type of citizenship that obtains in the valley,-and  that the young man will not fail in this  response we have every assurance.  Social Season Opens  Miss Jennie Nichols was at homo to  a largo gathering of the f rieud-3 of Miss  Boalos on Tuesday night, the event  being in tlio nature of a farewell jiarby.  The evon|hg."'was  spent with games  A hallowe'en party is on thepro-  gr-am for the evening of October 31st.  John Camoron, ono of tho O. P. R.  switchmen at Cranbrook? was a visitor at his home in, Creston last week.  Miss G. Gibbs, Mrs. Twentyman and  Mrs.^Evans wore Port Hill visitors on  Sunday.     ThoyYhad a thrilling  ex-  , . , . porldnce on tho return trip, an auto-  ami music  and a  dainty  lunch  was:Lmobito;^illK^.theirtaTOout������fl they  also sorvod.' Miss. Boalos, loaves this  wook fo^r Spokane whore Bhe will make  hor home in tho futuro, and hor departure is regretted, by quite, a largo  circle of frlondfl.   -  The editor was agreeably surprised  on Monday to recoivo a generous lio  qupt of whito asters, part of the floral  display at the rally day services at the  Mothodlst church on Sunday. Tlioy  may produce.as good asters in other  par-js ������f B.C. but wn am willing to  wngo.r ix laM* yoar'ii fltnvwhfit thnt, thoy  don't grow thom any prottlor than tho  pnsios Pastor Carpenter loft Tun Rifi-  vlow. Tho applos and pears woro  good eaters.  Tliroo Hlstori. from Ht. Rugonlo Hos-  pital, CianhiHHik, aro at work canvassing tho Cros-on district for funds for  the InHtltution.   Donations in money,  tOlKIHlllIIH,    iroiii, vir^tMiiiiiiim,  ni,t;.,   inn  very iu:coptablo. Tlio hoHpitrnl is  worthy of rvory iiHHlHtimco. 11. is t ho  nonrost Institution of tho kind to Oroston "ami novor yet has rofiiMod luiinit-  UUiai.llM-.VI.II      kilt, |,ui'i>.>.rl  ��������� ll.t,(,l,<,>  ti^l.X, ,,.,*!,,    ,41/  ���������r->".. .*ti,.  thoso clrcuuiMtancoH It dopouds vory  largely on voluntary oonlHhutlonN for  i its upkoop.  passed tho Cannon  Tho potato harvest'Is duo to commence in a fow days and from reliable  sourcos wo loam tho yield will bo  heavier thau wus uxpcclod vvliou lliu  dry woathor was at its height���������though  nowhoro near last years yiold is even  hopodfor.  Mr. and Mi-w. I-laoksbock of Nolson  aro visitors at Creston this week.  Thoy are having a houso-boat outing  trip vacation, with Mr,. Blackstock doing uomo hiioo-iug <_.* tlm hiuii. Tliuy  havo their nifilit quaftbrs at tho ranch  of Iko Lewis.   .  Post ofllco Inspector Greon field paid  the; Creston ofllco an official visit on  Hatuiiluy. It was. his first call since  tlm ofllco was movod^lnto It* present  location, and ha,went away wollploan-  od with PoHtnituiforV. Gibbs' now quarters and thoir general ari-angomont.  Big .lolin Aloxandor and a party of  throo othor Indians aro book from a  hunting  trip noar Yahk,   whom thoy  10 .,   .1 .. ... T   r.m.       n*f.tt,,.m.   \imn\,,.  ..,.-..** ..........        .... ,  .*.!.". -   '������������������v'���������*';>,,',   ''A������������,/> n   rviiinl������������ of   hour  from tho saino territory.   The butcher  hill on tlw   n-Horvo will lxi  light for a  1 fow days.  (ilrestoh's 1914-15 social season got off  to a. good start on Friday night When  the.opening fiance of the Isli Ka Bibble  Club ?was  held  in?  Morciuitile  Hall.  Therewas  a7\splendid  turnout  both  fi*oiia town aiid? country,  os well   as a  nu*hber of y.imtn"rs froni. .other places.  The musicrWiiw?j.urnished by the newly  organised Twontyman   orchestra and,  not overlooking the fact that this was  their  first   state   appearance,   thoir  playing was favorably received-by all.  Loader  Twenty man's  assortment  of  tho semi-classical selections, two steps  a la Harry Lauder, and ������������������Killaruey"  find "In the Gloaming" waltzes being  very popular.   A tasty lunch was in  evidence about midnight, aftor which  dancing continued almost into the wee  sum1 'ours.   Tho affair was largely engineered by Messrs. Allan and Dundas  of the bank staff, and thoy well-deserved tho many nice things said  about  tho affair. , Among tho .-.''out-of-town  guests wore Mr. and Mrs. J..jfij. Grady  of Spokane," JVIiss lUsloy of Port Hill,  A. Fletohois of fGrows Nest, .Took Cameron of Cranbrook, Mrs. P. B. Fowlor  of Pernio,'W. Cowan, Bull Rlvor, and  MiniiV. Palmer, Miss Rold, F. RtApleft  and A. Palmbr, Erickson.  Geo. Smith in Camp  . We are indebted te W. W. Hall of  Ericksoh for the loan 'ofthe letter wo  publish~belo,w from George Smith,Who  is ncv s__ route for the battle front  witli an. Edmonton regiment. George  at one time was employed at the  Creston Hotel, and was popular with  a* wide circle of-friends, all of whom  feel sure if' he "ever^gets' started for  Berlin there will be no stopping him.  Sept. 13, 1914  Deab. Fbiend Walter  I suppose you are wondering if I am  dead���������I have been aw������y a long tisnf*  for me, but by the. look of things it  will be several days before I get back  to Erickson. 1  I have been here two weeks' and to--  day is the 'first day we have had a  minute to ourselves. It is drill from  half-past five till half-past eleven then  swallow your dinner and hike to tho  rifle range or a sham battleunriai dark.  Last week we eat. our supper every  night by candle light, but I would not  miss it for any money. <.  Well, Walter, you would laugh till  you cracked to see the performance of  some of the fellows in our regiment.  Fellows who have been^jyamberjacks,  or railroad stiffs all their lives try to  march. They will get an order, right  iucline or left incline, and each ono  will strike off for himself, and.it takes  tho officer ten minutes' to get thero  lined up again. But they.have picked  the worst out of each company now  and got them in what theycall tho  awkward squad, and we are getting  along pretty well.  By the way, I have not told you  what outfit I am witb. I was driving  an ice wagon, in Edmonton all summer.  I had a good steady .job the year round  but when they 'called for volunteei-s 1  thought it toil, gbod-a- juhawse to seo  the world to -fiiss/so-t joined the-lOlst  T-tegiment-and-here I am,along ^ith  1000 others "from Edmonton?'*.  It seems to be thcgeneral impression '  that this is our last Sunday in camp,  but you cannot tell a thing aboutwliat  you hear. Poople outside seem to  know more about what is going on in  here than wo do. All We'know is what  is going on uv our own regiment, but  oue thing is sure, the papers won't be  stating when we are going as.they did  with the Princess Pat Regiment"; that  is why they wore stopped. ' Col. Sam  Hughes was out yesterday and looked  the whole camp overi? Each regiment  paraded?'in front of .him, ,,We were,  called out* to ftro drill at 10 o'clock last  night (ind our colonel jtold us he was  very much, pleased with our work and  if wo kept on wo would go tothe front  with tlio first contingent.  Well, Walter, I will bo back to see  yoii as soon as; this performance is  ovor. I suppose things are pretty  quiet in B.C., the same as every whore  else. I-saw Dalt." Johnson in Edmonton once this summer. I was in a  hurry so did not have time to talk to  him; ho said he Would be back in a  wook but I did not soo him again.  Givo my kind regards to Mrs. Hall and  also to all the boys. Write soon, and  givo me all the nows. Yours, as ever,  Quouok Smith,  . )>.:. E Company,,101stRegiment.  P.S.���������The only* thing we aro -very  short of horo Ib Burke's Irish.  Ymir Conservative  Annual Meeting  Tho nmiunl mooting of tho Ymir  Conservative Association wax hold at  Nolson on Thursday last, tho Creston  representatives being Messrs. E. Maiiendaine and Guy Lowonbiirg���������tho  latter gentleman bolng honored with  the vleo-proHldonoy for tho ensuing  yonr. .     ���������  CIobo to thirty delegates: woro In at-  ��������� i..vli������������i'-i* mid aniiil considerable enthusiasm resolutions of coufldciico and  votes of tluiuk.s wiro pnssod to U. V.  Greon, M.l\, for Kootonay, aud James  II. Schofield, M.P.P.  A-ov.no* tin* ni-inclt-al IhihIih-hh of tho  moot'lnur wiih tho adoption of a now  constitution for tho association, t lie  by-laws, which woi*o revised by a oom-  rtiitto*. oompoMod    of   Frod    Adio   of  Wanota, A, S. Harswill of Fairviow,  and E. Maiiendaine of Creston, provldo  for tho appointment of an executive  committee of six members from various districts in tho riding where meetings will bo called shortly. Thoso aro  Creston, Proctor, Nolson, Arrow Park  Trail and Waneta.  Tlu? ivpoil.->f llj.1- ofTh.r.;' of t.hf* ar.  sociation shows that It is in a flourishing condition and a spirit V>f unanimity  in tho riding was manifest by the fooling of tho meetlngf which was attended by delegates from all sections. Officers elected for the ensuing term  wero:  Hon. Presidents- Sir Itobort L. Bor-  .......     .."���������   *"���������������>���������������������. f.'l   tlr-IMrlr.  Hon. vloo pr<*sldontM-rJameH II.  Siliuln-1,1, M. P. P. and Itolk-rt V.  Green, M. P.  ProHidont- A. B. Shannon,   Willow  T������aIv.1  Vice  Creston.  HecreUiry-treiuiiu-oi- Thotuii*. O.  Blackmail, Trail.  vi  tii  2-  .ui  ->���������  4?  Si  ������������������������������������...11  ".."*1  ��������� I'V.f  :-._l  ���������?(_  rl.  nn'Hidont -flnv    l^owenhurgi THEBEVIEW. CBESTON. B������ a  I  r  JESSIE   REMEMBERED  And the Worst of it Was That She Insisted on Going Into Particulars  Mrs. Goby had been iv. her new.  house a mouth-when she received a  call from Mrs. Toby. Mrs. Toby was  accompanied by her five-year-old  daughter, Jessie.  '"What a beautiful house you have,  Mrs. Goby!" said Mrs. Toby.  "Isn't it nice?"  *'lt is indeed,'' replied Mrs. Toby.  "And? do you know, 1 intended calling  on you a fortnight ago, but have been  so busy."  "Oh, mamma," chimed ia.' little Jessie, "you did come������������������"  "How dare you talk like that? Speak  when you're spoken to," interrupted  .Mrs. Toby, coloring up.  Tears welled into the child's eyes,  and Mrs. Toby sympathetically said:  ������������������There, don't cry, little dear. You  must have bet-i_ mistaken.*'  "1 wasn't," blurted out Jessie.  ��������� Mamma knocked ever so inauy times  aud then said to me: "Come on. I suppose we shall have to go to the expense of getting tea in  town."  The silence that followed was frigid.  ���������London Telegraph.  Hands That Make Beauty  The father of Saint Gaudens, the  sculptor, was a bootmaker and put  the same enthusiasm into making a  good boot that his son put into model  ing statues. Millions are. spent on  paintings and sculptures, but just as  many millions are spent ou oilier productions of the human hand and biain  They may not be classed as works of  art.'yet they are the beautiful handicraft of men and women. The pro  ���������'nets of the cabinet makers of the  eighteenth century, the weaving of  the Hindu iUF-n and women since the  days of the Arabian Nights, the  laces and tapestries worked by peasant sirls. nuns or queens, the creations  of the potter, the bras sm.hi ger, the  ironmonger, the printer and the bookbinder were wrought by joyful workers, and millionaires compete with  kings to possess them.���������Boston Globe.  A Coal Mine One Hundred Years Ago  Up in Nova Scotia, 100 years ago,  ther settlers d/o.vjtd a pioneer shaft  with ?the aid of a pick and shovel and  dug out enough coal to heat their little dwellings and to cook their food.  Today those same mines, which- then  produced twenty or thirty tons a year,  are sending about 300,000 tons to mar- \  ket every twelve months. The pick  and shovel and the hand-lowered bucket have been replaced by --the air  drill, giant powder and steam ele:  vators, which drop 1,500 feet in to the  bowels of the earth.  By their primitive means the settlers never reach a level below 120  feet. There was not much need of car-1  Tying the shafts uny further, because  coal was little used for anything hut  heat; iu fact, there was no need for  coal anywhere except where wood was  scarce.. This great industry in the  Canadian  province  developed  rapidly  r% ci c*r\t\T\ ������������ o *1 rs >������*-���������- ���������������-������ *1 em >������_-*���������������*���������_*_��������������� *���������-������ l**.n. _-.*.. ."I->  <���������;**    *jwvy-.i    ������.������_.������    tiv������iiwi*;i._o    ���������/'vj^ii-i     i.\>     ij\2    ���������MAiiLt-'o  for the new fuel and now the acres of  the original settlers are covered with  a maze of vast machinery, the latest  of which has but recently brought the  daily output up to 1,000 tons of the  highest grades of bituminous coal.  Nova Scotia now ships to all parts ot"  the world, the black stones that helped make bearable the cold winters of  pioneer days.  CANADA'S BANKING SYSTfcM  SHDWS   UP   WEL__   IN   CRISfi  Profane Dancing  HarrYet Beecher Stowe records that  in her girlhood she and her friends  used to fiance a jig entitled "Go to the  Devil and Shake Yourself." This dance  must have enjoyed a long spell of popularity. The first Duke of Buckingham and Candos was indignant when,  deigning to attend an assembly ball  at Airesiord, his request for a dance,  addressed to a local rector's wife, met  with the reply, "Go to the Devil and  Shake Yourself!" He complained to  the rector, and it then transpired that  the lady, who was somewhat deaf,  thought'his grace,had asked her what  dance was then being played. This  incident occurred in 1795, aad twenty-  years later Crabhe, in his "Tales."  animadverts on a bookseller for stocking the music of a dance with such a  profane  title.���������Manchester  Courier.  "Ma. better lock up the bathroom  and get out the old wooden tubs."  "Why, pa���������"  "And hide tlie phonograph and  those $7 records.  "For goodness sakes���������"  "And while you're at it you'd better  put away your fancy dishes and get  out those old blue things you hate  so."  "What's getting into you, pa?"  "We've got a few summer boarders  coming here from the city, and we've  got to give 'em the sort of country life  Ihey expect."  How Finger Prints Are Taken  There would seem to he an unfailing  method of identifying every individual man, and that is by his fingerprints. No two people, it is said, ever  have exactly the same markings, aud  at Scotland Yard the police keep a  large Hie of finger-print impressions,  and cau turn up any one of them in  a moment or two if they want to  identify a prisoner. The method of  taking these impressions is very  simple, and any boy or girl cun take  tinger-pritrts from his or her own lingers, or from friends aud relatives.  Take a tube of moist sepia paint, and  squeeze a: drop on to a plate or saucer.  Then add a drop of water, and after  mixing the sepia and water into a  paste, press the finger upon it, turning the finger half over, so as to ink  the whole of the front of it. Then  press the finger in the same wayjona  sheet of clean paper, and when it is  removed the impression will be there.  Government Behind the Banks In Ef-  fect've Preparations to Meet All  *       Demands  The financial strain of threatened  and actual war, which has been so severely felt in other countries, is being  admirably met in Canada  . At a conference early this v.eek between the Finance Minister and representatives of the. Canadian Bankers'  Association, tho whole situation * was  carefully considered, and effective arrangements made to meet any unusual  demands on tho Canadian currency  and banking system.  The provision of most importance  to the general public is the announcement of. the Minister of Finance authorizing payments in Bank Notes instead of in gold or Dominion Notes.  Tn othov words, the public may continue tho usual    custom    oC    paying  ������^.������N.V-,.T        >*-, <������ till!..*' -s   ������ ...^. ^,..,1 tit***.-. .,  ��������� iiuttcsy    IM        OlliS       0.0    no   Can    ui.ui,    On  $5, $10, $20 or other denoiui-iatlon-V issued hy our Chartered Banlfs, as well  as in bills issued hy the Canadian  Government. Tradesmen, transportation companies and all puVlic offices  will continue to accept these bills, as  they have always done, and so far as  our currency is considered the war  will have no effect.  The government's readiness to give  the Banks any support they may require coupled with their own exceptionally strong position in reserves of  ready cash, should allay any uneasiness which might be felt by depositors. In times of war, as in times of  peace, the safest place for private  savings is��������� undoubtedly in the hand-,  of our Banks.  Better, a foggy present than a misty  past.  IAD GOT BALD  Very Itchy.   When Brushed, Dandruff All Over. Hair Came Out in  Great Bunches.   Cuticura Soap  and Cuticura Ointment Cured  Head in Three Weeks.  15 Ilullum St.. Toronto, Ont.��������� "About  two y _urn ago t ho dandruff began. "My bond  not, wor-so and scabs formod on It. which  madoll I.jUcI In 1-Uu-Ch. It was  very Itchy nnd gavo mo ii  icndcney to .crotch ft which  iimdo It woruo. I uhvnyj* had  to wear my hat whether In tlio  houso at work or out. Wlicn-  ovit I hniftfrcd myim'r !tr;cnt  tho dandruff all ovor. Tho  hah-camo out In (.rout hunches  until _ was noarly bald und  ���������when ll wan at its worst It camo out roots  ami all.  ."Lii-lt-d which mado It worwo tlmnl.n-  fori.-. 1 li-h-d Kovcral Milium after that hut  limy wi-ro no koihI. Afioi* nlno month,, llko  iliifj 1 Had hardly any hulr loft whon ono day  i hHpjH-iuut to b(������c Mm advorilsomont of  o.'i.'dfj. ,Su;,j, ami <'iiiiiiHiul, in Uio piipoi*.  I f-tr-il-ihtwny Hi-iitfor a wirnplo. After'flm.  wahhliiK wiili (ho (.utlciiru Hoap ll i-.pr.llod  mmo Cuticura Ohirni-.it nnd 1 could frail  u ureal, nllcr. After IIiiIhIiIiih Mio naniplo I  Mint and K<it u culio or CuMciiru Hoap uml a  box of Cuticura Ointment. Jn throo woolen  they hud curo'J my head." (Klirnral) ll.  Horn, Moy Id, 101.J.  . '.uU'-iiim, Hoap nnd Oi.itincut <l<i ho mium  for poor comiih'xIouH, rod, rough lmniln, anil  rtr.,    ,\,l..  ���������.,,* 0,, III,...  I, :'{.    .,.,%..,     .   .       itttl.. '  - ..'���������>...������������������ I. I.i.,,..,,,._'.,..*_-.  thi.- It In Hlrflont criminal not to una thom.  A n'nidw *<-. (n <>rt<i. milllclcnt. HtM ���������������-. ery-  wlirrn. Vut llltf-rul frco uutuplo of .-.nil. with  Jl'-J-P. book. Mini puht-i-iinl to ViiMt Urug  A. CUiu. f *<.i *������.. Ijij.u I., 1IohU.ii, il. ti. A.  ������dft���������_-���������Wi   I.           II   I   l-ll    HPum-MI���������lli     11. .Iill II.   HI    -ill _���������lul-lli-    ..-��������������������������� .Ml-I- ���������������������������I, _���������!  Juniper Wood to Replace Cedar*  After a long series of experiments  conducted with the co-operation of  four large manufacturers, the forest  service of the department of agriculture has reached the decision that the  juniper is the most available substitute for red cedar foi* use in pencil  making. In pursuance of tbis, arrangements are now being made, hy  some of the largest companies, for  lumber rights in thg juniper lands in  New Mexico and other places. The  present output of pencils in this country amounts to 1,000,000 daily, while  it requires 7,000,000 cubic feet of wood  a year to allow for. this production.  The forest service and the manufacturers have been worried for. some  time over the lumber situation, as  the supply of cedar is diminishing  rapidly. Hard woods could he used  hut for the fact that few pencil users  ever carry sharp.knives..  How Flowers Are Fertilized  In order that fruit may come on our  fruit trees and bushes, it is necessary  that the blossoms be fertilized, and  this is carried out either by insects,  such as bees, flying to one flower, getting dusted with the pollen, and then  .lying to another, where tho pollen is  rubbed off, or by the wind, w-hich  blows the pollen from one blossom  to another, or blows the various flowers together. In greenhouses, however, where some of the choicest  fruits, such as peaches, are grown,  'this natural fertilization is impossible;  there are probably neither bees nor  wind under the glass. In order that  the fertilization may he affected, the  gardener takes either a camelhair  brush, or, for the blossoms that are  but of each reach, a rabbit's fluffy tail  '-'allest Flagpole and Largest Flag  Tlie tallest single-piece wooden flagpole ever erected lias heen placed in  the Panama-Pacific exposition grounds  at San Francisco. It is trimmed in the  shape of a hexagon, from tlie trunk of  a Douglas fir tree, 240 feet ln height,  cut in. Oregon. The polo is 4 feet in  diameter at the base, IB" inches at the  top, and weighs 35 tous. When erected  lt was imbedded in a reinforced concrete foundation, and anchored solidly. After the cement had set, .all of  the guy cables were removed, leaving  tlie great shaft without a hraSing otlier  than its base. Three large derricks  were used in lifting it into place. A  spiked hall, weighing 620 pounds, and  measuring 10 feet over all, was placed  at the apex. When the exposition is  opened the pole will fly a 46-foot  American flag. .  This exposition flag, however, is almost minute compared with the flag,  150 feet long and 75 feet wide, which  headed a procession of nearly 5,000  persons at the flag day exercises at  St. Louis. It was borne by 250 men  and boys through the principal streets  of the. city. In order to keep the flag  from dragging as it was being carried,  boy scouts took their places beneath  the banner and supported its weight  on props. At Jefferson Memorial the  flag was hoisted, more than covering  thy east half of the north side of the  building. It has been suggested that  this flag be sent to San Francisco to  be, hoisted on the exposition flagstaff  on "Missouri*Day."  HF  Carried Black Bear 10 Miles  Carrying a black bear which had  been caught in his trap ten miles up  the. Jordan river, J. H. S. Munra*  reached Revelatoke one evenings ia  May, having made the ten mile trip  in eight hours. The bear was trapped  arid shot on Cottonwood slide on* tha  Jordan river. It measured over seven  feet from tip to tip and weighed'-iea  pounds. Mr. Munro packed the entire  bear a distance of ten miles over a,  rough trail, on his back, a remarkable  feat of endurance. He was accompanied on his trip by F. Tillman-who  secured some good snapshots of th������  bear alive in the trap. The skincwas  deep black and one of the-most ��������� perfect ever secured in that vicinity.--The  mayor of Revelstoke purchased; the  same aad has had it inounted life .size.  No child sh-uld be allowed to.suffer  an.hour fro~i worms when prompt relief canv be got in a simple hut strong  remedy���������Mother Q raves' Worm Exterminator,        . ���������   -  Bagpipes Under Other Names *��������� '  Bagpipes are among the oldest of  musical instruments, for in slightly  different forms they were known to  the Chinese, Assyrians, Greeks- and  Romans, centuries before Christ; They  figure upon a coin of Nero. In "modern times uo country can claim a  monopoly of the instrument, for the  Breton "bignon," the German "sachp-  felfe" and the French * corneffieure"  are all bagpipes under another name.  ma.  State of Ohio, nlty of Toledo,  Lucas County,  Frank J. Cheney makes oath'that hm  Is senior partner of the firm of F. J.  Cheney & Co., doing business tn tne City  of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,  aiid that said firm will pay the sum of  ONE   HUNDRED   DOLLARS     for   each  "and every case of Catarrh that cannot  at ' "*"  FRANK   3.   CHENEY..  ARKH  CU:  by  tl  KB.  HALL'S  CAT-  Sworn to before me and subscribed 3x  my'presence, this 6th day of December*  A.D.   1886. ' -  (Seal) A. W.GIJSASON,  Notary  Public'  .   - HalPs Catarrh Cure la taken Internal*  tied to the end of a stick.    With this. ���������br and acts cL'rectly upon the blood and  the pollen is collected from one flow-S;SMfC-eS ������* ^������ 3ystem* Send for  er and dusted off on to another very  effectively, and without ih jury to the  blossom.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Practical People  A tourist found himself in a German  village far out of the beaten track of  his kind. There was, however, a linden tree in the village square. The  tree was plastered over with advertisements like this "Get Your House Furnishings at . Oher's," "Engagement  Rings���������a Marvelous Seiection���������at Lieb-  ling's, the Watchmaker and Jeweller,"  "Kitchen Utensilp at Muller's," "Just  the Place For Your Wedding Breakfast���������the Little Dining Room in the  Post Hotel," and so forth. The Btrang-  er read the advertisements attentive*,  iy.  "And why," asked he, turning to a  villager who stood by /'why is this lin  den used as a billboard?"  "Simplest thing in ttie world," replied the villager. "All the courting  couples come here and cut thoir nameB  in the hark of this tree. There right,  before them are the addresses, of tho  very people they'll need to set 'em up  in housekeeping once they decide to  get married."���������New York Post.  The enthusiastic angler was telling  some friends about a proposed fishing  trip to a lake in Colorado which he  had in contemplation.  "Are there any trout out there?"  asked one friends   .  "Thousands of 'em!" replied the  angler.       ��������� V  "Will they bite easily?" asked another friend.  "Will they? Why, they're absolutely  vicious. A man has to hide behind a  tree to bait a hook."  O.  ���������.?.   J.   CHENEY   &   CO.,   Toledo,  Sold by all DruftElsts.. 7Be.  Take   Hall's   Family Pills    for    Con*  stipatlon.  A Missouri farmer whose son was  an applicant for a position under the  government, hut who had been repeatedly turned down,  said*  "Well, it's hard luck, but Joe has  missed that civil service again. It  looks like they just.won't have him!"  "What was the trouble?"  "Oh, he was short on spollin' and  geography and missed a good deal of  arithmetic."  '^What's he going to do about it?"-  . "I dunno," said the farmer. "Times  is mighty hard, an* I reckon he'll have  to go hack to  teachin*  school  for a  Hvin'."  tr  Joan of Arc statue  The base of a statue of Jotui of  Arc that is to he erected in New  York will he formed of stones from  the foundation of the Rouen dungeon,  whoro the heroine was incarcerated.  Tho stones wero brought from a  French Insurance company aftor tho  French government had failed to buy  tlio Rouen property to preserve It ln  memory of thfi herolnn of France.  More than $25,00_0 has been raised for  the statue to he erected In New York.  Seed Merchant (giving information)  ���������I should say a foot between the  raddish and onion rows would he  qulto sufficient.  Prospective Amateur Gurdoiior���������  Think so? T think I'll ho on tlio safe  sld'o and allow three or four foot. 1  don't want the radi-lio-. to Imvo a  beastly onion flavor.���������London Opinion.  Corns canno*; exist when Holloway's  Corn Cure is applied to thom, because  it goes to the root nnd kills tlie  growth,  "Has that young man given you any  encouragement?"   asked   the   mother.  "Yes, ho did Inst night," said the  sweet young thing.  "Good!     What  did   ho  say?"  "Ho asked mo if I thought two could  live as cheaply as one."���������Baltlmoro  News. ���������  The   ������ea-Horse   Family  Visitors to the Children's museum,  Brooklyn, have recently been entertained "by the graceful movements of  some sea-horses swimming in a salt  water aquarium. They ������.re fish, . but  they look like knights of the .chessboard attached as heads to coiled-up  worms  Their horse-like heads end in a  mouth like the end of a pipe. The seahorse watches a tiny shrimp until  this comes near its mouth; then, with  a sudden darting motion, accompanied by a distinct click, it expands tlie  mo^th-tube, placing it over the shrimp,  which is quickly drawn it on the current of the water produced by the  suction.  "No other fish," writes Miss Anna  B. Gallup, in tha Museum News, "has.  the strange prehensile tail, but for the  sea-horse this organ seems to be nee-  ���������essary most of the time. When the  aquarium, "does not contain any weeds  or other objects for the sea-horse to  grasp, two or more animals will lock  their tails, and swim about as 'though  at play.  "The male fish takes all the care of  the young. The femalo puts the cggi  into his pouch, or pocket, situated noar  the base of the tail. Here the eggs  hatch and tlio young develop until able  to take care of themselves, when the  male expels them from the pouch."  The man from tho city was Inspecting tho country hoarding house with  the idea of spending tho summer  thero with his family. "Of course" ho  appalling face waves   and   flourishes  Meeting Mrs. Spider  In  "Inscot  Biographies   With  Pen  and Camera" tho author/ pictures the  plight of tlie unlucky fly who hns en-  torod Mrs. Spider's parlor:  It is struggling to escape from tho  unexpected net which in some mysterious manner has suddenly onvelop-  od It wllon a creature of torrlblo aspect hastily niBhoB out upon it. Eight  hoad-llko oyes glare wildly upon tho  terrified fly. A largo, hairy and bristly  flngor-lilio palpus on each sldo of this.  Garden Plot Yields Strange Crop  The teachers and pupils. at the St.  Paul, Minnesota, Normal school recently built a great relief map of the  United States in the schoolyard. Both  instructors and students pitched in  and raised mountains and indicated  seas on the forty by one-hundred-and-  twenty-foot plot. The classes in arith.  metic found many problems in marking off the boundaries by scale and in  determining areas.  With pickaxe and shovel, shore  lines, river basins, and . mountain  ranges were brought into relief on  the predetermined scale of five inches  to a mile. Developing each square with  regard to its neighbor demanded team  work and many references to charts-  Many problems for the geography  classes were easily solved with the  map.  ���������Minard's Liniment Cures Dlstempep.  Trapping a Coyote  . The coyote is one of the sliest an<f  hardest-of"all:fur bearing animals to  trap. He delights in ?Oigging.up traps, '  springing them, eating the bait and  otherwise disturbing the- set without  getting caught. His sense of-smell is  very acute. The best way to,trap him  is to build a bonfire over the set after*  the traps have been properly placed.  Throw into the embers some bacon  rinds, chicken bones or, better?,yet,  bones of sage hen or grouse. The coy������  ote habitually searches about- camp-  fires for stray bits of meat and is  there less- wary. The fire obliterates  the traces of the set, eliminates^ th������>  tracks and smell of? a human being,  and the odor of the burned meat*; will  attract him from a long distance. He  is more likely to walk into the trap  thus disguised with the remnant:, of  a camp-fire than any other unless yon  hr.ve a -carcass literally surrounded  with traps with a severe wlnteronand  no other carcasses within ml.es.-���������W. "  F. Wilcox. s  Artistic Temperament Cured  It will be news to many of her myrfw  iads of admirers to hear that .that"  noble artist Titiens "used to suffer  from a bad temper, and in these out'  hursts she felt a strong desire to  smash anything that came handy.1*  How Titiens was ultimately cured ot  the habit Mr. Ganz relates in his reminiscences: "She was sitting at supper  after a concert in a provincial town  when the manager made some remark  which annoyed hor. As usual, she took  the first thing that came to hand, &  soda water bottlo and flung it at him.  Tlie manager was sitting at the .table  with hla back to the window. The botr  tlo missed him, smashed through tha  window and neftVly killed a casual,  'passerby: This, said Titiens, gavo her  such a shock that- sho was completely  cured of hor falling."���������Pall Mall Gazette.  W.   N.   *l     10.7  Tho Frenchman did not llko tho  look of the harking dog hnrrliiR his  wny.  "It'.i all right," snld his host; "don't  you know thn provorb, 'Barking dogs  novor lite'?"  "Ah, yes," said ihe Fronchinnn, "I  liiioiv /���������*) pr������������v������)ii������'i; you Know z������i pro-  v.'i-bo;   but no dog���������does ho know '/o  PI..V-.I..U?"  began, "you have plonty of puro mill,  and the host butter in the stivtri on  your table."  "No."  "Frosli hoof and lamb ovory dny,  killed  on  tho promises?"  "I hain't."  "All /.inds of vegetables in abundance, largo orchard of cholco fruits;  cultivated berries pickod ovory morning?"  "Say, mister! If T had nil thom  thiiiRrt o.i tliis farm I wouldn't have  to tako boarders."  "l.oes  goat's milk   .mike good  butter?"  11* .       ���������*                 ��������� ���������*>    i *      i     *������                   ft ��������� ������ <   **  x ������,    %������-..������,,     ��������� i      *v    tt _*���������������-��������� i      ���������       -tt*      4t\0** %,  --Uiiutmi   Trnnnrrlnl.  "Thon your wlfo didn't enjoy hor  trip to Niagara?"  "No; the minuto sin. saw Mini, riudi-  Ing water she hogan to wondor If*sho  hadn't como away from homo and  loft the ruuoel running."���������Pltlshurf  Post.  jr'i'OHiuiiitii���������wliy lion'r. ilt������i.v wear  ���������"'fltchcH with full drcRB?  Donult*.���������No one could get tl.cni  both out at opco.���������Columbia Jester.  Kvovy woman had a tendor spot; It  inuj  .,���������   ...  t.fir trim  with angry monaco In. tho air, apparently qulvorlng with malignant glee.  Thon ono of thoso combed and clawed feet is stretched toward the hap-  loan prlsonor, and tho threads that  hold tho fly aro suddenly tlghtonod np  as tho moiiBter pulls thom together.  Then tho Hphinerots eject a shower ot  silken strands ovor tho fly, and it Is  spun round and round on tho th roads  that hold it until at laat it is socuroly  enveloped, still active, in silken bonds.  Wler'e Sintlr-iient Stops  Mary Johnson In hor hook, "Hagar"  has Mrs. aroon, one of the characters,  reply to tho horolno's wish that she  could make money hy saying: "It  ain't so or.ny for women to mako  money. There's moro ways tlioy can't  than thoy can. it's what thoy call  'Bontimont' lights thom. Sentiment  d-n't mind thoir being Industrious, but  l.     lll'ltWH     lilO     lillti     at     Ui������.l������*     Huil-iifc  money for ft."  -englishman--The suffniKi>.tos sulut-  od tho prime mlnlstor this morning.  American���������Did tlip   tlio twonty-ono  ... ...... ���������������  I " FnirllHhmnn���������No: honstM.���������Llfo.  Bird*  Tho flrst "birds" wero uot much-Ilk*  thoso of tho present time The pterodactyl, Biipposod to be tho plonodp ot  bird llfo, was a .treat feather winged  monster, with great spears on >th*  lilngos ot the wings and a mouth full  of nhhrkllko tooth. Tho ptModrtctyl  did not sing, and could wo havo soon  hlm wo would not havo felt llko singing ourselves. True birds, and ospoiv-  lally the warblers, are vory lato In geo������  logic tlmo. Thoro was no bird melody  In tho carbonlforous Jungles. Tho singers. In all probability, did not greatly  antedate tho human raco.*���������-New York  American.  When Money Took Wlnga  ��������� Oomodlan���������Did tho ghost walk?  'loubrotto���������No;   It was an ablatio!*  comody, aud tho <-hut>l flew after the  first week.���������Exchange  "Is Jlggs muoh of a golf or?".  "Ills form Is very poor, ��������� 1 ut hi*  arlthmotlc is excellent."���������-Buffalo Bxr  prono.  If n easy to gauge a man's InluilV  geucu. Draw him into ii discussion  and if ho agroon with you bo's Bona*  lh!c.  Mot  Whisky  Ma���������You'vo beau di hiking! I sinoU  It In your breath.  Pa���������Not a drop. I've   boen   eating;  liioiV.���������Harvard Lampoon. BBBHIMSSHWWBBS-H  ��������� ��������� ^gggBK___*______a_-  Bataraaware-tiSB  Mff-WjBh_ffl������<^������������ff������Blli8  lo watgh FHEE.  A. -tntghtfoewsnl ftnxtoa*  offer from an __ta.tt.li_a  Arm. Y/o us rtrlni mnmy  Yf������t._ei (o ihooiaadi fit  i������>_pl_ all or.r ths  worlil o������ o ituea  ���������vdrotflo-m-iit. Dow  _. your dune, to  obtain ono. Writ*  Hour. cncto-iuK B$  catiti for ct)������ of our  f_--.l-._t>-> "Ocdloe'  Tone Gu.rdt, or  Qenis' AUiort., *ant  r_wltir������ I aid t������ irrer  tilth ilia ivatrU. whleb  ���������wlll Iro kItoo I'roa  (tliosa ,<rnteh8_ aro  5U_._--.t������c_ _!���������_ s*_Sw., s  nh.alJ snju t_io r4- R  van Uso ot sor-s-rarrot.   We omeot  noo  to  tell  roue  __i_i___   oot.   -������   and   show   -bara    tho    fcscmttlul    TiKt.ii.  Poa*t UilnV thia offer too sood to Tho trna, hat ������_n_.  SOLKoaSs ttHifcur. sail  cs!s.������ Sna  Watrtt.    Vou-  7������I|t>_W ���������x.UBsed.TJVlI.1-IAl_8  *   LT.OTD.   Wttjiocala  J_t.m11ot- (Dwt. U-j. ������3. ComiralUa EooJ. Ixa-on. U-  kiS-s*��������� ���������������������������������������������-��������������������������� ���������"*������  X3K_K  TRAGIC LAUGHTER  If/ LOSSES   SiiKtlY PREVENTED  by  Cutter'* Blaokl.g- Pllic    __ow-  prleed.. fresh,- reltabt.; preforrcd X>y  W-_te.i_ sto-kiu-n Im .-use ih������y pro-  toot    where   ether   vaeolnea    rail.  Write for booklet iind testimonial-,  to-dos������ (.Vo.. Blackleg pilli JI.OO  50-dota pit... Blmtdeg PHI*  40)0  tlss any Injector, hut Cutter's best.  Sbe superiority of Cutter products is due to oyer 15  9Mtr- of specUlizJnfr lit vacoIoM and ssrun* only.  I Mitt od Cutter'������.   If tinobtalnabl.. order direct.  <$H������ CUTTER   LABORATORV,  Berkeley, Cail.cr.lta/  Vibration   and   Nitroglycerin   Form   a  Perilous Combination  An accident, said to he the most extraordinary, on record, -occurred at  some oil fields in the Baku district of  Russia, on the borders of the Caspian  Sea. One of the big "gusher" oil wells  became choked, and, with a vic-.v of  blowing it "clear, a- number of iron  drums full of nitroglycerin were  brought down by rail from Derbend  aud deposited overnight iu a large  shed which was used- hy the men as  a sort of canteen.  The steward, of this establishment, a  Greek named Darios, opened one of  the drums for some reason best known  to himself and decanted a<#in_'all quantity of the dangerous .liquid- into a leng  thin glass used for mixing vodka. This  he placed on a.shelf behind the bar.  Shortly afterward'... there entered a  workman, named ���������.Berkovitcb.. who was  famous for the boisterous hilarity or  his manner" and especially for his  loud, resonant laughter.  The sight of nitroglycerin, in-a vodka  tumbler so excited his risibility that  he gave vent to a series of stentorian  guffaws? This set the half filled_glass  "ringing," and the treacherous ^pon-i  tents immediately exploded.       -/"Y  The concussion sufficed, in its turn,  to explode irhe rest of the shift in the  drums,, entirely demolishing the shed  and killing five persons, all who were  in it at the time. The barman escaped  through having gone down into the cellar just previously, whence he distinctly heard the laughter, followed by  the musical "ringing" of the thin  tumbler and the? two explosions.-^���������  Pearson's Weekly;.  THE REVIEW, GRESTON. B. C  Few Jap Girls Unwed  According to the statistics of the  Tiast ?Japanese blue book, there are  very few Japanese women who -do not  marry. The majority of Japanese girls  marry at 21 years of age. The men  usually marry at 26, but marriage at  the age of 15 is not unknown, and 4,-  000 marriages at the age of 17 were  'Registered in the case of men last  rjrear,. while 7,000 girls of the age* of  '1*6 were married. The number of men  ���������whorset up house for themselves at  30 years -was 18,000. The decline in  the figures after this is rapid; only  3,700 men7 and 1,600 women of the age  of 40- married last year in Japan. Practically every Japanese man who does  not join. ,a Buddhist monastery? marries." The old bachelor and the old  maid'are almost unknown in the land  of the chrysanthemum.���������Westminster  Gazette.  .Salt Water Fishing  The total value of salt water fish  in first hands landed in Canada during the month, of Man 1914, amounted to $1,791,259, which is 373,956 less  than the total for May last year. The  falling off is due largely to the fact  that the Lunenburg banking fleet was  prevented from getting to the Magdalen Islands -for bai������ till much late:*  than- "usual, and did not land any fish  during May this year.  Spring herring was as ai.undant as  ever, huj as ice remained late on  the coast and retarded fishing opera-  I tions, the catch was considerably be-  j low that for May last year.  : The total pack of canned lobsters  on the Atlantic coast from the 15th  of November to the end of May was  81,802 cases, while the total shipment  in shell was 68,552 cwts. During the  corresponding period in the preceding year the pack was 97,039 cases,  and the shipment in shell 78,813 cwts.  Wanted���������A Strong Navy?  Ono of the,best stories which Lord  Mersey, chairman of the Empress "of  Ireland Wreck% Commission, tells  aboii- himself- Is that concerning an  old lady's remarks on his appointment to the position of President of  old l3_.y, "is he going to the Admiral-  Division. "Dear me!" exclaimed the  old lady, "i?*. he going to the Admiral  ty division? YHow very nice! I do  trust he will see that we shall have a  strong navy.*''*-.  Apparently his lordship, like many  other people, views with amazement the progress of the modern  woman, and during the course of a  speech which he made a short time  ago he said: "Ladies havo ceased  to be what they were���������-the shadow  of their husbands���������and have become  personalities, peopler'rwhom we cannot  ignore. * '*���������.*.���������' They have become  more and more separated from* the  poor man. What they are becoming  quite terrifies inc. I am beginning to  doubt whether I know women at all,  and it I do not, what on earth am I  doing sitting in the Divorce court?"  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows low fatal the  hot summer months are to small children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dysentry and stomach troubles are  rife at this time and often a precious  little life is lost after only a few hours  illness. The mother who keeps Baby's  Own Tablets in the Louse feels safe.  The occasional use of the Tablets prevent stomach and bowel troubles or  if the trouble comes suddenly���������as it  generally does���������the Tablets will bring  baby safely through. They are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine' Co., Brockville, Ont.    '*  Pain Flees Before ii.���������There is more  virtue in a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectrlc Oil as a sudbuer of pain than in  gallons of ether medicine. The public  know this and there are few households, throughout the country where  It cannot be found. Thirty years of use  has familiarized the people with It,  and made it t, household medicine  throughout the western world.  Give '���������������������������'������������������.Public Preference  Amendments have been made to  the cold storage regulations passed  last session, which are of considerable  importance. It is provided that owners  of cold storage warehouses which are  subsidized under the act must give  the public preference in the use- of  refrigerated space. It shall be a violation of the act if such space is refused on the plea of lack of space if  such space, is to be occupied by goods  belonging io the owners of the warehouse.  Owners shall not contract or agree  to give all the refrigerated space to  one or more firms to the exclusion of  the general public. A fine not exceeding $50 is provided for violation of  these regulations.  CARTRIDGES  Standard Firearms  TT must'be a satisfaction to the individual rifle!  ���������* pistol or revolver user_to know that his preference- for Rernington-UMU Metallics is shared alike!  "by professional experts, crack shots and sportsmen]  in all parts, of the world.  So in ever increasing quantities Remington-UMC Metallics  are made for every standard make and for every calibre ih use  ���������-rifle, pistol and revolver. ....  Y. G^_tilSn;* ?ro5?- the dealer who shows tha Reef BallMark of"Reinin&  tonrUATC���������the Sign ofthe Sportsmen'. Headquarters.  To keep your eun cleaned and lubricated right, uae Rem Oil, tho  new powder solvent, rust preventative, and gun lab. icai-t.  BcS-.sgtG:- Arn-s-Uuioi. Metallic Cartridge Co.  ���������_���������       Windsor, Ontario  No Variety -  The llttt?o __irl was paying a call  with her mother. The hostess, old-  fashioned and child loving, offered tho  youthful guest a slice of bread and  butter, which was declined with  thanks.  "Why don't you want the i-Ice bread  and butter?" asked tho lady, possessed ot the belief that all children  jure hungry always.  "Wo'have-some at homo just llko  tt," said tho child.  The Catch of the Insurance Scheme  A woman wearing an anxious expression called at an insurance . office one morning.  "I -understand," she -said, "that for  five dollars I can insure my house for  a thousand dollars in. your company."  ."Yes," - replied the agent, "that is  right. If your house burns down we  pay you one thousand dollars."  "And," continued the woman anxiously', "do you make any inquiries  as to the oRigin of the fire?"   '  "Certainly," was the prompt reply;  "we make the most careful enquiries  madam."  "Oh,"���������and she turned to leave the  c.':ice���������"I thoxight there was a catch  in it somewhere."  "Oh, I'm In such troublo! My llttlo  .Willle'd got lost!"  "Woll, woll, It'll bo all right. Every-  body in tho neighborhood Knows him."  "Oh, wobody'll know him today, bo-  eaiiBO I'vo Just washed hlm!"���������Tit-  JBlta, ��������� :���������  Divided Opinion  "Aro you rcahy going to marry Har-  ' old?"   -  "I don't know what to nay. AU tho  girls in my class havo road his lot-  lorn," ���������  "Well?"  "High.eon ot thom think him a doar,  and ninotoon Hay lie's a dub."���������Kansas  <Jlty Journal.  "Master  Humphrey's Clock"  Thero has just come into the market the famous old relic which gave  Charles Dickens the title of his story,  "Master Humphrey's Clock."  It is a grandfather clock, Inscribed  with the name ot the maker, William  Humphreys of Barnard Castle, and  the date, 1829, with a dial of brass  and slivered metal, in a tall case of  Dutch lacquer, with architectural top.  William Humphreys waa tho son ot  Thomas Humphreys, a watchmaker of  Barnard Castle, whose shop was opposite the King's Head Inn, whero  Dlckena spent six weeks in 181.7 while  studying tho Dothoby's portion of  "Nicholas Nicklehy."  ���������tho clock remained ln possession of  Its maker until his death, when it  wus acquired by the father of thu present owner.  Distinguished or Extinguished  The brotherhood -Of the men who  kill each other was never better exemplified than by the funeral honors  paid at Alexandria and Cairo to the  grenadiers of Napoleon's army Whose  remains were lately -.discovered at  Sidt Gaber. British soldiers of the  Twentieth Century presented arms  to the forgotten French . heroes of  the Eighteenth, and followed them to  the tomb with arms reversed!  These men fell fighting against  Abercrombie, in the Battle of Ahi?u*  kir. Here the Gloucestershire Regiment earned the title of "The Pore  and Aft"���������a name curiously misused by Mr. Kipling. They were attacked in front and rear by the  French, and the rear-rank turned  about and beat off the attack.  "Twenty-eight!" said the Colonel,  as he saw the French approaching,  "what devilish    lucky    fellows  How Oil Calms the Waves  . An impression prevails that great  quantities of oil are required to calm  the sea, but Prof. Ray Lankester of  England suggest^ that a pint of oil  an hour will secure. a zone of calm  water around a ship sufficient for the  safe launching of small boats. According to this authority, nine "ints  of oil are sufficient to calm a square  mile of water, and, incredible as it  may appear, one drop will calm seven  square feet. The oil spreads out over  the surface of the sea in a film which  has the almost unimaginable thickness of two-millionths of a millimeter,  yet it holds in leash the mighty power  of the ocean. When this film of oil  spreads over the surface, the heaping-  up action of the water, which results  in the formation first of ripples and  then of waves, cannot take place. The  thinner the film the greater is its effect in pulling down the crests.of the  waves ;.nd making a lower wave line,  free froni break.  That all leadincr nations are prepares  ing to make the use of oil at sea compulsory is indicated by the London  Board of trade's statutory rules and  orders regarding life-saving appliances  on vessels? The rules now provide  that, in all classes of foreign-going  snips, lifeboats shall be equipped with  one gallon of oil, and a vessel of approved pattern for distributing it in  rough weather. The calming action of  Oil on the'water has been mathematically demonstrated.' -  In nearly every"Instance where oil  is used on the great lakes the captains let it drip through the waste  pipes both forward and aft. Some of  the masters claim excellent results  from dripping oil through a snort piece  of deck hose run through the hawser  pipes or chocks, forward. Many lake  men*think that these two methods are  as efficient as the use of oil bags, and  are nulch easier to put into operation.  ���������Harold Waters, in Leslie's.  Finding  a .Stolen  Child  Four years ago little Rcsa Sissoa  was stolen from her home in-Winfield,  La., and all efforts to find her were  Unavailing. Recently Catherine Winters of Newcastle, Ind., disappeared  and the newspapers printed her picture? - The police of Middleport, O.,  thought they recognized her in a little  girl who was there in company with  a stranger claiming to be her father.  They arrested the man and telegraphed Mr. Winters, who found that the  girl was not his daughter. The newspapers had also printed the picture of  the Middleport waif, and it was recognized in Winfield as that of Rosa  Sisson, *.ven though' i'our_years nan  greatly changed, her appearance- Then  the police learned that the man under arrest was Joe Davis, a burglar  and a safe-blower-who had an idea  that h*j would be less liable to suspicion if he travelled with a child,  and had p.'eked up little Rosa, whom  he passed off as his daughter. Rosa  was sent back to lier home in charge  of the mayor of Middleport, at the exr-  pertse of some charitable citizens of  that place. Davis was convicted of a  charge of safe.-blowing om.which the.  police had long been seeking him.���������  Ernest ?Ielbotirne, in Leslie's.  A Purely Vegetable Corn Cure  Putnam's Carn Extractor contafna  no acids, tut is entirely vegetable in  composition. Putnam's never stinga  or causes discomfort. It cures quickly,  painlessly, permanently.  There is is nothing repulsive in Miller's Worm Powders, and they are as  pleasant to take as sugar, so that  few children will r'efttse them. In some  cases they cause vomiting through  their action in an unsound stomach,  but this is only a manifestation of  their cleansing power, no indication  that they are hurtful. They can be  thoroughly depended upon to clear all  worms from the system. ..  are! Today you must be either distinguished or distinguished!" This  chestnut is ono which always bears  repetition.  To  Save   Rob   Boy   Birthplace  The birthplace of Rob Roy, tlie cele.  bra ted Highland freebooter, the place  yon 1 where he died,, and his  grave, have  I bought a horse with a supposedly  incurable ringbone for $30. Cured htm  with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S LINIMENT and sold him for $85.00. Profit  on Liniment, $54.00.  M9ISE DEROSCE.  Hotel Keeper, St. Phlllippo, Quo.  *.* t*m*im.*>*iil  Mother*���������.'ind so my llttlo man didn't  cry when ho foil down. That was  Ibravo. "  Llttlo Man���������Thoro wasn't anyone lo  Hiear!���������-Exchiuigo.  Husband���������Dr. ii. said an alcohol  dpongo would do mo good.  Wlfo���������To which of your cronies did  Ro refer?���������Now York Sun.  Try Murine Eya   Rem������d.y~  you hav* Red, Weak, Watery Eyatt  r Qranulatod Eyelldg.   Don't Smarfc-*--*  SMthM Ey* P������ln.t Drupo'its 8el| Mu,  flf������ E/������ ���������five In Aieptlo Tubei 20o*  Wc,   Eyo Book Frco by f,uu.  f   Am Em l#������k C.._ l.r AM Ut* t_.t N._. Cr.  PURINE EYE REMEDY CO.. eliiora,  Not many companions   ol   Richard  Brinsoly shorldan cared to engage  tho dramatist ln nn oncounter of wit.  Tho royal dukes in tho following story  woro moro couragoous, but not moro  ouccosBful, than most ot tho playwright's friends.  Two royal dukes, friends of Sheridan, wore wai kin re In .Tiimnn stroot,  when thoy happened to moot tho dramatist.  "I say, Shorry," said ono. of tho  dulcos, "wo havo just been discussing  whether you aro a groator fool or  rogue. What lu your opinion, my  boy?"  Sheridan mulled, took each hy an  arm, and roplied:  "Why, faith, your royal highnesses,  I believe I am between both!"  Ono ot Whistler's proofs, sold hy  Sotheby's In J 888���������that of an oarly  otchIng���������brought a good prlco, not on  Its merits, bnt for thin linn hy tho  artist, written on tho margin: "Logo  not hy mc, but a fatuous addition by  a gonoral practitioner. Tho "logs"  woro hy Dr. Seymour Hadon, Whist*  lor's omlncnt hrothor-ln-law.  W. N. U. 1017  IToktiH���������Flubdub  soonis   to  havo   a  wonderful opinion  of his  knnwhidgn.  Poluiu���������I should nay ho has. Why, 1  havo actually heard  hlm  attempt to  argue    with his son, who is in his  ....,.,'........,   jlih     M������,    t-uut-ht.-,���������liipjun-  I ro. t*������  Lady���������Your reference says, among  othor things, that you aro accustomed  to cooking course dinnora.  Miss Casoy (Indignantly)���������Coarse  dinner.., is it? Suro mum, thon it do  bo a mistake. I eookB vory foino dinners.���������Truth.  A Game of Surprises  Tho guosts nro requested to bring  something  wrappod    up    In  paper,  which thoy wish to got rid of.  Tho houso proparos a dupllcato ot  numbers, pinning ono number on  each parcel, aa tho guests pobb hy  hor. Whon alio gives a slgnul, two  nornnnfl hnvlni. No. Ono pinned on  thoir packages oxcliango thorn, those  having No. Two, and bo on, until all  havo exchanged or swapped. Thon all  opon thoir packages. Somo may havo  rbcolvod bottor thlnxo, whllo others  may havo a worse exchange  "Why did you heat this man 00 tor-  rlbly?" said tho Judge, - indicating lho  bandagod figure oC tho plaintiff.  "I iml(nil iilm why n borr* hnd Vl'.n  away, your honor," oxplalnod the prla*  onor. "and ho told mo It won bociuifif*  the anlmnl had lord, hla equlnoliully,"  "H'm," oald tho judge. "Discharged."  ���������Llpplncott'n Mugiuhio.  been saved by a decision of the house  of lords denying tho city of Glasgow  a right to draw a water supply from  Loch Voil and Loch Doine. If Glasgow's request had been necessary,  since these lakes are a part of the  eastern watershed, to raise the level  of the lakes some 50 feet, which would  have submerged tlie Rob Roy landmarks. /  Those sentimental considerations  were laid before the housovof lords In  petition aftor petition, but tho decision of that body, sitting in Its judicial capacity, was not based upon any  of theso points. Tlie ancient riparian  regulations read that water from on  eastern watershed shall not, be diverted to wes'tern iibos, and It was decided that Glasgow must forego its  water supply for the prosaic reason  that the city is on tlio wrong side of  tho watershed.  Dryden'a New Pump  A now powerful turbine pump has  recently hon addod to tho plant of tho  Dryden Timber & Power Co. Tho  pinup delivers i,l������iio galloons u minute  to a height of 150 feet, and is driven  by n diroct coupled 90 horso power  motor. A continuous wutor supply K*  thoroby storod up In the water tank  1I.0 feet above the hanks of tho Wab-  igoon, sufficient for both mill und  firo purpoao.  The Swimming stroke of the Futura  It fs the Trudgeon Crawl that haa  put Hebner, Frizelle and McGlHivray  at the head of the list, and it was  Frank Sullivan, now instructor of  swimming at Princeton University,  who first thought of combining' the  crawl with the trudgecn. ���������  Realizing that there was no hope  of interesting the better swimmers,  Sullivan some eight or nine years ago  decided to take the bull by the horn a"  and use green recruiis. He persuaded four boys under sixteen years who  could not swim at all to let htm teach  them, and he put them at the new  stroke, whioh he named +he trudgeon-  crawl.   .  It was a pure gamble, with the odda  heavy against him, but his judgment  is amply sustained in the fact that one  of them, Leslie Chiy_lle, mado hia  mark in Marathon swimming and retired not long ago; another, Richard  Frizelle, captured a number of district and national tlth'-s, then migrated recently to Central America. But  the other two, Perry. McGilllvrify and  Harry Hobnei'l arc today the greatest  pair of all-round swimmers in America, probably in the world.���������Outing.  "You belong to a literary circle, I  l-elleve?"  "Oh, yes. All the 'm .vie' authors  como to our receptions."���������Fliegendo  Blaetter.  In a apcoch In tho seuale on Ha-  v.-nilnn nffntrr, Sc-nator DC'i-i-.'.'/, or :,*_������������������.*.���������  York told this story:  When Queen Lilukalanl wan In England during tho English quoon's jubilee tho was received at Buckingham  piN-aco. In tlio course of tlio romarks  that passed botwoon tho two queens  tho one from tho Sandwich lidunds  said that she had English blood in hor  veins.  "How bo?" Inquired Victoria.  "My im.*<������������������<��������� ti.r"< i-ifo '.'n'-it-.t*. Vook,"  "You do not sponk to hlni*'"  'No,"   replied  tho  scholarly  girl.  "When I passed hlni I gavo hlni the  geological mirvoy."  "Tho ffolnflrril ������turvr>v "  If wo could always catch llah fowl    "Yon.   Wbat In commonly known 03  v..,t4��������� ..oyt.i. hv* iVm-iR, 1 iiiu Miouy staro;���������vvuuiuiuiioii tttur.  SUMMER DAYS  Gall    for  wholesome  as  a     dainty,  food ��������� such  Post  Toasties  with cream.  There's little work, nnd  much satisfaction in every  package of these crisp  bits of perfectly cooked  and  toasted Indian Corn.  Appetizing flavour,  substantial nourishment  und convenience of serving arc all found   in   Post  ft* _. ���������  *.   t/������tv������ ������.������ i.*l m  Sold   by  Grocers  j   Canadian postum Cereal Co.. Ltd..  j Windsor, Out.  .'*i  iv;'  I  Jl  ������j!M������*t^U&������Mi--*'HAMi-^^  "SttZ  mm*  mm.���������.mm  ������tt*a#M  ^mmmmWMmtmmitii  ___y'_!i_______i___  .nilMfrftllil  l-_Milwl_.l_ii  "ti *j?itif V_**i^^^-*..y -_!--.���������#*���������% ^--s^**-^ CRESTON, B.O., FRIDAY, OCT.  The Winter's Entertainment  -f _V- J*  - ��������� t������.  15  a he initial dance of the  season of the Creston Ish Ka Bibee  Club,   which was  held on Friday  night, has brought to the fore  the  question oi What are we going to do  for the young  people, particularly,  as well as those of not-too-snature-  age, tokeep from becoming dormant during   the   fall 'and  winter  evenings:  --^tttttfer good-looking suggestion  has been  made to   The  Review  that the young men  get together,  form a club and  hold a dance at  least once a month.  The older people on their part  might arrange to give the younger  set a musical and literary night, an  evening of games of various kinds  to suit the crowd, or a few hours of  sociability of any and all kinds, at  some of the various homes in town  or country, equally as often ; or by  a little team work, the hall could  easily be financed.  This would mean that two nights  each month, at least, there would  be something doing. Between  times there would be something to  talk about and something to look  forward to. The functions could  be made 12 o'clock affairs in case of  the dances, particularly if they  came oftener than once a month,  and say -11 or 11.30 for the social  evenings, with the lunch omitted  or included as thought best.  The social evenings, we believe,  it is the duty of the older people to  take in hand and thus show they  have some interest in the young  people in the community.  This winter, at least, forget the  cliques and petty jealousies, and let  us all live as one large family. But  in the meantime call a meeting.  Already a few have been favorably  talking about this scheme, but  immediate action, not words, is  what is required.        "*"  TH|iC?RESTfl| REVIEW 1 S^'^^^o^S8^Si  ��������� tV __���������'������������������ Bt-,-1 *._-L . x* r* $50, and'an organization to carry  Issued every Frwlav at Oreston, B.C.  w    ' ������*_.__  Subscription:  $2 a "year in advance;, on the work was directed.  $2.50 tb United States points. \     -j^ fund is to provide for the de-  C. F. Hatb������. Owner and Editor., J^odjgap of  thoQe who  have volun.  they  2;teered for service while they are  away. Money collected would be  turned over to the central head-  quarters and arrangements made  for distribution as it is needed.  Dependents of the British, Fr9noh,  Russian, Belgian and Servian volunteers and reservists are eligible  for the benefit of the fund.  Hundreds of the men who left to  fight for the liberties of all of us  went with the absolute assurance  that those left behind them and  who were dependent upon them  would be looked after while they  were away. They went at onoe,  unquestioning. They knew their  duty and obeyed it without any  hesitation. Shall it be said that  we failed in ours.  Given the opportunity we are  assured Creston will respond nobly  to this civil of duty, no matter whe-  wounds, while the" Germans are  largely victims of shell and bayonet  wounds.  All of which demonstrates that  while the shooting is at long range  the big gun fire of the Allies is particularly effeceive, while the s*ifle  practice ia 'death-dealing, leaving  few wounded. And that -when it  comes to close quarters���������well the  bayonfet work of the British fighters  is just as effective as it ever has  been, and just as paralysing to the  enemy.  What Kitchener Said  There appears to be a very general notion that Lord Kitchener  estimated the duration of the war  at three years. '  Lord Kitchener made no such  estimate. What he said was that  he had taken office as Secretary of  War for the term of three years, or  for whatever is the duration of the  war. Three years is the period of  enlistment for volunteers in the  ther the levy is by the subscription j British army.  AUVLh  IN-Oi  list plan or any or all of the various other agencies by which funds  are being raised in other places.  Who will start the  ball rolling ?  Don't aii speak at once, gentlemen.  Effective Shooting  further   evidence   of   the  Lighting    ability   of   the  ashed   by the hospital  ur  The War Fund  Some  superior  AUi-.-s.is  reoords.  Of   Si)?;    wounded   Germans   in  Paris hospitals, 161 are either dying  dangerous condition.    Of  "each   soldiers  treated  for  <.;vvr 2,o.)0 have been  dis-  u*-.*   .  ami are back.in the  U*k\     iiie Frenchmen, for  u _eredvfrom bullet  Kitchener has said nothing to  indicate that he expects the war  will be longer than three months, or  that it will be over inside of thirty  years.  or*  in   a  ���������~ v.!;' ���������     W-,  w-M.'nds;  c. ;arg>_d  ii^huni;  ���������_������������������������������������- uii.  O;----.  CURRENT*.. COMMENT  Trie closv season for straw hats  is on. Bu: l),?t, destroy the "lid";  it may com ���������  cereal bvl'o.M  ia dy  spring.   .  for breakfast  During the past week particularly This Review has on several  occasions been asked "Isn't Creston  going to do anything in connection  with the patriotic fund ?"  ' Undoubtedly Creston is willing  to do her share in this work. What  the town is equal to in this direction was evidenced in tho timely  remembrances given the half-dozen  citizens of tho distriot who are now  on their way to the front with the  Canadian contingent.  In every centre where tho patriotic fund work has beon taken up  the movement has invariably boen  started at a public meeting called  by the mayor of the town or oity.  From a careful reading of British  Columbia papers wo know for a  fact in places whero thero is no  civic organization oxaotly tho samo  condition ul affairs obtains us in  Creston.'  When Mr. Archer started his  oross-oOuntry tramp from Kootenay  Landing to Montreal with tho intention, as per his own announcement, to hold mootings nnd airango  for collodions ut points on hit.  route for fiatriotio purposes it looked us if in places situated liko Creston tho necessary start would ho  givon this very laudable movemont,  hut Mr. Archer was a false alarm  ho far us Creston is nonoornod.  To tthow thut ovon in towns that  havo all tho civic machinery required this patriotic fund has boon slow  in catching on we ������.ite Blairmoic  whore until last week tlioro was  nothing stirring and nol until W.  A. Hucliiiiiuii, M.P., opened lire on  them   at   a   public   inrHhig wiih  ii  'Jresto i schali'-s are refusing to  stu ly ?i-!.r..j.>_.i geography, at  le < t till < he war is over and th:*  new maps nave been published.   -*  W'K.n tin*, wiiole blame world seems  ;S'.!*.o i.... pot,  A ;.i busi.i.'SK is o.i the bum,  A Uvo-c-nt grin and a lifted chin  Holps Rom���������*, my boy, helps some.  The Czar is so mad with Germany that he has ordered tho name  of St. Petersburg to be changed to  Petrograd, tho old name having  some Gorman connection.  Tho B. C. Telephone Company  will givo residential service at half  rates to all households whose heads  are out on active service, provided  thoy aro already subscribers.  Tho Czar of Russia, who has  boon a visitor to Berlin on state  occasions, has expressed a determination to again visit tho Gorman  capital escorted by a largo and  imposing array of his ablo-bodiod  fellow-countrymen.  It is officially stated that ton per  cont. of tho foroos gathered at Val-  oartior are Canadians or British  who havo oome over from tho  United States to join. Whon tho  umpire iu iu danger hoi* sons rally  from all (joints of tho globe.  Norfolk Lodger: Presidont Wilson has designated October 4th as  the day for general prayers in thin  country for peace among the warring nations. Just why tho President puts tho date off till next  month is not clear, uh the slaughter  goes on each day and night now,  but his proclamation is a fervent  prayer in i'4-rnn and it ih poamblo  that Uo imagined it would do for  tho pi'i-sen*.  Russia's Awakening  -.. ��������� ��������� '?���������?.��������� ;���������''  From Fernie comes the report  that in the evenings, when the  weather is fine, a group of patriotio  Russians maybe seen drilling on  coke oven fiats. They use sticks  for arms and are wild to get into  the fight, having offered their services in every _ quarter where they  thought there was hope of acceptance. ,  In ordinary times one has always  had the impression . that Russia  richly deserved all the ill-feeling  against her that was abroad in the  land. In times of peace some Russian subjects were always berating  the Czar.  But in times of war how suddenly, things look up, as per this Fernie  incident. The Jews, Poles, et al  haven't a thing to regret, but under  the circumstances show them the  enemy as soon as possible; they  want to get at him.  The crisis has brought Russian  officialism face to face with the  glaring fact that if Russia would  win in such a titanic conflict she  must rally to her cause the masses  of the people, of whose interests in  tho past sho has been neglectful.  ' Russia has learned the lesson that  foroiblo possession of a sullen alien  people, never more than outwardly  loyal, and that only when and be-  oause they must be, is always uncertain, and is subject at any  momont to upheaval.  Tho Czar's government has been  strong onough to repudiate muoh of  its traditional policy. It has extended civil and religious liberty to  tho Jews, and Jewish officers are  holding important commands in the  army. *  Since 1854 PoIoh in Russia, although contributing largo sumo of  monoy yearly to Runoin'o wealth*  wore denied tho last remnants of  independence. The coding of autonomous power to Poland, though it  comes lato, was a imaster-stroke of  tho now diplomaoy, whioh pan hardly fail to havo a tromondons offoct,  not'..lone ii; tht*? empire of'*th*. c?.i������r,  but in European affairs as a wholo.  Russia has apparently awakenod  to tho faot that lt is a short-sig-hted  policy that londs itself to suppression and porneoution of any class.  If Russia had grantod tho franchise and held to moro liberality in  its dealings with Poland, if it had  givon tho Jews unlimited chance  for tho oxorciso of thoir commercial  instincts, Russia would today be  richer uoui in uutuaiui ->vo.uili ������um  in tho loyalty ot many miiiioiiH o������  doubtful snbjooti-*.  as unconcerned  as  Im  T   mil ____A.  jffcjfc  liiajving  When a duck lays an egg  she waddles off her nest  you  please   without  any noise.  When a hen lays an  she makes a whale of a  noise, and keeps it up  for some time.  SHE ADVERTISES  ���������"���������**"*���������..- ���������'��������� ��������� ��������� ���������:���������  * ' ������������������"*':,- ,:  .-.��������������������������� . ������������������ .-    . ������������������������',' "V  a, "'.-��������� *...���������"��������� .. '5   -  Hence, the greater del-  ��������� >,"_ *' - ��������� ������������������''���������.--*. ' :t: ���������  mand for hens eggs than  duck eggs.  SOME PEOPLE  duck,  er  Are just like the  they never let the  know what they have for  sale���������H ence they are not  making a success of their  business.  AnVFRTlRF!  a ��������������� mmmmW- *0 "��������� ��������� ll ������ Z 5 m- -       I      " n    I S,  _____ ^aaii-_aT^^;TrrtTvlpnJnrnnniTrrarT;_^-tngi^m_>;w  p^jfr^fi_t^m5^?*rlte~*n^55?5^^ w.irta^... ,r..i^^wjmrB������K^������3milMaiam_.^^  ?^     .  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  7l.  ������������^������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^������ffi ! News of the District  Hotel  The Leading  ������__������������������_#>/ **������ fft&~  *mm'mm*mxw*m't    ���������mrmg     mm****  Ffitii.   Belt  .OU  will  make   no   mistake  ; when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the  Creston   Hotel.      Travelling  .jVgften   will   substantiate this.    We  study  the  comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well' furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  tfif**     fZt*0Ciu<<  t^0 S9WV9V  Call   ta&aain  ���������  _    ���������^ tr  ....headquarters tor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers,. Tourists'  and Commercials.  B. Moran  Prop.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE    -  SIR TSD~  "IND WALKEr C.V.O..I.L.D., D.CX., President  A1EXANDER LAIRD, Ceneral Manager JC MRD. Ass't General Manager  U.  iiALj  r;  Accounts ma. Lo op-  -Of Commerce-to be c:  careful attention ?.. i"  -business.   T "o-e*  satis__-._to_...- ~o  C   G.   ENNETT  -*������-t,  X������   jl  brar  .���������1  TT,  IuujU(.������j  diyn Bank  ������!,<_ sair.e  <-.- Bank's  .s \.ay "S  S24  Manager Creston Branch  I  MMBi  '���������ft  '  i  Get Your Fruit Trees, Bushes, and  _f ___ s*\.-  ,'v'' Ornamentals of Every Description from the  Largest and Best Nursery in the West .  1000 Acres Under Cultivation  Buy troiir' ??-?;?v?THE. ':^^ii\&;%:'-- ���������    ?--  BRITISH COLUMBIA NURSERIES GO.  . Limited;,.  Our Specialty:  "One year" trees on 3-year whole roots"  Growu and Packed by Men of Lifelong Experience  NO IRRIGATION NO WINTER INJURY  Write fnr 80-page Illustrated Catalogue to  David D. Horne,  Ntikusp,  P.  O,  or A.  MILLER,  Arrow Lakes ORESTON, B. C.  ' :..'������������������       .'    - ������������������'.���������'  i  ���������Livery and Feed Stables  Shipment of McLaivglin'Sleighs and Cutters on Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single and Double aud Supplies on Hand  Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  Sleighs and Cutters COAL FOR SALE  H.S. McCreath, Prop.  Phone 56 Sirdar Avonuo Box 14  ,.  w -^-���������*$���������--^ ^ ^ 4**4������^?^ *^ ���������^���������*9 ���������^^"^���������^���������^���������^���������^���������"^^^ ^^^  !i     J. D. SPIERS      I  I LIVERY AND TRANSFER |  mmmm^ *  X Wood for Sale Phone 85 J  ...  f. .  Slocan City's new   waterworks system is neas-ing.tfompletion.   .'      titi ti. ' -  Carloads of sheep are being shipped  from-Republic,t-0 Chicago.  ' The Kootenay Lake summer hotel  at Balfour clospd on Sept. 20th..  Renewed interest is being taken in  the boy scout-movement in Nelson.  - The Gratid Forks city council pays  $7.80 per ton.forits winter supply, of  coal. "  To date 120 Ausbrians and 1 German  have been registered by the Trail  police.  The recent municipal tax sale at  Revelstoke added $1,993.70 to the city  treasury.  Greenwood Women's Institute is  making garments for the soldiers at  tue ii-oni.       '   - *  Grand Forks council will spend $2000  in works to keep the unemployed busy  this winter.  In the Standard basin, near Revelstoke, goats and cariboo are very plentiful this year.   .  Sixteen recruits, are already enrolled  for the Balfour company of the "West  Kootenay i-egiment.  Rossiand is to have a night school.  The government will pay two-fifths of  the teachers' salaries.  There was plenty of rain during the  Trail fair but financially the event  managed to break even.  Golden's photo studio is closed. The  owner has gone to St. Paul to await  the return of good times.  A large grizzly "was seen by a force  of unarmed? climbers on the face of  Mount Fernie on Monday.  The Miners' Union will build a $10,  000 hall in Phoenix, to replace the one  that was burned in August.  The Kootenayv Central Railway between Golden and Fort Steele1 will be  completed early next year.  .The inspector of sidewalk construction at Revelstoke has had a salary  reduction of $4.50 to $4 per day.  Monday, Nov. 2, is the date -which  has been set aside for the commencement of the fall assizes in Nelson.  The August fire loss in Victoria was  exceptionally small, totaling but $65  ofwhich "loss on'lJuildings was $55.  Police officials at Revelstoke last  week visited the Austrian settlement  south Of the city and confiscated its  firearms. *  The Indian church at Enderby,  which was destroyed by lightening  some months ago, has been rebuilt at  a cost of $2000.   c        7  J., P. Ru'dnicki-,. of the Home Bank,  F-irnie, has six cousins on the fighting  line in Europe, four with the Russians  and two with the Austrian forces.  In order to tide over financial difficulties the matron, medical officer and  owners of the building of the Nakusp  hospital have taken 60 per cent reduction in their incomes.  A tri-wcekly freight and passenger  service between Golden and Edgewood  on the Kootenay Central, will be in  force soon. Edgewood is sixty miles  south of the. main line divisional point.  Fernie Ledger:���������A little boy once  asked his father, '���������What colored milk  does a black cow give?" To judge by  some of the lacteal fluid sold ih Pernio,  thoro might bo some "blue" bovines In  the neighborhood..  ' G. Wolsby, who has boon Acting  Chief Provincial Constable for t*ho  passed six months, haa beon appointed  Chief of Provincial Police for tho district Of Southeast Kootonay, with  headquartors at Fornio.  Last Friday night tno Bonner County Fair Association mot at Standpoint  nnd decided to call tho fair ofi! for this  yoar. It Is claimed that tho r_-.ii-.on for  this actio i was that tho fair officials  wore afraid of continued bad woathor.  Running amuck on Balcor stroot,  Nolson, Snndnymornlng, Bill Budlang  a Bulgarian,swept along tho stores for  noarly a block with a railway .look  handle and, it is oha*'j-*������.d, smashed IU  store windows, of a total value estimated at $2,000.      -  P. 15. MooriVuntll recently employed  iu. C. P. R. upui'uior at Caithness, noar  Elko, was arrested Run day for tho  thoft of sovon blank Dominion Express  monoy orders from tho O. P. K, station  nil "VVllld-*, -whoro   bn *\rna jv'v<-r) ������'!i������-Jfrk������  by a brother operator, ilo came' to  Fornio, filled out an cutler for $50.00,  oiu.hi.ig tlio same. at P. Burns Ar Oo.'h  ,'atoiv anil departed ..horMy after , by  n wcuUwiiiml tva!*. '  ������___������__;  (Beefqe 1x?tel  ..    .. * "      '���������    ^mmY .."*... ���������������������������/���������������������������-.-���������*'        _    .   _  MMM������-K������COTM-i_MH-tt_ll__������i-MIVi^**_*mM-MM^iMM*-_M_gm_Nai-Vn-M^a  THE   HOME  . .. OF   THE  TRANSIENT  *  OOMMODIOU0  SAM RLE  ' ROOMS  THE BEST AND MOST  POPULAR HOTEL^ IN  THE  KOOTENAY'S  Run  on? strictly   up-to-date  lines."  ^Unexcelled service in  all    departments,     . Kitchen  f. .*���������"'*'  staff    (-including-" cook)    all  ���������white ladiesr*   Every . comfort  . I " m  and attention given to guests  The bar   is s upplied  with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters Meet Trains  W. A, HERON.  MANAGER  Revelstoke is paying from $8 to $8.5o  per 100 lbs. for sugar.  Hyde Baker is offering a free site for  an armory at Cranbrook.  H. GreyellJ an Enderby gardener, is  displaying an 85-pound pumpkin.  At a patriotic meeting at Blah-more  last week the collection totalled $50.  8 Owing to the war there was-no marriage licenses issued at Fernie last  week.' -  ill be* organized in  Revelstoke     high  &  corps   v  connection     with  school.  Michel mines were in operation only  two days last week. Lethbridge miners got in three days.  Revelstoke council defeated the  clause in the license by-law compelling  batenders to take out a license.  Scout Master Hooper has commenced enrolling boy scouts at Fernie. He  secured forty-five the first day.  The new Dominion government  wharf at Nakusp will be started about  Oct. 15.  It will be a floating structure.  F. W, Warren gets credit for landing the biggest rainbow trout at Trail  this season. IL is a 3| pounder, measuring 21 inches.  -Trail'is proud of the 23 men who left  to, join the WesA Kootenay contingent. Of that number four have  received stiipes.  Greenwood council has notified the  power company that after Oct. 1st not  more than $75 per month will be paid  for street lights.  Three" h-J" the *-5 volunteers from Fernie for the overseas contingent were  rejected at- Valcartier and returned to  Fernie on Tuesday.  With the exception of a little ballasting, all the work on the Kettle Valley  Ra'lway^has been finished between  Midway ai"i Penticton.  The residents of Natal and Michel  have asked the Dominion government  to stop the pollution of Michel creek  by the Corbin  Coke tS. Coal Co.  The purchasing agent for the army  remount was-at Fort Steele, last week.  The, largo stock of thoroughbreds  owned in the district didn't seem to  interest him. ,.  Tho Hudson fiay Company's "Hospital .Week," a percentage of the sales  of whioh wore givnn to the Vernon  Jubilee Hospital, resulted in a check  for that institution for $122.62.  Taxpayers of Bonners Ferry will  havo to pay only 10 mills for town,  school, county and state taxes this  yoar. This is a total reduction of fouv  mills ovor tho tax levy of laat yoar.  Tho rock drilling contest at tho Hod-  ley Labor Day sports was won by a  Ilo....Iniul teaui, O. Andt.r_.on and II.  H. Oarmiohaol, who put down 88i  Inches and sot up a record.  Fernie Police Commission lias instructed Chief Brown to see that no  pool or billiard tables aro in operation  in public places botwoon 11 o'olook on  Saturday night and 8 o'clock on Monday _uu_ .ling.  Tho O. P. 11. wlntor schedule is to  oome into ofToct oarly this soason, thn  date sot boing Sunday, Sept. 27th.  Among other things It will provide for  two transcontinental trains on tho  main lino Instead of three as atpreHont.  J. P. Wostmanof Calgary, aspecial-  l*-������f  try   .���������Kf. iwi'/r.*.!^  r\f    *Jt^m%fln.. niiK/rrtln   .. v.rl  ���������,,._     . . ,    l. ..I.,      ,,.,...    \..        ���������.*!.... ...^      ............   ������..*������������..  young peoples societies, is to spond  five dayi. in Ftii-uie, from Oct. 1st U> tt,  in conducting what ho calls an educational campaign  for tho *>tudy of looal  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH  Service every Sunday at 11:15a. ta.  and 7:30 p. m.  t  Sabbath School aud Adult j-sibie Class  at 10:30 a. m.  W.G. B-_-kK__  Minister  METHODIST CHURCH  Public Vv orShip, 10;<0 an i 7:80 P. M..  Sunday School and  Aouir Biolft Class  j3 :*-O^p.Si  Coirn* anil you will   ���������������- no-df welcome *  Fred L. Carpenter *  irabelli  Saddle antl  iWai~nes&  Repairing  A SPECIALTY  I >ealer in    n;gi    class  boots aiid suoes.  GET.YOUB  ^."  Plumbing, Tinninp ann  General Repair Wofic  -Done ,by  W. B. Embree  The Hiftisfnoiioti of work   wel'  done  lin rtrn ������i-j"<- after the price in forgotten  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL Ml NIG  REGULATIONS  .1/1   v.*./,l.l,  ' ' ' * "  Goal 'imning rights of the Dominion,  in Miinitoba, SuMkarohewnuniid Al'-ertn"  the Yukon Territory', the North west  L'erritoriPH a*>d in a portion of fhe Pro-  vine- of British Colnni bin, may ho loaned  for a Minn of twenty-one years nt  an nin-ual i-entitil of $1 nn nor'e. Not  more rbiui 2,660 aores will be leased to  one npplicnnt,  Af.plicn'ino for a lonso inuBt ho made  by tho nppltonnt. in poreon to tho Agent  or Sub-Apont of tbo diHtrlot In whioh  'he riuhiH nppliod for are situnt.od.  In surveyed territory tho land tnnat  lie desorihod hy suctions,   or legal shb- ;  d'viflionn of neotionn, nnd in nnenrvoyod  territi' ry the trnot nppliod for shall be  staked out hy tlio applloiuit himself.  TCnch npplioiition raunt be nocompahied  by a lee or Hj.b wbioh will, bo rofundnd if  the ri������hts applied for nro not livailablo  but root otherwise. A royalty Nhull be  paid on tho merchantable output of tho  niino nt. tho rate of flvo cents por ton.   ���������  Tho person operating the niino shall  furnish tho Agent with s vein rotnrnu  iicoouutiug for tho full quantity of mor-  ohantnblo ooal mined nnd pnv tho royalty thoron If tho coal mining right*-  nrn not, beinc oporntrrl, r.nch rctur....  should bo fur nit-hod at loam, onoo a year  Tho loaso will inoludo tho, ooal mining rights only, bnt tho Iohboo may bv  l>orniifcted to nurohruio whatever, nvail*  ab<o tnrfnoo riuhici may b������ oouRldbrcd  is*Oiimmjms'jr to** tlio woikhif< of the mine  nt the rnto of f 10 an nor'e.  For f nil information appltontiou shonld  ho made to tho floorotury of tho Dopaii-  mont of tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any  AuHiit, or Snh'Atff-itt of Dmniniou T.nodu  W. W. OORY,  Deputy Miiiintfir of tho Interior.  N. B.���������Uuanthorizod publloation of  this ndvorti-iomoiit will not bo paid for.  I  sssttsm  itimlim-ji^r,  MM  'StSfWSSSSB  mmammm^vtijg^^, StSVISiW, JCP_ESTO_.r B. t\\  Graceful in appearance, adjusted at tho  factory, the Omega is  a watch of- the strict-  . est reliability. It combines the highest art  in case designing with  the soundest principles  otwatch construction.  Moderately priced.  Por sale by all jewelers.  fflifMIM^  TS  -Jk *��������� *v-r *���������_��������� js-c  MATCHES  In less than two years  it will  . be unlawful to buy or uso  poisonous white phosphorous  matches  Savages Kind to Animals  If there.?were no cruelty to animals  there, cefcjtalttly eou'd be no cruelty to  human beliaigs. Elisea Reclus, the  French scientist, instances astonishing examples among savage tribes in  South America and in Africa of primi-  Itive humanity and the animals making  common cause in their life and labors  together.  The llama, which carries enormous  burdens over the Andes, would lie  down in wrath and refuse to rise  should his master strike or abuse him;  lit is only caresses and encouragement  that lead him over impossible deserts  and roadways.  The horse of the Bedouin Arab  sleeps in his tent with nis children.  In civilization men train horses by hit,  whip and spur and then complain that  they have no brains, initiative or real  affection. To feed the better upon  them men make of sheep and cattle  artificial creatures, incapable of self-  support in the freedom  of nature.  Heclus insists that in. many ro.-?j<fCt.a  the domestication of animals, us we  practice it today, produces veritable  moral back-sliding, for far from having improved them we hnvo deformed, degraded and corrupted them.���������  Boston  ������ranscript.  Everybody  should  now to use  begin  EDDY'S NON POISONOUS  "SESQiir MICHES  I and thus ensure safety in  I the home  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Mrs. WiNS-LQws  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������HOT NARCOTIC  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  If you feel "out ef sor rs* "bun do*vn* 'got the s _.'.���������__>���������  su-PF.R from 1r.13.MSV. B_.A.nt>_"it. nervous diseases.  CHROMIC WEAKSES3,U_.CCftS.SXIXERCPTIO>'S.prc.E..  write for FREE cloth bound mf.uic.al book on  these diseases __-i woSDERFt;:. cure, effected by  TH.M_WFRI.MCH -.EMEBV. N.i K-2 W.3  THERAPIONyoSfA^  the r_me_r for YOUR OWSai'in-nl. Abso'.utelr FRBK  -M-'f-'I.Tr dp"clrtalare. No obiie.-irk.n_. UK. LECI.F.kC  M8D CO.TlAVKRSTOCKRr>,IlAMfS1 KA,! I.OM)i):.',_������r,  w* want to ritovt tiiekafion ������:__ ctae voa.  Got  His   Answer  Counsel���������I insist on an answer to  my question. You have uot told nie  all the conversation. I want to  know all that passed between you  aud Mr. Jones on the occasion to  which you refer.  Reluctant Witness���������I've told you  everything of auy consequence.  "You have told xue you said to liim,  'Jones, this case will get into the  court some day.? Now, 1 want to  know  what he said in reply;  '���������Well, he said. 'Brown, there isn't  anything in this business I'm ashamed  of? and if auy snooping, little, yee-  hawing, four-by-six, gimlet-eyed lawyer  with half a pound of brains and sixteen  ounces of jaw, ever wants to know  what I've been talking about, just tell  him.* "  Had Nervous  w Dyspepsia  With   Frequent   Sick   Headaches   and  Much .Pain, Jtfter  Eating���������Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food Cured  This letter is trom a lady who _,ain-  ed 14 pounds by using tho great food  cure.��������������������������� It did wonders for her in Improvingher genera I hoalth. She is;  enthusiastic in its praise, and refers  to her. neighbors as witnesses of the  SDlendld results obtained.  Mrs. Susan Dobson, Spring Bill  Miues, N.S. writes: "It is with pleasure that 1 write to you in praise of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food. 1 was troubled  with dyspepsia r.nd could not eat without suffering much puin; also had sick  headaches frequently, and iny nerves  were in bad condition. About ten years  ago I took a thorough treatment of Dr.  Chase's Nerve'Food, using altogether  m*X    UUAyO'    uuh    .JUIVU    vuvn    **-���������** **    ^%**.l<    w.ij  thing, have beeu freed irom headaches, and my health has been greatly improved iu every way. I gained 14  pounds in weight, and feel sure I owe  everything tb Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  You may use this letter, and my  neighbor., can tell you of my condition  before using this treatment."  RAIN BV WIRELESS  Uganda Has New Museum  Big game hunters will find a rendezvous in London in the commodious quarters established in Piccadilly  as the official agency for the governments of British East Africa and  Uganda. As in the case of most of  the agencies of distant colonies, the  East African office will include a  museum showing the products of the  territory,, specimens of big game  shot, and photographs of the bunting, as well as the headquarters of  men engaged in business in Bast  Africa.  PATENTS  Fetherstonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto,  Canada.  The Oldest Voter  Perhaps the oldest voter to exercise  his franchise in the recent Ontario  elections was Levi Thompson of Rob*  lin, aged 96 years. He said he hoped  his would be the casting vote to banish the bars of Ontario. His son John,  his Grandson Ira and his great-grandson, Ralph, also voted \t the same  subdivision.  A. F. Hare, of Grafton, who is 95  years of age, voted for Sam Clarice,  Liberal,  in West Northumberland.  A commercial traveller had taken  a large order up in Aberdeen and endeavored to impress upon the canny  Scottish manager who had given the  order a box of Havana cigars.  "Nraw," he replied. "Don't try to  bribe a man. I cudna tak them���������and  I am a member of the kirk!"  "But will you not accept them as a  present?"  "I couldna," said the, Scot.  "Well, then," said the traveller,  "suppose I sell you the cigars for a  merely nominal sum���������say, sixpence?"  "Weel, in that case," replied the  Scot, "since yon press me, and not liking tae refuse an offer well meant, I  think I'll he taking twa boxes."  Revival of the Moustache  Is the moustache eom.ng into fashion again? Five of this year's rowing  crew for Oxford unh'e$g,ity wore decorations on the upper lip. Cambridge  had only one example. Tbat, however,  makes six out of eighteen, an unusual  average today among men who are  not long out of their "teens." About  80 per cent, of the male population in  England are today clean shaven, while  the majority of. the others do not  shave at all.���������Exchange.  Baseball Lingo  Some day when he doesn't happen  to have more than four or five visitors, if that time ever comes, we are  going to sit quietly down, with our talented sporting editor ahd ask bim for  our own information why. a baseball  player airways spears the pill with his  right fin instead of catching the ball  with his right hand.���������Ihio State Journal.      <  Wet Weather to Order is Now the Aim  of the Scientists  Weather control���������rain ordfered for  midnight, day after tomorrow���������may be  a wireless victory in the next generation. Now It is weird and visionary,  but Sir Oliver, Lodge, who is in the  top rank of living scientists, thinks  it-not improbable and is now calling  on his fellows to begin * wireless  etudles with this purpose? in mind.  The inore there is discovered alioiit  the way wireless telegraphy works  the more it is evident that weather  '-and?wireless waves are tangled with  each other?  Almost every one knows that wireless telegraphy works better by night  than by day and has peculiar jumps  of efficiency at sunset. A wireless  operator.on shipboard in the far north  found that during a display of the  aurora borealis tlie northern lights  were widely disturbed when he sent  out wireless signals from his ship.  The growing theory concerning the  way wireless waves "follow the curve  of the earth is in simple language that  the upper layers of the air form a sort  of magnetic cushion against which  the wireless waves can bound along.  Sir Oliver wishes to have experiments  made by discharging vsry powerful  wireless waves from kites under all  kinds of weather conditions in order  to "ascertain wliether the waves will  under any conditions make clouds  condense into rain or prevent them  from condensing.  It is not to be expected, of course,  that rain could be obtained from a dry'  shy, but normal conditions of th'e air  would leave much opportunity for  weather control if the theory should  prove workable.  The total eclipse of the sun on a  path from Greelanci to Persia  is to be made the occasion for  elaborate wireless experiments. Wireless signals will be sent out from within the path of shadow and across the  shadow, and the effect of .'the shadow  on' these signals should give more  clews', to the whole problem.���������--Saturday  Evening Post.   'J..  Make the Liver  Do its Thxly  Nine time* in ten when tlie liver i_ right &i  stomach and bowels are right.  CARTER'S UTTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly com  pel a lazy liver to  do its duly  Cures Con  ���������tipation,  Indigea* J|_  tioiJ, .-������������������.���������-. <_s_  Sick  Headache, and Distress after Ea_ing.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Cenuine must bear Signature  Ontario Veterinary College  Under    the    control    of  the  Department     of     Agriculture    of    Ontario.  Establlsbea 1862.  Affiliated     with     tho   University   of  Toronto.  N.B.���������College      will      re-open      on.,  Thursday, the 1st of October. 1914. \tx  the   new   College  Building,   110  University Avenue.  TORONTO? CANADA.  Calendar on Application.    ,���������?  E. A. A. Grange, V.S., M.S., Principal  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in  Cows.'  Why Ma Was Glad  Mrs.   Kawler   (to  hostess'   child)���������  Are you glad to see me again, Edith?  ���������   Edith���������Yes'm,   and  mamma's  glad,  too.  Mrs. Kawler���������Is she?  Edith���������Yes;   she   said   she    hoped  you'd   come  today and  have  it  over  with.  Worse Than  Retribution  "Pa, is retribution the worst thing  a man can have?"  "No; i������ isn't half as bad as the feeling a man is likely to have after he  has confessed and then become convinced that he would not have been  found out if he had kept quiet."���������Chicago ^Record-Herald.  iAJMsM*G^0t4  1  Aged  "Why. look here," said the merchant, wh ��������� was in need of a btoy,  "aren't you the. same boy who was in  here a week ago?"  "Yes, sir," said the applicant.  "I thought so. And didn't I tell you  then that I wanted an older boy."  "Yes, sir. That's why I'm back.  I'm older now.' "  Minard's  theria.  Liniment    Cures      Diph-  The Pill That Brings Relief.���������-When,  after one has partaken of a meal he is  oppressed by feelings of fullness and  pains in the stomach he suffers from  dyspepsia, which will persist if it be  not dealt with. Parmolee's Vegetable  Pills aro the very best medicine that  can be taken to bring relief. Those  pills are spocially compounded to deal  with dyspepsia, and their sterling callVoxplaTnotrto'umson."  qualities In this respect can he vouch- -.,'.fftvelu-t you any patent  ed for by legion*, of users. J  The lady of the house was explaln-  tlilngs to the new maid.  "An' what's this, mlBSus?" asked the  girl,  indicating  a  metal  bottle.  "That is a bottle which will keep  things either hot or cold whichever  you desire," replied the mistress.  "Well, foh thc land sake!" ejaculated the girl. "How is it gvvine to  know whether you want things hot or  cold?"  A Chronic Gru-'ibler  Charles Lamb tell3 of a chronic  grumbler who always complained at  whist because he had so few trumps.  By some artifice his companions managed to fix the cards so that when he  dealt he got the whole thirteen, hoping to extort some expression of satisfaction, but ho only looked more  wretched than ever' aB he examined  his hand.  "Well,  Tom,"  said  Lamb,  "haven't  you trumps enough this tlmo?"  "Yes,"  grunted  Tom,  ' but I've  no  other cards."  Attacked by Asthma.���������The first fearful sensation is of suffocation, which  hbur by hour becomes more desperate  and hopeless. To such a case the relief  afforded by Dr. J. D. Kellogg's AsthmS.  Remedy seems nothing less than miraculous. Its help is quickly apparent  and socn the dreadful attack is mastered. The as'hmatic wbo has found  out the dependability of this sterling  remedy will never be without it. It is  sold everywhere.  WATERPROOF COLS-ASS AND CUFFS  ' -Soineihine   bctier   than   linen   anil   bt  laundry   bills      Wash   It ��������� wllh _?������*>P - rw*  water.     At!  stores  or  direct,    btate  sty*  and size.    Por ?5o. we will mail you -,  THE  ARLINGTON   COMPANY" OF  CANADA,  Limited .  BS Fraser Avenue, Toronto, Oni-wio  Amends  "Would - yoii believe it now, Mis������  Sparks?" said the.genial stout youug  man as he mopped his brow. "I weigh  all of 250nounds."  Miss sT (sighing)���������-I suspected as  much Just now when we weredancing  and you stepped on my foot.  G.S.Y.M.���������Oh, I'm sorry. Pleas������  forgive me. TI13 very first thing ia  the morning I'll go on a diet���������rNevr  York Post.  She (to late-homing husband)���������Any  man who spends his evening and his  hard-earned money drinking in barroom must a lunatic.  He���������Sure, m'dear,  salo'onitic!  the  is  ITemandhaw's coat was fastened  shut with a safety pin. "Button broke  off a few days ago," he half apologctl-  "I-ook here," said the indignant mistress of tho house to the peddler of  small wares, "do you call tliees safety matches? Why, thoy wont light  nt all."  "Well, ma'am," said tho peddler  Buavely, "wot could you 'ave that'd be  safer?"���������Kansas City Star.  "What sort of brldgo does she  play?"  "Cantilever; she never looks to her  partner for support."���������Judgo.  j_    1   . -    -        -1    f-rnm   -  MaeVicar (vory   depressed)���������Three-  pen'worth oi poison.  Chemist���������What for?  MacNoar���������Tuppence.���������Printor's Pto.  ��������� DOJ)D**%  KIDNEy^  V PILLS  sSN  y paieiu buttons?"  "Yes, plenty of them; but they're all  In use."    v  "You're a married man, aren't  you?"  "You know I am."  "Then why doesn't your wife sow  on some buttons for you?"  "Sho hasn't timo."  "What keeps her so busy?"  "It's her club work. You see, she  holds an important office in a sowing  society that moots four timos a week."  ������������������Judge.  She���������If you insist upon knowing,  thero aro two reasons why I can't  marry you.  He���������And they aro?  She���������Yourself and another  man.  Wife���������Everything is getting higher.  Husband���������Oh, I don't know. There's  your opinion of 1110 and my opinion  of you, and tho neighbors' opinion of  both of 11c.  The  Usual  Compliments  Mr.  Fogarty     (In    propdsing  bride'o   health)���������-An'   it's   meself  proud to say I 'ave knowed the bride  this forty year."  The Bride���������It's a thonderiu' liar you  are, Fogarty; nie bein' only just turned thirty-wan an' \ half."  The dealer in antiques was showing an old violin to a probable buyer. "Yes," ho said, "that is of historical iutorest; that is the identical  fiddle Nero played while Rome was  burning!"  "Oh, that is a myth."  The dealer agreed., saying: "Yos, it  is; and Myth's name was on it, but  It has got worn off."  Unbidden Guest  Mrs. Uptyump (to hostess)���������That  grizzly faced brute standing over thera  at the door had suoh poor taste as  tb refuse to get me a glass of water.  Surely you didn't intend to invite such,  a man to your re.eption?'  Mrs. Hoptess���������Don't fret, my dear, ������  didn't invite him. He is my husband.  ���������Calumet.  Entitled to it  The sina-1 boy was seeing, for th*  first tlmo, a picture of Atlas supporting the earth. After looking at it for  a mitftTte he turned to his father and  asked, "Why doesn't he take his  base?"  "What do you mean?"  "Don't you know the rule, pop, whea  a man ha.? been hit by >a pitched  ball?"���������Puck.  An actress took a hen with hor on  her latent ocean voyage, thc idea be  Ing, of course, that in addition to providing the enterprising young hidy  with 11 fow extra prom, notices, the  hon would supply her with fres.h oBgs  on the voynpn.  Tho Incident has rocallcd a story  con 11 octed wllh Cecil Rhode.., who always took ono or two lions with him  011 lils many long voyagoi. botwoon  Kiip-lnnd  nnd  the  f"iip*>.  Another well known South African,  who had frciiuonlly made t.hc-4rlp in  tlio namo vessel as Rhodes, was naked  wliy ho, too, did not take some hens  witli him.  "It. isn't tiororjnnrv." ho nald. "You  hoo, I alwayn tip tho man who looks  after Rhode.-.' Iu-iih, and I fcul. tho  ogKf."  A house hunter, getting off a train  at a suburbiin station, said to a boy  standing'noar:  "My boy, I nm looking for tho corporation's now block of soml-dclach-  ert houses. How far nro thoy from  horo?"  "About twenty minutes' walk," said  tho boy.  "Twenty mlnuton!" oxolalmod tho  house htm tor. "NoiiHotiBo. Tho ad-  vvn-tl-ioniouL nald ftv_*."       .,.  "Woll," roplied tho boy. "Yor can  bollovo mo or tho advertisement  which yor want. Rut I ain't tryln'  to mako no sale."  Tho Nervous Visitor (to beach life-  Baver)���������I notico that drowning bathers  become qulto calm directly you roach  thom. I suppose your brave and noble  words reassure thom?  Tho Lifo-savor���������-Oh, no, miss; it  ain't that; It's because I always 'it 'cm  a good thump in tlio neck to mnko 'oni  keep quiet.���������-Tho Sketch.  "Waltor, give mo tho menus."  ''Wo havo 110110, but 1 can tell you  what wo have."  "You must havo a jolly good memory."  Not at ail. I eimp.y look at tho  tublo cloth."���������-Polo Mole.  Earthquake Near Tonga  A violent earthquake shock "was recorded a few* days ago by tho River  View seismograph, Sydney, Australia.  This is the severest disturbance of Ra  kind that has as yet been registered  by the instrument, tho waves lasting  for three hours. It is supposed thai  the eiffttiquake occurred at a point,  somewhere near Tonga.  Age of Pal ma  Palms  llvo undor favorable  conditions for 250 years.  "Did tlio young noblemen travel la  this country Incognito?"  "No, ho travellod in railroad trains.**  ���������Baltimoro American.  "Well, Hobby, did you luivo nil tho  pudding you wanted at dinner'.'"  "No'ni: before I got hull' wlmt l  ui-n ted  1  ro(,    full."���������-UumIoii    Triiiin-  !<llpt.  "Thoy say thoso Mexican poena nro  absolutely useless."  "Yob; I don't bollovo they're worth  (ho paper they're printed on."���������Ruf-  ftil.i  T'.vnvffl't.  X������Ym Hor8������*8  Indian   Root   Pills  are hint the right medicine for tha  children. When tliry ore constipated  ���������when their kidneys are out of order  ���������when over-jiululucuco in lonia  favorite food jjivea (he  ���������r.^ m  w    N    II    101T  "1   don't  waste  any  tlmo  on  any-|  iiiiiiiii m iiuh. I  food fpvca I.hcm indigestion  fA^i'^'rt   IrwI.o.J    iJi"./-.!*   *0!ll������   ..r.ll  , .  - w .   ./   . .. y*.. ..   . .<f .f .   .  .....     .. ...  iiulckly hiul stirclv put thetn right.  Purely vf-c-Mnl.V lh������-y neither -.IrCen,  wralecn orgrlp?, Ukoh'ar.h purgatives.  Guard your children'** health by  alw-i}.. !.*-..p.na[ a box of Dr. Mon,. ���������  Indian Hoot PlIU In the hou������e. Thev..  1111,,     I     UUUI  ���������"ri.i-.vi   -.-vi.1  Tho man from Glasgow had suffered  grlfivlouoly in croruiln/. tho ocean, nnd  when ho next had occasion to repoat  tlio journoy ho did not intend that  thoro should bo so much acute physical discomfort attached to It. So ho  march nd Into n drug store.  "Havo yo anything to stay tho  pangs of ueaHlckncsH?" he askod, ln  his winning Olasgow accent.  "Certnlnly, nir; wo hnve the vory  ���������Jlilnir," Hi������h1 tho ohltnlnir driipirlflt.  "How much is lt? '  "Two tU-lliiri. a bottle."  Tho Glasgowlan stagtsorcd hack a  pace, visibly shaken. "Loah!" ho gasped, when ho recovorod himself. "1  wonld sooner ho noanlck!'-��������� Mew York  World. ,  Rllly��������� Po you bollovo In signs?  MIlly���������Yes, indoQd.  Rill:,���������Woll. laat night I dreamed  you woro madly In lovo with mo.  What Ih that 11 sign of?  Mlily���������Timt'fl    a   sign    you  il renin Ing.  Fow of uh hncoino round shonhlor*  ou   uuui  c.u 1. mi.   ulu-jr  pi-optou   oiu-  LESfc   MEAT  Advice   of   Family   Phyelclan  Formerly pojple thought meat noo-  ossary for strength and muscular .Igor.  Tho man who worked hard was supposed to require moat two or throe  timos a day. Sclonco Iiuh found out  differently.  It ia now a common thing for the  family physician lo ordor Iohh moat, us  lu tho following lottor from uu ouulom  man:  "I had suffered for yours with ciys-  popsla and norvouucoHU. My phyalclutt  advised mo to oat less moat and  greasy foodn gonorally. T tried tfov-  oral things to toko tho placo of my  usual breakfast of chops, fried potatoes, etc., but hot no relief until 1  tried Qrapo-Nuu. food.  "After ufd-nf** ovnpn-Nntfi for tho ror  oal part of my nioaln for two year#  I inn now a wo.I num. Grapo-NuU  henolltod mj-r-hoalth far more thau th������  modlclno I had tukon boforo.  "My wlfo und ohiidron nro haalthtar  limn thoy had boon for years, and wa  aro a vory happy family, largely due  to Grapo-Nutu, ���������  "Wc havo boon no much bcnefllod  hy  Grape-Nuts  that it would   be  uu.  Kialefill ll-rtt to licit,lOwli'il,*-.' II "  Niuno  given   by   Canadian   Postum  Co.. Windsor. Ont. Rond "The Road te  woro   WollvlUo"  in  pl'gH.    "Tlicro'H  a  Reason."  Ever read thc above letter? A noW  ona appears from time, to time. Thev  are  genuine, true sum tull  of  human  v*  ��������� 11 _wt ww..  m*r**m  mWmWmWimmmmamm  immmmmatmaaMHSSM  :-:a.--i-_:-i--..'g1������i,.-.-.T.;i.i;-x^j.-.i-.F..|-. 2THE KSVIEW. CHESTQN, B. C.1  i-������M������ ������������������������*_>. strife     nmmms**m  mm SKI-TUtS Wtfcl  WITH BAD MISFORTUNE  FATES   THAT   BREAK    CAPTAINS  WHO LOSE THEIR SHIPS  WHERE  NERVE COUNTS  Many a Capable Officer Loses His  Chance of Ever Securing Another  Commission Should Hia Vessel go  Down���������His Reputation as a Navigator is Lost.  in nine cases out of ten the captain  who loses his ship is a broken man.  Unless It be proved at the subsequent  inquiry that the disaster was brought  about by circumstances over . which  he had no control and that-he did all  in his power to minimize it, he will aL  most certainly lose his job.  Occasionally a skipper shewB such  resource in his time of trial, and ls so  highly commended by the court, that  the owners of the ship retain his services, but, as a rule? he knows he must  look-out for other employment. '  tl his certificate is suspended; even  for & short time, his case is indeed a  hard one, because be Is unlikely to obtain command of a .., ship again���������at  least, not in this country, says London Answers.: '  gome years ago a fine ship was  piled up on one of the most dangerous  Roasts In the world. It was her maiden voyage, and she had a number of  passengers on board, but, thanks to  the skill of .the captainYeveryone was  Safely landed.  M  the usual  official., inquiry    the  Captain r was highly commended, but  ^n some technical point his certificate  , was suspended for a monthY Regarded  Ss, perhaps, the finest officer in the  eet, his career was at an end,-and,  after months of seeking work, he obtained the post', of harbormaster in a  small port in South America.  That is the fate of many a capable  officer. Very occasionally some shore  post may be given to a very old and  clever officer who has lost his vessel, but as a rule he has to be content with the command of some small  coasting ship. Unfortunate British  officers wiii be found commanding a  half-caste crew on the ocean byways  " of the world, or perhaps they obtain  a post as skipper of a tug in a big  foreign port where British influence  is all powerful.  He who gets a position as harbormaster must reckon himself particu.  Jarly lucky; or be the fortunato^-pos-  sessor of influence. -He. canr?hever  hope to reach the plums of tlie-. service, agaihY for? tie would not befeem-  ployed as first or ?sec6nd> officeRtex-.  cept in some -small ship.  Sometimes a skipper has sav������d_up a  little inoney,?.which he Invests 'tiiatia  sailing coaster,r but profits are smaii,'.  and the dangers many, and it is not  easy for a new man to pick up cargo,  while the underwriters might have  something, to say?  f ;  On'veryrarie..'occasions a captain  who fife: come into close touch With.;  . passengers or.merchants"whbse?e!argoi  he hsts carried has so impressed! them  with his ability that when misfortune  came they offered him 7a berth. Such  cases have Been heard of, ahda sailor  friend once told the writer! of one he  knew. ?������������������������������������-    .���������'���������'.'     'v.    .  In the navy it is the same, and more  than one promising career has been  nipped in the *bud. The captain of the  Montagu, lost on Lundy Island, was  ���������' considered an exceptionally -smart  man, but he was lost to the navy, ahd  Joined the staff of one of the big shipbuilding firms.  A naval officer has a?pull-over the  mercantile man in this, respect; he.  probably knows so much that some  engineering or armament linn will be  glad of his servicest unless his Incapacity has been proved beyond  .    doubt. . ..   ' ��������� ���������* ,Y .���������'������������������?-. ���������  Another officer of the same battleship was equally fortunate. Spending, several weoks or months over the  work of attempted salvage?! he gainea  much experience in this side of marine work, and subsequently joined a  salvago company. The writer believes  ho was afterwards actually ongaged  In salvago work for tho navy, although  indirectly, through his company.  Tho fate of tho mate who is in  charge at times of disaster is always  bad. A year or two ago a second officer shot himself from worry as a  result of a collision, although, at the  Inquiry hold afterwards, ho was held  entirely free from blame.  An Exciting Incident of an Elephant  Hunt in Africa  "We* had just stopped by a tree  that had been" pulled down/' Bays  Capt. C. H. Stigand, in "Hunting the  Elephant in Africa, "and we were feeling the leaves that had dropped to see  how dry they were. I had determined  to abandon the hunt. At that moment  one of the men who had gone forward  a little whistled, and immediately  everyone got out of the way. The elephants were returning on their tracks.  A young bull was leading; behind him  sms xm fi%n ssmmmmmms __-i-������__���������  jm _. -__..  iisbiiiliiiN m uiVE:  DTG  WHERE*;THE  PENNILESS  MAN   IS  GIVEN  A, HELPING   HAND  x could see the ears of anotuer.  ���������"I did not want to shoot the young  bull, bo I got behind a tree as he  came trotting up, but he pulled up ten  yards ttpm. mytree and turned on me,  The only thing to do was to shoot  him, so l reluctantly fired at his head.  I went "up to him, but he was not  dead, and tried to get up again. I put  another shot in his forehead, but it  did not reach.t^e brain,?and the next  moment it was I who was" ' being  chased.  "I dodged sharply to my righ:,  thinking that the elephant would pass,  and I Would get a side shot as he  went by; but I tripped over a fallen  tree and. went.sprawling. I dropped  my rifle, and just managed to seize it  by the nuzzle as the bull was about to  tread on it. I tben dived head foremost into the branches of the fallen  tree.?- '���������?,  "I made a frantic effort to crawl  through, but a stout branch resisted say progress, and at the same mo*  ment the bull charged in after me.  The impetus he gave me bent, aside  the stubborn branch, and the next  moment I found myself en the other  side; while the elephant was stamping the ground five yards from  where I stood, evidently under the  impression that I ?was on the ground  under his feet.  "I quickly turned round ana discharged my rifle into him. It was  the last cartridge in the magazine.  The rifle was taken but of my bands,  and I found Matola, my gun bearer,  ; who had counted the shots, landing beside me, and offering the second rifle as a waiter might serve a  dish? By some oversight the second  rifle had not been loaded, and I had  given strict Orders that none of my  men were ever'to load or unload my  rifles. Being a" good soldier, Ma-  tola had not disobeyed this order even  under these extreme circumstances,  but had gene as near to loading it as  he could: The breach was open, and  he? was holding the- clip in. position  with his thumb just ever, the magazine. All I? had to do whs to press  it down,, as I took hold of the rifle,  and I was ready to fire. .The elephant  was turning round,"and Ishot him in  the brain.-.titi ;���������:���������        ���������"������������������-*,'��������� v???.,.-?  "The story lias taken a long- time  to tell, bu*. of course it all happened  in a moment. I think, as an. example  of a combination of pluck, discipline  and presence of mind in an emerg  ency, the behavior of Private Miatola.  would be difficult to beat."  A Haven of Shelter for the Deservlnj  Man Who Desires Work, but Who  Can Not Afford to Pay For Food,  is Provided by Chicago Man.  "A Ladder for the Down and Out."  That is what' ������ building in Chicago  is often called, although it is actually  named the Rufus F. Dawes Hotel, after the man to whom its erection is  due. ^It was founded to carry out the  desire of Mr. Dawes' deceased son to  give men who are "down and out" a  lift. He had spoken of the need of  an institution that should give a helping hand to the man who earnestly desired work, but who could not afford  to pay for food and shelter while seeking it.   ^  The building is* the father's'���������'memorial to his son. It cost $100,000 to  build it, and on the opening night  three hundred down-and-outs straggled in from a snowstorm that raged  outside. Some of them sat down be:  fore the broad open fireplace in the  spacious lobby, which soon assumed  the appearance of a clubroom. Others,  who had a few coppers, bought strings  of tickets, which entitled the holder  to soup at two cents, coffee, at the  same price, rolls and doughnuts at a  cent each, and pie for three cents. "  The men were desired to use ?. the  bathrooms, and then each man received a night shirt and a pair of  bath slippers, and was shown to his  sleeping quarters.  Tbe charge for beds is five cents.  They are in dormitorie s. that are  equipped 7 with an exhaust fan system of ventilation. Each bed has two  sl.eets, a pillow slip and a blanket.  For those who .prefer to 'be alone,  there are ninety-five "cubicle" rooms  on the third floor. These rooms are  rented for ten centsrajaight.  The hotel is not intended to provide permanent lodgings. Men are  accommodated while they are looking for work, but the professional  idler will not be welcome. The managers of the hotel endeavor, without  charge, to find employment for men  in hard luck. The .institution is not  endowed, and is hot expected to be  self-supporting? Y Thefounder will  look out for the deficits.  WAS    FIRST    WOMAN   PHYSICIAN  LINOLEUM'S  STORY  What IVIakes Your Farm Pay?  Ask ft bisineas man in tliQ city what  particular lino of his stock glvou hlm  his host returns, and ho can toll you  without hesitation. Upon this hangs  ' his chanco of hucccb...   Farming is a  buslnoBB of many parts, but fow furm-  ore havo any correct Idea of Just what  portion, of their mixed operations pays  ' thom  host.    Tho modorn method of  profitable farming is not all work on  thu  holds,  but    considerable    "head  work'.' iB mado to couiit In final roc-  /honing.   To uso tho head to host advantage it Is nccoosary first to find  out what is wrong and what is right  Willi   thu  tuiiu otic-nuioiii..    Thui-u  iu  "only ono rnf.1 way1 to do thin, nnd that  ������ls by figures.   Figures talk in farming,  ;_tml tho quicker moro of our farmers  (got busy and by a simple 'method of  bookkeeping Hnd out for thomsolvoB  what make,, tho old farm pay its way  end what keeps it from pnylng moro,  the bettor for all.���������Farmer's Advocate.  Hors .flesh Bold as Beef  The civic hoalth authorities recently admlttod that thoro aro largo quantities of horsotlfsh boing sold iih stum*  ngefl nnd beet in Montreal.  Steps _ro brdng taken to prevent it,  although medical    man    uro not    In  Many  Countries Supply  the   Ingredients From Which It Is Made  ' Do you know that the ilnoleum you  walk: over each day represents  products from dll the continents?  We will begin with cork, which  largely comes, from North Africa.  Here the bark is stripped from the  trunk, and larger branches of the cork  tree when they attain the age of 25  years.  The cork ls "conveyed from the forest to the nearest boiling station to be  boiled in huge vats until the rough,  woody part can be scraped oft and tho  bark rendered pliable. It is next shipped* to: Spain, and trimmed there into  a1 dozen grades or more, rebaled and  sent to linoleum factories.  -.- Linseed oil, from which . linoleum  derives its. name, is obtained from  flax seed largely grown in Russia  and the Argentine. The flax is similarly thrashed to wheat "when the crop  ls ripe. The seod is sent to an cil-  crushlng centre, cleansed, and the oil  extracted by moans cf crushing the  sicd between corrugated stool rollers. Then it is fllterodt tanked and  sent to the linoleum factories?  Burlap, which acts as a cohesive  linoleum, is. deiivod from jute, ln  India. Packed" in bales, it is shipped to Dundee, Scotland, to be further treated into burlap, and thon to  tho factories' for tho purposo of backing the linoleum.  Australia Is ono of tho counties  wllch supply pigments for tho colo**  iug cf linoleum.  Fraulien yoh Siebold Obtained Degree  ���������   ?? 100 years Ago ���������  Feminists'should celebrate this  year as the centenary of the first  woman doctor, says the Frankfurter  (Germany) Zeitung. lt was in June,  1814, that a Fraulien von Siebold, after  studying at Goettingen and Darmstadt, obtained her degree and passed  the state err:animation, in medicine and  .surgery.? ',, ���������  ..-.:��������� ���������   -...--.  In a short time her fame tpread  throughout the land, and in 1877 the  University of GUessen conferred upon  her tho degree of doctor, honoris  causa. The next year she was called  to assist the Duchess'Louise of Co-  bourg-Gotha, a. the birth of her first  son, Duke Earnest II. Fraulien von Siebold afterwands married Staff Surgeon  Heidrenrelch. She died in 1859.  . This, the German paper says, disposed of the claim that the first  female physician was* an English woman, Elizabeth Blackwell, who graduated ln 1849, at Geneva, N.Y. She  died a few years ago at Hastings, England, aged 90.   ������������������"���������'���������  LIGHTNING CALCULATORS  A Mathematical , Marvel Has Been  Found in a Madras Office  There is at the present time studying at Cambridge one of the most  wonderful mathematicians the world  has ever seen���������a young Hindu? Mr.  S. Ramanujan by name���������whose  work, although he is only twenty-six  years of age, has excited tbe admlra-  atlon of all mathematical experts. Perhaps the . most extraordinary thing  about Ramanujan is that, as a mathematician, he is quite untaught. Until a  year ago he was a clerk ln the employment of the Port Trust ol Madras.  But in spite of this, he has, to  quote Mr. Hardy, . Fellow of Trinity,  who has taken a great interest in  Ramanujan, "discovered for himself  a great number of things which the  leading mathematicians of the last  hundred years had added to the knowledge of schoolmen, although he was  quite ignorant of their work and accomplishments. Indeed, his mathe-  mathical education is rather a mystery, and the first I knew of him was  about fifteen months ago when he?  wrote to me explaining who he was,  and sent a large number bf remarkable"  mathematical theorems? which- he had  proved." ���������*"  This is the second mathematical  genius produced by India in the last  three years. At the end of 1912 the  members Of the Royal Asiatic Society  beid a specially-convened meeting at  Colombo, when they were astounded  by the" arithmetical powers of a  TamiL boy, Arumogan, A compRcated  series of sums had been prepared to  test the boy's powers, each of which  he answered within a few seconds.  One'sum was: "A cbetty gave as &  treat to 173 persons a bushel of rice  each. Each bushel contained 3,431,-  272 grains, and the qbetty stipulated  that 17 per cent, should be grVven to  the temple. How many grains did the  temple get? Within three seconds  came the answer {which had to .be  translated), 100.913,709 with fifty-two  as the .-fraction over.  ^Among: other questions were the  following: ?  "Add together 8,596,713,826 and 36,-  268,593.        7  "Multiply 45.S89 by 864,726.  "Find the fifth root of 69,343,957.  "What?weight of water, is there in  a room flooded 2 feet deep, the room  being 18 feet 9 inches by 13 feet 4  inches, and? a cubic, ioot of waiter  weighing 62% pounds?"  To all of them Arumogam gave  the correct, answers withih a few seer  onds. -: . ������������������������������������ ���������;���������'���������.���������'. .���������:������������������"-_ 7YY: ?-7vf-  Undoub.edly ore of the most wonderful lightning calculators was Geo.  Bidder, tho well known engineer, who  died in 1878. TBidder, whowith George  iii. 00NFE0ERATI0M  (SLANDERS NOW TALK OF UNION  WITH   CANADA  The Wonderful Progress Made by  Newfoundland During the Past Fifty  Years���������Ha- Built up an Enormous  Fishing Industry.  For the flrst time in twenty years  tbe Newfoundland newspapers and  a goodly number of the people of the  country are discussing the prospect  of the colony combining with the  Dominion of Canada ai. a really serious political issue in the island.  Although the  question has figured  in various election    campaigns    and  each political party has tried to fasten on the other the odium of bein<g  pro-union,,   the   charges   and   countercharges then made and in some cases,  supported   by   seemingly   irrefutable?  evidence that plans for selling    the  country  were  on-foot,  the  situation,  was never regarded by    the   really,  thinking p eople as it is at present,  when one of the leading-daily, newspapers, on the Island���������-the   -Evening  Telegram, in organ of    the.   Liberal  party for many years    and    mouthpiece of Sir Robert Bond, who    led  the    Opposition   party   in   the   last  general ������������������   election.���������-~h.as      opened    i**a  columns for a discussion of the subject" for and    against    union,    whils  another    paper,    the    Mail-Advocate*  organ of  tho  Fishermen's  Union or  Coakerite wing of the Opposition, la  outspoken    in    declaring    that    the  policy of the present administration  can have   ho   other   result   than   to  force the country to unite  with .the  Dominion.  In population Newfoundland bad  147,536 in 1869 and 242,996 in 1911b  ah increase of almost 76 per cent, in?  forty-five years. The population ot  the Maritime Provinces in 1871 wajji.  867,415 and in 1911 was only 937,956,  or an increase cf but 22 per cent. in.  forty years, or an increase of but fourteen per cent, in the same period.  In the ��������� past fifty years her codfish-  ery flotilla has doubled in number and  quadrupled in tonnage; she has main,  tained and succeeded In the seai-fish.-  ery when Dundee and Halifax have  abandoned it, and she. is now prosecuting., it. with splendid steamsbip's and  reaping a? bounteous harvest from it  every spring. She r enterprised ; the  modern method of wh^lebLUnting. before Canada attempted it; her herring  fishery became so important as?to  compel England and America to re  sort ?to  The .Hague tribunal tor aa   .   arbitrament upon issues arising dat of  Stephenson was. one of the1 earliest to. it.   Her bait industry became so -piv-  recognize th3 -value of the electric telegraph* first '.vent to school at Camber-  well, and afterwards attended classes  at Edinburgh University. And even as  a boy of ! ten he 7 could ahswer such  questions as, "How many drops would  there be in a/ pipe of wine containing  126 gallons, supposing that each gallon  consisted of 2?1 cubic inches, and  each cubic inch contained 4,685  drops?"  It-was a favorite pastime of boys  and masters to concoct the most difficult arithmetical problems tc test  Bidder's powers of calculation,. and  these he invariably solved correctly  within a. few seconds, apparently without effort.  Sir Robert's Favorite  Sir Rob? t Laird Hordon, during  his long association with tho legal  and JudlaLv, ?ratoriilty at tho bar of  Nova Scothv, accumulated, a fund of  K-orios of .awyors ond their clients.  Jhu prime minittcr Is fond of ono in  particular, whioh deals with an old  and frequently arroatod off ond a*,  who was making ono of his crstwhllo  appearances in    the   prisoner's dock.  'iilO    juU{-<<    1.1.(1    U'.-rlfc.'UC'd    to      hlu    (lc-  fenco a younc and ambitious but in-  experienced lawyer. Before passing  sentence tho cadi uakfcd tho prisoner  whothor ho wished to aay anything  "Nothing, iry lord, ��������� wao tho  startling rcBponeo, ' oxcopt to be-  spenk t.io oXir.oncy of tho court for  my lawyer "  Venom as Antidote  Extracting venom  from snakes for  the  purpose  of  making  an  antidote  oted that her enactment to regulate.II  proved a stone from a David's sling  that lay: low the Goliath, Granca^ reduced the Gallic islets of St. Pierre*  Miqu.elon t-i beggary, and enabled  Newfoiindlandv'to% re-establish herself  in the.European markets from which  French bounty-fed competition had al-  most driven her.  Within thirty years she has built  4,000 miles of. excellent railroad, provided a fleet of twelve coastwisd  steamers tapping every section of  the island of Labrador, and superior  to anything of their kind In Eastern'  Canada, set up 2,500 miles of. telegraph lines, ; erected eighty lighthouses, and doubled the outlay on  the various public services by which.  the mass of the people benefit directly. Her exports have grown from $6,������  000,000 to $15,000,000, her imports be-  Buslnesa is Business '-  Rov. ?br. Akcd has always been  known to be very outspoken, and has  often been in trouble through expressing his opinions. Not vory long  ago he shocked many peoplo by declaring that there was such a thing as  too much zeal in religious matters.  ' "Neither with the heathen nor with  our own people," he said, "does it do  to advocato religion on merconary  grounds. For instance, I know a manufacturer who last Easter told all his  hands that ho would pay thom if thoy  went to ahuroh. Tho hands-all agreed,  and a flno show thoy mado. Thq manufacturer, scanning their ranks from his  pew,'swelled with joy and pride. But  after the service one ot the foremen  approached him. 'Excuse nie, air,' ho  said, 'but tho fellows want mo to ask  you if they como to, church again tonight tlo tluiy got Overtime?���������'���������     . .  Army and Navy of Latin America  " Tho combinod army and navy  ntrcneth of tho Latin American republics is: Army, including total avallahlo  strength, ?,560,000; navy, including all  kinds of craft, eighty-four vessels,  With personnel of 27,000 officers and  mon. Of this naval strength all that  amounts to anything aro tho nine  modern (but not first cluss) battleships-���������Argentina three, Brazil three  and Chill three. Mexico has practically no* navy. The total possible  wiu" sLi-englh ut tlio United Stutes in  probably around ; 16,000,000.���������Now  York American.  for the poison  is being carried    on W in the same proportioni and her  ��������� ' revenue from $1,000,000 to $4,000,000.  The material prosperity, too, ot tho  people has been enhanced in a still  greater degree. She has overcome tho  consequences cf a fire that devasted  St. John's, in 1802, causing a loss of  $20,000,000, with only $6*000,000 of insurances, f. bank crasU that nearly  beggared her two years later, and the  vicissitudes of the fishing industry in  recent years with a loss of millions of  , An Exciting R'de  An English racing autoniobilo at  Brooklando burnt a tiro whllo running HO miles nn hour, nkiilued nido-  wlso eighty yards, looped throo loops  bnckwnrdfi nnd brought up In plowed  ground     1'iBt off tho track with all  at Parel laboratory, Bombay. The  poison is sent up to Kasaull, where  it: is injected in small quantities  into horses and In course of time a  certain amount of blood ia drawn off.  The blood corpuscles are separated  from the serum and the latter, is an  antidote or antlvenlno as It is called.  Several Uyos have been saved ln Bombay by .means of   this   antidote.     A  watchman at Cumballa Hill was Ve- , ... _ lx ,  cently bitten -.ind though in a state of j dollars of .ocal capital,  collapse and paralysis when tlie Injection was made, he recovered entirely  ln twenty minutes. In another caso a  few days ago a Mali was bitten hy a  poisonous snake, but recovered after  treatment. At the laboratory there ls  now enough of venom to supply all the  demands India io likely to make, and  it is now being sont to Germany and  America, Cobra venom vOing v������yy usfc*  ful in experiments connected with tho  blood.  DANCING. IN OLD DAYS  tlUOIllilltl  Ub   IO   UU   UOUltt-llt.  Ub   lOUU. | 1HM1.1I.  ua.i  Will l.-cture In India  Leave of absence, fn ordor that ho  may conduct a couruo of lectures In,  L'.hore, India, has been granted to  Prof. jomPB Mnvor, of Toronto University, by iho board or governors  ot tho ur-ivor.ily. Prof. Mavor io at  present touring in -tlio western pro-  Incos, olid wi'l rrooeod to tho Orient  early thia fall. Tbe profuHhor Ih  famous iih the i.uthor of monumental  work on 1h"e ntudy of RiiphIiiii economic!!; a subject which has engaged his  Never ao Popular, as It Is at Present  Time  Dnnelng In- tho woods was the old  manner ia the classic times, and  mythology tolls of tho worship thus  paid by tho pagans to tho gods. Tho  poets sang of It. The prioati of Mars  woro tho principal dancors in the sacred .rites to that dloty. Thoiu was  also tho religious dtuicing alluded to  in tho Ol* Teatamout, as whoro David  danced bal'ore the ark to oxpress his  Joy und th:*.t of his people, and thero  ���������ware ti_u .tu.u.;u_i ui llt.s Uiuliiu round  the nltnni and tho mysterious slonos.  Novor, perhaps, in tlie history of the  world, was dancing moro popular than  It la today���������-not oven in tho pleasant  timos when in England, Ireland and  Franco tho peoplo danced on the  green. Oliver Goldnmlth, travelling  on foot, paid his way by playing for  tho daiicjsri. on his Unto.  tMlllAinu     -Hid     CiiiiUtiiu     -.vow  The (looro.iHri In lho coiiHiiniptlon of  liquor and tohacco by Can.uli.tUr. con  Live In Hives  In Mesopotamia the natives use, a  quaint form of dwelling, built of mud  bricks in the form of a hlvo.   As the  country  ls   destitute   of  trees   from  which to hew rafters, and aB it is also  in somo places, devoid of stone, the  natives build their habitations of sun-  dried mud bricks with high and steep  domes, similar In shape to a toehlvo,  Each homo consists of several of thoso  hives, standing near together and surrounded by a wall of similar matoriat  Ono or. moro is uood to.livo in, anothor  for tho animals, and    still   another  serves as r, granary, and so on, ao*  cordlhu-'tro tho possessions of tho pro-  prletW  Tho smaller conical pilos ar������  of dried manuro, which   Is   unod for  fuel.    Of late years, }ho inhabitants  have used tho land for pasturage, at  tho llmltod amount of rainfall malcot  irrlgutlou nccosuury for agriculture  !f You Trespass  TroRi.nH.l.ig Is defined legally to ha  tbo entering upon tho land of another  without his permission or agaiust his  will. Troflpasaors may bo "poacoabljr,  ejected." Damages, nominal or othotw  wIbo, can bo claimed for trespass without actual loss having to bo yroved.  Actual damage to hedges, crops, ote*  may bo dealt with ns a crime-���������mall-  clous damage to property���������and th-������  punishment may bo a flno or a term  ot imprisonment, lt ls an offonco to  not nuui-tropn or-������prlng gunfl <n land  uh ii moiociiou iiKuiiiN*< posiiiiuo Iiuh-  piiHHovH or poachoru. A trospauHor ao-  comii&nlcd by a dog which worries  tlnnoH. During tno month ot June cattle or Hhoop is liable for all dum-  the lulu .ul nwrfiiiie of iho Potnlnion ogon, ovon If ho ploada that tho dog;  won  $1,7tn,(>(>7.    miring .nine,    lOiu,  ban nevor donu damago before.   No  .m   .      mm i*. ~ *.  ������. I        . *        *,    * 4 I -   1 1   -.���������..������    ������  '1  ���������ytjk  "ml  v 1*  1  iiiuv   i^HUUu     ..4-vw    yJ  j   0**4**1     M*fc*V  ������������������������������ v ** *���������* Ml  ...../..  -mmmmmmmm  ������m*m:m,,im,,,m,<tt,tm*\mMmi\Mmm.*i.*..,.,*mMm  ifl*  SJJgJgtJgg^l  i.;(i..liiw  i&'JMB-ilM  mSmmSS  iliiliilliiilliffftt r irr  i<-"if il i'lfc    _ij)_.i  rp^t".  m~-  m-m  ^x^mm^ff*^  m  _#v  I  THE CRESTON REVIEW  T  M%w*ummmUmi  The Foflowing DISCOUNTS Will be|  given or IMMEDIATE ORDERS  25 per cent on Apple Trees  10 per cent  on  All  Other  Nursery  Stock  Except  Rose Bushes  T)o not place your order before getting our quotations  _*������-_-*-���������*   MLB mm _���������___���������__���������>���������_ _���������*!* ������_������____  mf'&BsEm*  Comprising 125 Acres GRAND FORKS, 3. C*  Frank Vv Staples, Agent, Erickson, B. C.  DUCK? CREEK  I  J. J. Grady and W. B. Muir returned from a prolonged* visit to Oalgary  on Wednesday.  O. J? Wigen left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook.  Captain Mallandaine was a Duok  Creek, caller on Tuesday and Wednesday mornings.  Have yau seen the now wa? comet?  It is visible to the naked eye every  night. It is situated right over Duck  mountain and travelling in a northerly direction.  Harry Leonard of Creston was a  visitor to Duck Crook Tuesday, returning to towu oil Woi.nescliiy,  O. Hindley ami P. Andestad were  visitors to Creston on Wednesday-  ALICE SIDING  Cranbrook bas a Ladies Club th-"  members of which will make sonc,  wristbands, handkerchiefs, etc. for the  mien at tho front.  While walking from the engine back  over a moving train one day last week  Geo. Ainsley, a O. P. B. fireman, stepped on the steel shed between the cars'  slipped and fell in between, being  inufcttntly killed.  , m*mx>m.  mmmXiUmS.Z,Wiy  'z&BH&ab**-  The  Uresion Mercantile Co,  Limited  WC  11aVw    Liiio   trvvi\  upVH-wU  nn a  lflrae.r-fthtnmeiit nf  Dry Goods  Including Dress Goods in  Lawns, Linons' Nainsooks,  Serges, Tweeds, Etc.  Also  Hosiery for Men,  Women and Children  Post Office Inspector Greenfield of  Vancouver paid the postmaster an  official call on Saturday. His stay  was short as he inspected both this  office and Creston between trains.  The express-shipping season is almost over and che express wagon is  lightly loaded these days, though taxed  to its  capacity for   quite  a long  time previously,  The weather is very unfavorable for  haying, Some of the ranchers are  about finished, but the little showers  nre holding them back.  is uuiii>   ������r Diixu au**.  roof on his old one which  is a big improvement.  Thos. Hunter of Columbia Gardens.  B.C., is here on a visit to Mr. and  Mrs. A. Matthews.  Christ   church,    Creston   was    the  scene of a pretty September wedding  at high noon, Wednesday,   when Miss  Gertrude Evelyn, eldest daughter of  Mr. aud Mrs.Kobt.' Ste wart, was united  in marriage to Gordon? Bay Seaver, a  popular Rossiand electrician, Revi B.  Bull o___Lciatmg. The bride was gowned  in white silk with an   ovefflress of net  with hat to match.    She was attended  by Miss Elsie Stinson, who was similarly   attired.       The   best   man   was  Albert Stewart, brother of the bride.*  After the ceremony   the   guests adjourned to the Stewart home, where a  sumptuous wedding dinner was served.  Mr. and Mis. Seaver left on the afternoon train for their future home at  Rossiand amid showers of good wishes  rice and old shoes from the   bride's  numerous friends, her going-away costume being of navy blue serge.  Mrs. N. Telford and daughter, Mary,  who have been visiting R. M. Telford  for two weeks, left on Monday for  Vancouver where Mr. Telford has a  sister living. Mrs. Telford comes from  near Hamilton, Ontario. Both were  pleased with the Erickson and Creston  country.  Miss Beid, our new school teacher,  was one of the Erickson delegation to  the dance at Creston on Friday night.  Erickson's spiritual needs are being  looked after by both the Methodist  and English church pastors'. The latter resumed fortnightly -services here  on Sunday afternoon.  Mr. Klingensmith's brother has purchased ten |aeres from A. Duperry,  and has M. Boyd busy errectiug him a  house.  Erickson contributed $10 to the Bed  Cross Society funds in response to the  appeal of Mr. Archer, who is tramping  to Montreal. Mrs. W. W. Hall was  collector and has forwarded the  amount to the mayor of Fernie.  - A. Lindley of the House-of Quality,  Creston, seems to be making Erickson  his - main shipping- point. He has already shipped several carloads and is  still -loading them.  in China  We are making room tor  our new stock of China and  are offering our present  stock at HALF PRICE.  This is a -^ood o^^ortim -  ity to get high class Xmas.  Gifts at a very reasonable  price.  Creston  Drug &  Book Company  .  BURNS & Co,  A Specialty with us are Galateas  Denims, Shirtings, Etc., for  Rough Wear  _c__auj_i  HUHUM  Creston  The  Mercantile  Limited  aaassr  Co.  32K98SEF-  KITCHENER  Ford Touring Gar  $590.00  P. N. Gard,; watchman for the International Lumber Co., accompanied by  his wife, leftlast week for Prince Edward Island, .their former home,  where they will go farming. We hear  the position held here by, him will not  be''filled this?w,fnter?"  C. Crawforctas making frequent trips  to this city, lie is giving: musical entertainments,, lihree nights ar week on  his phonograph.  '?>- ...  G. A. Hunt tfind family drove in from  camp last Sunday, to take in the sights  ofthe city.   ' titi,  Our amateuj*, photographer is working overtime these days. He is getting  everybody inYtown, so thoy are all  wearing their best smile all the time,  for thoy know-pot the hour they will  bo called upon to pass.  The game warden was in our midst  a couple of days last week, keeping a  weather, eye oijfen all tho while for offenders of the Gamo Act. Did ho toll  you about the big boar.  Mrs. Andoeh? and daughter, Ellon,  made a trip to jOranbrook this wook.   II. Byinull in thinking seriously of  joining tho ranks of tho unemployed'  It is a good jolv; Harry.  Dr. Henderson of Creator! was here  between trains'ori Sunday.  ? Erickson had representatives at the  Nelson frisit fair last week, in the persons of John Carfra and M, McLeocJ,.  The products of Erickson gardens  and orchards was in evidence in the  Bally. Day decorations of Creston  Methodist church, the contribution of  flowers by Mrs. Geo. Cartwright being  particularly striking.  CRANBROOK  Runabout  Town Car  $340  840  l.uy your ear to-day under tho new buyers  profit sharing plan    l<\>r lull information nvt>   "-"   *- "--trar~m������    -"-*-  ���������* r������ |r������ r������ mvmjm, M r  %0 _r% ___���������_> / ���������*_*-*  G. H. Thorpe,,;'the now secretary of  tho railway Y,rM. C. A. arrived last  wook-   He Is fri)m Chaploau, Ontario.  Joo Kay, a .piiinose farmer near  town, reported ��������� to tho police that ono  night last week somo thief drove to  hiu place and hi/ulod up with ���������.dozen  su'rliw uf poLd.. ..i.  HotHon, L-*adp*r- and Goodo are starting work thin woolc on tho city waterworks system. "Thirty or forty men  will bo employed.  A Hitting of thp Supremo'Oom-t will  ho hold at dratibronk couimenning  October 28.  Throo iui-MiH .wore recorded in tho  city last week -two glrlH and one hoii,  Two companion of tho Kant .Kootonay regiment "#111 be located herb,  llvdo Ilalcor him donated a nI<<> for nt*  armory. ,*.������������������..  JO.  <-'.  mmmmmmmmX.  Capt. Hoygate bought 21 hoi-noh for  thn Canadian mllltla* noi-vIco. Tho  avciugo }>ric������*  pi)id vttut about ijtl.tt).  Rally Day Services  The annual Bally Day services bf  the Creston -Methodist Sunday School  were held morning andeveningSunday.  last at II a."m., the theme, being ''Seedtime and Harvest." The service consisted of hymns, choruses and recitations, and an address by the pastor,  Bev. F. L. Carpenter,  The chorus, "God - ��������� .caveth * for me"  and "Harvest and Thanksgiving,"  were given by the school. The;Primary Class sang a chorus "LittleSoldier" which was very much appreciated  Tho recitations, "Harvest Hymn,"  "Sheaf of Richest Grain," and ������������������Givv  ing God Thanks" wore given by four  girl3 of Mrs. Oartwright's class.  Tho roll call of tho tichool, including  the- Homo Department and Cradle  Boll? sho wed a total of 88-on the register. Tho attendance for the morning  showed' -64 members present and 18  visitors. Tho Sunday Schaol usos 110  periodicals published by tho Church.  The school grows in* oilloioiioy, being  woll organized in all departments, and  looking yvoM after the _nli.Nioiiai.-y. lii-  Htrnctlon and systematic giving, contributing the first Sunday in oacli  month to iiiIhhIomh. Tompni'MTioe Instruction and pledge signing aro well  to the front. Tho school .is woll ofilc-  orod. Superintendent, .fas. Adlard;  OrganiHt and Tront-iirer, MisHl-.Snijth}  Soerotar*/, Percy Truwcott; Librarian,  H. Gobbott s Toaoiioi'H, Mrs. Carpenter  Mth. V, Smith, Mrs. Goo. Cartwrlght  Mrs. St, Jean, aud the pastor.  in the uveiling thu annual harvost  thattkHglvhig Hoi-vico was hold, the ni^-  tondanco coinforlably filling tho Boating capacity of tho church, which was  handsomely decorated for tlio onoiu-lon  with fruit, vogotablos and flowova.  The liymiiH and anthem all luul tho  harvoHl thankHglviiig flavor, aud from  tho text, "When thou hast oaten and  ai-ii iiill, then Miou shall IMchh tho l.ord  thy God fo.* the good land wlilcli ho  hath given thee," llov. Mr, Caipoiitoi'  .delivered a timely twonty-minutu address, laying particular hIii-ohh on the  uoitH'ii'ii'H wu aro uuilei- Lo letui'ii  _.,.^....,. n.iu ������������i>> ������.>i uiuiiuiio tnijt>yt������i,  while IiIh <'loHlng remarks on why wo  ihould bo grateful, ovon this yoar,  were very much  \n the point.    After  Li ml tad  rDTJCTOM  ^0 *.-V_LV������J   I   v.'***  *?.\s.  Head   Offices  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMONTo   .  DehlnrK in  /VI  IT A  'Cf  A  T  Wholesale and Retail  - Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Ovsters  ia Season -  We have the goods, and  oar pr'ces are reasonable  GUY   LOWENBERG  <Jo.-Rcm.TiNa   Enoinkku  kE'STOv  B.C.  H. SCHQFIJBLD  H'lre. Life -^nd Accident I *Y.urance  REAL E8TATK. Ktrf>.  KA1I  B.C  RANCH FOR SALE  For sale, my Fruit Baneh at a bargain, containing 8 acxes; 3 acren  cleared. 100 fruit trees, many bearing  this season; good patch Raspberries,,  StrawborrioH, ?*51ack Currant_t and  Goot-oborrles, also 06 trees in nursery  row f wugh frame house, Stable, oow  houses, pigstlos, poultry housed and  root houso. Neatly , all. has bqon.  slashed out y wiro foncodt Block 124 ih  Lot UCni, alongside Kootonay flats.  Iloiiwiw STMWAitT, Creston, B.C.  tho Horvico the (.ongrogation took advantage of the invitation to iiispoot  tho doooratlon������. tho magnificent fioral  display being commented by all. Th<'  gatdens of Mrs, 0**������o������ Cart-wright, Mrs.  Stocks, Mrs, Edmondson, MWChnrlo*  Cottroll, Mrs. Goo<lwln, Mrs, Maxwell.  Mrs. 1-lvln Cartwrlu-ht. Mm, Fit. Joan;  Mrs. Jan; Cook, Mr. Bunco and Mr.  Adlard all contributing to tho decorations which wore nicely arningofl,  J. J. Finglond, road miiiorjntondoiil,  was at Crawford Bay laat'wook oiul  surveying tho future wagon road hoi-  \..f.f...     IT*...* ...0f. ...1   ���������>.    . *   0* f* .  V KCi.      XfX,m,.xiMHf*  *Jl*y     IWIU   Witiy   ������->|t)������-K.  This Is eoiiHldorml 1^> lx������ the most dif-  finult piece of work on tho propoRod  tranB-provincial i������pnd, between I^ooto-  nay Bay and Creittoii, ,.  uiKMUinii-oH who uontomplate jWrh-  ing oa i/in-r i-iXtiiiiiiiaiioiiH to quality for  tho outnlda dlvinlon of the civil uorviee  are romlndod that tho oxamH. will lx*  hold at Nelson on Nov. 10,11, and 12

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