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Creston Review Mar 11, 1910

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 kvsA������%rV^r&Jr%&���������*'*���������*!<~Xx< *-r^t 'Ay 'y;^;*A^l^v'"'*-^y���������y^'y:-f, '.*,-*��������� ���������--  .   - -JA'   ".+   - ,-JJ' r - ���������- A"AA\ *-r-*������������������������������^  ''V-V- "V.:"; "'���������    Atf Roads   in East and ":West   Kootenay  apt  ������lll III Wiit u  y   Lead   to   Creston  All the News  .  of the  ,   Creston  District  *���������                 ���������  mm  y.;.aj,  y'-.si  .  :?7������������  ���������'-!!.���������:;������'���������;���������  Seat  td my,  ���������iv-y'-f'  Address for  7,;;^,?i;r  $2.00  (4    * wa  ���������*>  *s  No 30    2Nd;Ykar.  i'1.������"  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  MAR. n,  1910  Single Copies 5c  &*>  a^D^DCi  ������������������  ������!***!  iioao Appropnanons  GOVERNMENT   PROVIDING   FOR  'TRU&TK HIGHWAYS  CM  ^U9������i  ���������������������������awr-eee -aarijii ��������� mm in���������n  taiiDwaiun  We turn our Entire Stock over several times every year, consequently  we  always   have   New,   Up-to-Date  Goods   to   offer our customers at  Right Prices.  rv-a>*-aav9e-r*a-a-r-B-raa  We   cive   the * general   public   the   opportunity   of purchasing Goods  --������������������-H������|^i^^|MBBM*ajr*-*a*i^s*ra-*a*aTa*a*a������������  Fifty-two Weeks in every y^i^at^g^1 Prices, instead of Ten  Days.  ������������������   TI1IDCD  E1SV90L11  praccc  L  GOVERNMENT   INTENDS    HERE  AFTER TO MAKE THEM  PERPETUAL  Following are some of the main features of the Provincial Government's  hill to grunt timber licenses in perpetuity:  - -tion 6 of the provides  that special timber licenses shall be  transferable aud renewable from year to.  year while merchantable timber iirsuff-,  iciout quantity to make it commercially  valuable, exists on the land covered by  -theTicense. - "  It is provided that the holder of any  license,.who-wishes to renew under the  flumes, roads or other work necessary in  the getting out of timber from their  lands. Tho width of such right of way  shall be fifty feet and compensation for  the right of way must be made to the  owner of land affected before entry can  be made on the laud.  In that section .of the amendment act  referring purely to laud is a clause providing that all Crown grants hereafter  issued for lands the rights to which was  acquired subsequent to April 17th, 189(5,  shall contain provision that iu tho eveut  of any of tho lands so granted being divided into lots containing ono acre or  less, one-fourth oL all the lots shall be  reconveyed to the Crown.  j ���������VICTORIA, March 1���������The estimates  which were passed by the legislature  this week, while the division of the various votes by electoral districts does not  of course show the continuity of that  projoct, include substantial provision in  the public works votes for advancing  well towards completion, the project so  dear to the heart of the present minister  of that department, Mr. Taylor���������the  construction of the inter-proviDcial trunk  road, through from the Coast of British  Columbia *j,to an ultimate connection  with the provincial system of Alberta  at Crows' Nest.  The aggregate votes which will con-  tribute not only to improve facilities of  transport and communication in ehe  various districts traversed, but at the  same timo to the working out of the  through trunk road programs amount to  about -JJCO.OCO in addition to which two  steei bridges art- coutSEaplateci for the  accessary crcssis*** of the Columbia and  |0������03������OM*i������tt������t>������**������*������t**������>| 1 KoofceWj wjjici1.wiUeventually require  / % 1 in expenditure of approximately $100000  in eaoh instance. The appropriations  provided for in the present estimates  will perrait of very great progress being  WK^urQw^S^i  $SQtGGG for Experiment*!  Fruit Farms  Iu his budget speech, Hou. Mr.  Bowser announced that a now  move is to be taken this year in  starting experimental orchards in  A Ready Market for Fruit  ���������   Tho following article wili ehOvr that  Creston fruitgrowers can find a ready  the Koo't-  his old license within two years from  April 1st, 1909, and in' applying for renewal under the new conditions he must  pay a fee of ������20 in addition to all other  payments which may be due.  It is provided that all renewals are  subjeot to the payment of such terms  and conditions, regulations and restrictions as are Used and' imposed by any  statute or order-in-council in force at the  time renewal i3 made or at any time  thereafter.  Whon any license is granted in respect  of land situated within ten miles of au  incorporated town, or city, or in respect  ot laud situated withiu the vicinity of  any registered townsite, renewals shull  be only at tho discretion of the chief  commissioner.  The act states that whenever the land  included in any special lioeuso shall be  i ascertained to be Ut for settlement and  shrill be required for that purpose,  the  A chief commissioner may. requiro the licensee to remove the timber ou tho laud  ��������� various parts of the province; A  % grant of iflO.OOO was proposed f< r  * this, which would allow of fifteen  ������* orchards in different parts being  0. laid out by private enterprise as-  ^ si-sted by the Government.  cA Thrilling Experience  ������.  nade iu'the working- out of the grand  runk road pUn, so that another twelvemonth should see the! minister's dream  The Kootenay Jain Company Limited,  of Nelsou, is preparing for **> big year.  Arrangements have already been mado  with a number of the principal fruit  growers in the surrounding distriot to  purchase all their fruit for the coming  season at the best inarke; price. Tenders have also been called for the building  to tho present factory of auothec storey  which will bo 100 by 50 feet.  The new part will' be divided into  business offices, storage rooms aud a  room 50 by 80 feet for the manufacturing plahfc. The present capacity wili be  doubled for the coming season. All the  now machinery has already been ordered. Tea extra steam pan.-*" are being  made iu tho east and the balauce of the  machinery is coming from England.  Tho lower portion of the building will  bo fitced up for a storage, packing and  shipping room. Two elevators, will bo  installed and the plant wili bo equipped  with all conveniences for the ".handling  of fruit.   The work of building tho add  .' -within.reasonable time as ho shall fix {tioa to tho present plant will comineuco  and proscribe.   On the expiratiou of thi  time .fixed for the removal of the timber the licenseshall he caueoilod aud the  laud, opened-for settlement.   -  Provision is mad-; whereby holders*' oE  A'timber, lease hold?* timber lauds in  fee  A simple oi*A special timber licbuBeB  mny  as soon as the tenders are opened; aud  it is the inlcutiou of tho'mauogemont to  bo in readiness to handle tho Kootenay  fruit crop.���������Nelson News. -:  Now i������ the time: to do your -painting.  .      .          ..The vory best paints, oils and.vray/nlslios  y;|,eoonreiright:.of-.A!\v'i*i^:-:.noros8/1any .other  0f  nil kindB. A Priooa righr,; y Orenton  ���������'IttiitlH foi���������'the purpoao of building shodts, Hardware and Furniture tiouVpany.  It. was a most thrilling experience that  befell one of   Oreston's   most  popular  young sooiety belles, when, as she was  beinc* erfcorted tto'her   home  "after   the  dance given by the Creston ladies 'last  wselc, she found herself standing in over  three feet of rushing water, minus her  rubbers.   The young lady's escort, although handicpp*ed by the fact that his  lantern went out, was quite equal to the  occasion, as he is reported to have bodily  lifted his fair companion in his arms' and  carried her through tho rushing waters  aud black night to a  place   of  safety,  with tho courage of a true British soldier  A peculiar part of this affair  is   that  when the yoaug people started to go to  the dauco iu the oveuiug the coulee that  thoy had to pa6s through in leaving the  young lady's home was almost free  of  water, while on their return early the  next moruing it was a veritable rushing  river.;. '"; .    , .- ���������        ."'-. ':y .  . yy..   X yy.  It is safe to say that had tho young  lady not been fortunate enough to have  had for her escort a man of more than  ordinary athletio tendencies, combined  the indomitable courage.- -of., a regular  soldier, sho would undoubtedly have  met a watery grave. Tho young lady,  as can be imagined, was Rome days before she recovered from her awfnl experience.  well on the way to realization as a fact  accomplished.  Pas-sing first through the districts of  Delta and Ohilliwack   the  trunk, road  will primarily utilize the famous "Westminster-Yale - highway  leading to the  historis town of Hope.   From'this point  access is gained with the   old sappers'  and    miners'   road,   on which also a  considerable  sum. .will    be   expended.  There is then a slight hiatus in the .plan,  in-c*_������n^i*ueuce of,���������* ������She-3ae-*essifcy,.. o������ oh-  taining  further auihoratative   data in  respect to lowest possible gradients on  the further side of the Hope mountains,  tho department already having secured'  its necessary information with regard to  comparative snowfall and kindred essential details.   The section thus requiring  a further prosecution of ongiueer's in  vestigations during the coming summer,  lies between Hope and Princeton, from  which later embryo city connection will  be had with Trail by roads already constructed.  At or near Trail it is intended to  bridge tho Columbia with a massive  steel structure, to bo located in tho vicinity of Rock Island nnd upon which a  commeuccmout will be made during the  coming year.  From Trail tho trunk road Will lead to  tho vicinity of Crestou by au extension  ahd improvement of the Sheep Creole  road, aud,' after its connection with the  old Dowdnoy trail by an enlargement  .conversion of that, well-known pathway  of tho prospnotor, whioh gives access upon the Kootenay river, nceoss which it  locality of Kon'onay Landing, which  biidge will cost approximately as much  as that to span the Columbia at Trail,  aud be of similar character and solidity,  being designed to accommodate railway  as well as vehicular trafiic in the future.  From Creston the road is already completed as for as Kitchener, a distance of  ten miles. From Kitchener the road  leads by the way of Ooatfell and the  route of the Crows' [Nest Pass railway  to Moyie, whence it is intended to make  use of the old "tote" road of the C.P.R.,  which will require considerable improvement. From Moyie to Cranbrook  the road is opened through but will require repairing and improvement generally, together with some bridging to put  it in the requisite first-class condition.  Oa from Cranbrook the inter-provincial trunk road skirts the C.P.R. through  to Wordner, this section being now completed and in fairly good condition.  From Warduer to Elko also the road is  completed and this summer it is proposed  to link up Elko with Morrissey, in which  connection there are several small bridges to be repaired, casting from SjjS.OOO to  $4,000 each. From Morrissey the road  is built through to Michel, from which  point another nine miles must be built  to connect with Crows' Nest, on the Al  berta boundary, where union is made  with the provincial system of Alberta.  The au'horities of that sister province  are at the present time making provision  for the extension of their general road  system up the eastern slope of the Rockies to afford the desired connection.  Is Prosperous  The Review has received word front  Vancouver to the effect that Mr. U. R.  Northey, formerly of the Oreston Realty  and Timber Co. here, who is enggged in  the real estate business in the terminal  city, is enjoying a period of unusual  prosperity. During the month of Feb- >  ruary last, it is stated that on one deal'  alono Mr. Northey made over ������2,000 in  commission. The Review wishes him a  continuation of his present prosperity.  Munro Hotel Sold  Last Saturday the Munro Hotel and  block were sold to Wm. H. Burton, the  popular C. P. R. passenger conductor,  for a sum reported to be ������25,000. Immediately after closing tha deal Mr. Burton  took possession of the premises. The  new owner contemplates making some  extensive improvements at once. Mr.  Burton being so well and favorably  known throughout the district, and added to this the fact that he has appointed  Mr. William Taylor, formerly of Cranbrook as manager of the hotel, ensures  a good steady business, aa Billy Taylor's  name is a great drawing card for any  business to have iu connection with it.  Under the new manager we predict a  full share of the public patronage for  the Burton Hotel, whioh will hereafter  be the name of the hotel.  Farmers* Institute cMeeting  j  The Farmers' Institute held a meetiug  on Wednesday evening inthe Auditorium, which was largely attended, there  beiiiE* about seventy -members present.  The   greater part of the .evening was  taken up by ordering stumping powder,  caps aud fuse, and another car of flour,  feed and hoy.   Judging by the quantity  of'-poVdcr Vliich was ordered JHVroiHs wiil1'  be a large amount of land cleared this  spring, very materially padding to the  appearance of the Creston district.    Iu  all probability thero will be   a  car  of  fencing ordered at the next meeting, to  bo hold before the 1st April.  WILLI AMS���������JOU LE  At Gateway, B. O., on Wednesday,  March 2nd, 1910, Ralph Frederick Larder Sheldon-Williams to Susan Ellou  Joule, oldest daughter of Alfred James  and Ellen Joule, cf Gateway, by the  Rov. Philip Hayman, of Christ Church,  CrPHton, B.C.  ��������� $$������������������><*������������������������ ���������������������������������������������O**** <���������������������������������������������������������������<������<  %      Those  specially printed lottor-  3> hearts aud envelopes that wero re-  % cently ordered -by the  Board  of  jl Trade  Publicity  Committee, aro  now printed and parties wanting  same should apply to P. B. Fowler, hou. secretary of tho Board of  Trado, at onco.   Thoso lottorheads  ahd euvolopoi-' iu them solve*- aro  great ndvertiBors for tho  Creston  district, as thoy contain attractivey.  fasts regarding tho fruit industry,  minted in rod ink, that  chnnofc,  jjij!aj^r?.r.i...a,iai.ur.s.JH*w  M0WBI2BB^^  will bo accessary to throw still another & fail to give good results. y'  immense stool bridge, presumably in tho | ������+������+������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������  qMwMfajcl^^  ttiittafflia-  of  . ::   Gmplete .  Stock:  ROUGH   and  DRESSED  LUMBER.  w,'mi***-iwnT-*iOTffl:������������������ :  .      ,' I liMMWIIIMWIWMl MIH>l������Wlill������l������lM-|������l������>������WU������'������'������*������l������'������l'''*������*'''*''1' ' "* W ������������������������������"������������������   ���������  '���������Prompt c/Zttention  ��������� Satisfaction Guaranteed   |  Let us Figure <witK'you on tbat Building  Fined for Drunkenness  On Monday morninc-lant John Doe, a  resident of Moyj^was flood ������}5 and eoate  for being drunk nuddisoi'dcrly last Snn*  day,   Tho ovidonco showed that about  five  o'olook on Sunday afternoon tho  aceused was found in n holploHs stato of  intoxloatlon on tho high platform of tho  O. O. Rodgon-" Bivwmill, which is about  eight foot divootJy, ubovo tlio 0. P. R.  track.   If ho Bhould have happened to  havo rolled off tho platform to tho track  ho might havo boon run ovor by a train.  Magistrate John-son firavo tho young  inai* some good advioo boforo imposing  tho fino.  Mmmnii���������MiimiiiiiwiiiiinwWKiiiiin'' mm, mm  "P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON. B.C  Heavier Steel Between Cranbrook and Sirdar  Tlio O, P. R.'nro about to contiiruoiY a  ronndhonno \vith h1x Btalls at Coleridge.  Tho stool between Crown Kent station  nnd Omtihvooir, rilfio between Oranhronk  and Shdur, w 111 bo hiut'uuMjd lo tho C.  P. IX, Htandurd 8R pound rail, Thb work  will newt approximately #800,000,  Wo bundle TVnilrny'it nprny nnlntlon,  alf.o various spray* for pntUri-* it on,  CiUDtuu iiuiuVMUu mm i"umiitu������x> Co,  To Establish New "ysranch  J. S. Denni6, assistant to the second  vice-president and B.C. land commissioner for the C. P. R., returned last Friday to Calgary from a trip to Montreal  and other eastern points, and-in an interview with the Calgary papers stated  the railway company was now about to  expend $12,000,000 in extending the irri-  gatiou schome in Alberta, in; which al*  ready probably ������3,000,000 hasbeen spent,  which'  aud parfc'i  ted that the B.C. Land Department, ,o������  which he is the commissioner, is about  to establish a new branch, to be called  the Tie and Timber Department, in B.O. ���������  i  It is understood that this moans that  tho new department so- created will  manufacture ties on the lands in B.C.  for the tie department.  We understand that tho inauguration  of this new department was entered into  ou March 1st, Mr. G. Erickson, formerly  superintendent of thiB division, being in  charge as superintendent of the tie department, aud ho will work in ^conjunction with tho chief timber ranger, Mr. E. '  Mallandaine, at Cranbrook.  Wo uuderstand that tho various blocks  of land which have been sot aphrfc by tha  B.C. Laud Dopnrtment will be explored  in detail tbis Bummer, so that tho company will bo in a position to know juac  what timber they have to work, on nnd  if necessary then they may erect several  tio mills, similar to that ono now operating at Wnrdnor. These vast undertakings about to be launched by thiB big1  oompany moans muoh for tho Koolwnay  district.  JO  * ���������  jaa*>  ec*  2*  P  ���������laMtttH  m  ^>  u>  m  z  *1t*W**  I             ^s^sarassF  -Si  h  % 3  n  o  <9*m*4  3  1 8  ������  >.  c/l -������J.  Ul  -aco  Iffl  ���������5 &  #*.  en  ���������2 ������  ������J  &  W-4     Ut  ��������� c4  *     %  -rt  Uh je)  d.  Ow  a  ���������I^P1 *^,*^ff'������^ ^-^*^^-^^ bsbs  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  I'so it f ^r ocz.'ni", ulcers,  cold sojoi, chapped S  hands, ^osscncA -woandr,, "  pi lei, scalp seres, rnd v.'A  skintnjvriesa ,������������������ <V.ser-.soj������  Best balm *������>.���������> 1> a & v ������  Purely herbal. ^Ail diwg-  gists and stores 5Cc box.  1 ���������������������������' '-tt^jrrJt-'rt'tai*���������**!>���������  tfa^azr  principal le-.veters'  large diamond medallion''pendant is almost thr first object-��������� that meets wn'  gaze, Some, of them :vre. i'e;:!iy lovely,  ao finely worked that they in ok like  silver hiee SHUT'.".! .with diamonds liii  they -him.* like miniature si-:--. Tin* rib-  bo 11 cf fine pears ilia 'thickness of a nn-  jiirr and intersected hy daimond m-cifj  is .'alsomuch h: vogue, us is also tin- r.-tr-  viv.v velvet ribbon bo1 dei-'*d on each .-bio  by.-*. Tine of miniature diamond*.  The   smallest   accessories   <>f   fe:i-.lair.c-  .(ami   even   masculine1   toilette*  are  enriched with enamel of a! l-h-.ok*-.    l-fcrc,  ������ino;;u thousands   of   such  a: tivle-.   i*   a  tiny   enamel   hall,   wine a  holder,   for   now   essences  concentrated that one single  precious   liuqid  is   suifieieiu  t-  irjunio  nre   mac.'  e oiop of  tO    i'\1V<  >o  the  ���������k>5>  completely m  it-? amina.  For  Perfume.  A little glass tube fits o:x z^ the perfume holder and distills the mtractil'ms  .iron. The bracelet seems e'.Hleavoring t���������-t  retrain its place ia popular v.tvor with ta*  Parisieiine, and after the u;u'.o,-.-y-i*e"et  or" diamonds, rubies, sapphires or c>;tev-  a'.ds. we have the -simple gold i>Uvvy i:.i:g |  worn just above the  elbow. I  Pin  Newness.  Long safety pin brooches, entirely covered with precious stones, shine out irion  lii'.'ir velvet-lined oases. ilv thcr sido  i this for gentlemen) is the lute-t thiamin  cravat pina-r-a. smal Iruhy nii!.  the.se inen,. who lift their hands  'voice's ,:iguinst feniiniiic <-.\travag:*.i'.c'.*:  are ud'c entirely bhinieiess hiem-clvc- in  like mutters, if one may ju.luie from the  .luxurious jeweled articles for their particular use, and it goes fnr to. cm:firm  our nascent suspicion that thev are more  like us than they will admit.  and elegant confections by means of the  introduction of a little net or sonin  equally inexpensive stock in trade. There  are many French couturieres who are  pre-eminent as renovators, and who can  turn an.old.gown, apparently past praying for, into a new and up-to-date toilette in a maimer which looks very like  black magic. Then, too, a Frenchwoman  never grudges the money spent ou fciu  cleaner's ministrations.  A net overdress is. besides, so fashionable au item nowadays that the covering  of old foundations remodeled to the sea  son's  shape is  an expedient numbers  ������t  women are employing.  BRIDESMAIDS'  MUFFS.  Interesting       Innovation     at     Latest  Anglo-American   Wedding.  At the wedding of Miss Caroline de V.'.\  lie:-, daughter of .Mr.  Frcdi'vie de .VSIM: 1.  o.*' New York  iuul   ilolmburv   St. M;n\.  surrey, to the lion. Victor Gibson, t'vid  Mivvivhig son til Lord Ashliourne. l.i.v  Lord t'li'unci'.Hoi' of Ireland, at S-:. IM-  ��������� r's. Eaton squavv. the biid<---m.udV cuv  fumes attracted much attention, write*  our Loudon correspondent.  The Hon. (.'bustance t'ib-v.Mi. Ms'.er ot  'he bridegroom, and Miss Sylvia l-'irdl-y  Wiluuit acted as bridesniiUds. with t-..e  little girls. Miss Elaine Oide-t'owiert ai.d  Miss Aliarbar-a Geklar*.  Thrir costumes showed a novel b*i  niony in pink and brown, the dresses > e-  ltig-of pale pink chiffon over.satin in ;tm  same shade, with touches of dull gold m  the fbs-iii of fine -.������������������.nbroid'-'ries. while'-t.ls������ n  hats were of brew:: veKvt. lu ptaee of  ���������t'a-.* v. ia al bouquets the bridesmaids e ;i -  rk'd muffs of pink eldffo:. and brown  ���������amrabout.  dark navy blue serge, worn with a long  seal coat and a toque of the same fur.  A   HANDSOME   DRESS.  Of  Dull   Royal   Blue   Satin  With  Black  Net,  Veiled  A dress of dull, royal blue 'satin, covered with fine, black net, makes a beautiful   dinner   toilette.  A little abbvc tlie knees the net is in-  crusted with a band of heavy embroidery, carried- ont in' bright blaew floss  silk, and another deeper hand of embroidery falls to where the wide hem  of black liberty satin begins. The corsage is of "blue satin, .covered with om-  hroidcied net. but all around the  decrtlletago is a broad band of deep ivory  Milanese point lace, making a deep rich  effect.  It is over the.whole of this that tho  bi,i"k net is lairied, so that a softly-  shrouded suggestion of color is given to  tlie whoh* fiock.  the uppermost tints more pinkish  than  those beneath, y. :Yy'':Y''  ' < X  Wonderful..' possibilities arc there not  for the artistic woman Who must exercise, whether she has time or not? The  hours from her easel will not be wasted  if she can find in luuuro. an inspiration  for lier gown.  If she has no money to pay for those  gowns, why not let her color sense pay  its own way by selling her impressionist,  schemes for frocks to some big designer? There always aro women ready  to  pay  for the unusual.  ^^  FROM  BONNET   BEAUTY.  Rare  Wen  Head-Coverings   for   Tiny  and   Maids.  A bonswc   for  a  small mite  who  has  not   advanced   beyond  tlk*   age   of  ACCESSORIES.  Smartness   in   Neckwear,   Gloves   and  Little Hand-Bags.  Neckwear is one of the real tests of th.-  good dressi'i'. making with veils, gloves  ami boots. All these must be beyond reproach.  l''or Liilor-iiiade costumes tlie --rab.it"  is de riguotir. All kinds mav be worn, j oliioiu  pieuii'd linen forming the D'roctoire  jnliol. or the voluminous tulle or net  mimt. framed by the revers of th" costume. The artificial breast bouquet bis  also its faithful followers, and nil elegant plastrons and fronts must be.ir the  flower of the season.  With morning tailor-mades th" uiUiy-  eoloi'i'd suede glove is worn, with wid,.**  stripe down the back, or the eh.imois  leather jjlovo  of i-aunry  color.  Little   lentlii'i-  ha^s   are   rather   long,  Tliey  must,  however, be  very  flat,  ar,d,  an*  slj/pped   under  the arm, though   the  handle is first passed over the wrist.    It J  ia n  farcical notion, which  gves a li*-*lu I  nnd  amusing  appearance,  a  trifle  bliK>- |  stoi'kingffed,  if  you   will,   but   iiot'u'r.g |  really   iiliirming���������even   for   the  of feniinihnie.  } ambulators   and   leading   strings   takes  ���������" tke  form of a  large early Victorian e\-  > ample  ���������;?* drawn   satin  as   large   as  the  l bonnet   which   her   own    great     grand-  _.-v;.t J mother  must   have   worn,  and   which  is  and' *h*l**.d  'ike   a coalscuttle,   with  a  mi le  pleated, brim   and   little   tight   lmuehe-i  ou   either   side   of  the   crown   of   satin  snowdrops. .   <  Fur still smaller babies there are little  bonnet* of bel>e Irish crochet,"like little  Dutch caps, mounted over crepe de chen'*  and beautiiully padded, the crochet  being threa<Jed with soft satin ribbon  in pwle blue or pink according to whether  the bonnet is intended for.'a. boy or a  "irl.  i  RARE  WEDDING   DRESS.  eueuiie  FIXING   OVER  The   Modes   Designed     for     Changes  and   Renovations.  This is very much a m-hsuii for u-ing  im uh! frocks and turtihiir tii-"iu into new  Marchioness   of   Anglesey's     Idea   of  Widow's   Bridal  Costume.  "Wlu'ii  John   Gilliat married   the  Mar-  of  Anglesey, daughter  of    Sir  ! George  (hetwynd. "Bart., and    the    late  i Marchioiic*������ of Hastings, and    widow of  ! the fifth Marquis of Anglesey, her dress  I was iilmo-t  as 'much  couiniented on  as  j her interesting    personality,    writes a  I Loudon correspondent.  ;     It  was a very picturesque gown, carried out, in soft satin ehanncusc    and  chiffon cloth. And chosen in a new shade  known   ns  "staii-sapphire"    blue.      Tho  bodice was of blue chiffon cloth arrangod  over  fino   silver   embroidery   nnd     soft  wniti* satin, and finished at tho throat  with u. collar of ivory-white lace.  lielow the corsage camo n draped  tunic of sntisi o'lnnw-u-vt*. bordered \vith  a mivrov truer ry of silver nud veiled  with blue chiffon. A seavf of .satin  was drawn up high on the left side and  I'i'll wiih long cmlR. finished with silk  fringe, nearly to the feet. With this  gown a Juliet cap of copper-colored net  wa������ worn, fitting closely to tlio head  and MU'Uled with fmpplliros, The bride  wore al-o a sapphire and diamond  brooch, presented by tlm bridegroom,  Tin* bride's    tn\veiling dross was    of  HI EVERY PART PERFECT  THE secret of the perfection of  our newly designed No. 1317  Type Telephone Set lies iu the  fact thnt every part of it���������every  individual piece���������is itself absolutely perfect. The perfection  of the whole is attained  through perfection in the parts.  Examine the transmitter, for  aJWexntuple���������standard loiiB*distnnce  type you  will find it,���������or  the  receiver, with   its  construction  that bars out nil local noises to  spoil   transmission,     Or   look  into the generator���������-the ringers  and Kongs,���������the switch hook  ��������� or   any   part   you   like.  You won't find ������ hotter  rural telephone   than this wade  anywhere.  P������ UU  T.M ui* Icll you the* mtory of thin tele-  I* IVEiE. phonc���������H will cout you one cent (for a  t%lf\itwy  i>0*1 c������td)to kuowu""iul thodt'tiiUHoF  oUUrk. the I n r.trumei) t UhcU tin well u������ full par-  **^ Ih-uhil.'i of   every -���������?,���������������> tiwn������nry in  the omtmlzritimi of n rural telqmow* compnny,  Write anduflt ior UullcllnMo. am-lfuFrwu  /HOftTHeiN ELECTRIC  rtil#H  mm ������j������������tal*MiM������. ���������'  ������*,-������������������<*������������������ nm. *#������** ������������*'*.   AiiUm* ������'*'* ������-������*������*��������������� *tftr*.  WMnm~���������������.1l*n tim* A Cm lit., T0I|ON-fO������* frtw St. W.  mCWK CAMIAtV .  VmmGMUtmlmto.*. , WlHNIi-BC*I������ll������irA������i,  -T������..,,.,���������^i._������������������        1*'.*..^.^^ n^^ Yeas  f'nAli,    ������>WM  .wait UBI -  III  1  of  of  COIFFURE   LATEST  ENGLAND.  The .'turban ooiffurc, the arrival  which was announced with a nourish  trumpets only a .month or two ago, is  already .numbered' among the la^Aiuons  that are growing old, and yeskudiy its  .-successor for the spring has made its  entry at an'exhibition held at. th-.v Cafe.  Monico by tlie'Hociete du Progress de ia  Coiffure. ������������������.-:.  The latest method of arranging the  hair is called the "modern Gainsboibui'h"  by ii-, creator, TM. Vaseo. and it. his been  inspired by Oniusbiirough's .portraits of  eeleln a ted" beauties.  Yo   Chignon.  In the new style the hair is arranged;  in a chignon with a huge--.double' eoil  which stands out from the head at the  sid������.v In the front is a small flat side  parting, and ayfe^cur'syflutter on sthey  foielieadi The heavy double outsHle'7coil  is seen under the uplifted brim cf a  Gainsborough hat.    :  .. For evening wear the heavy .double  coils have a floral bandeau iiite.rtw'n-d  and the front hair, parted in the middle,  lies softly on the forehead.  Aeroplane   Coiffure.  Curious contrasts in hairdress'mg wtre,  offered in the ."1830"...coiffine, with  quaint bunches of curls on the temples  and upstanding loops of hair on vhc.  crown, and the "aeroplane-head-dress"  in which huge wings were poised oh high  puffs-held, in, place.-by ribbons.  Posies Again.  Flowers are again to,be found among  the latest .coiffure -'ornaments from Paris,  the result^ so it is said, of the Leoimrdo  influence.  ..Toupcts for men were one of the novelties at the exhibition. These are for  wearing over the little bald spot on the  top of the head. The toupet adheres.to."  the scalp by means of a imtcnfc pomade,  and is tixed so securely in place that  even the 'wind cannot blow it away.  AS WOMAN THINKS,   SHE   WALKS.  'Women who; desire to appear attractive should pay considerable attention  to their manner of walking. The effect  of a beautiful gown is often ruined by  the wearer's unsightly stride.  Physiognomists and phrenologists have  made. a. careful study of the ������������������character,  indications expressed by the features of  the face and the contour of the head.  Yet how much more strikingly does character frequently show itself in the woman's gait than in the shape of her  head. '���������������������������.  It requires no scientist to discover  character delineations unfolded by the  woman's walk. The most casual observer is at once conscious of some important phase of lieiycliaracter. Her walk,  if graceful, natural and unexaggerated,  expresses  gentility.  If the steps'-be'.inincing: and uncertain,  timidity, bashfulness and lack of confi-  dence are evinced. If the strides be long  with heels striking firmAand aims swinging vigorously, no further evidence of  i .masculinity is required. A Affectation and  vanity; declare themselves in the girl who  holds the head and'body in a strained  poise as she walks. This girl usually  thrusts her chin out and casts her eyes  down, her face presenting a strange  paradox of boldness and humility. Tho  appearance of humility, however, rarely  deceives.  There can be no mistake in classifying  the girl who walks with a swaying, oscillating movement of the hips. Her  every step bespeaks vulgarity. No matter what her dress or her face, her walk  brands her.  The woman who has lost ambition reveals it in her listless ambling in a wavering Tine. The woman who has become  careless of her appearance develops a  shuffle, and so on. With every change  .hi. character is a change in the walk.  It may take years for a change to  show in a woman's face, hut it will show  very soon in her walk.  If women only realized what a story  is told by the walk, how careful they  would be to cultivate a walk which tells  a. pleasant story!  RUSSIAN  STYLES  SO  BECOMING.  You see they still insist upon the  Russian blouse, all bolted in and  braided, and sometimes fur-lined.  This fashion is so becoming to the  slender figure that it is bound to be  popular.  Thi:  SKUNK FOR   EVENING.  Fur   as  Geon     on   a    Veritable  as  aeon  Poem   in  on   a  Pink.  Xarrnw band a nf skunk piny a prominent, part on many of the smnrh'st  evening frocks, and a iovuly gown trimmed with (his decoi-i-tiv-! nnd hisMnuabio  fur is arranged with u hodiea'iuul over-  skirt, of Mr.lniaison pink silk net. and a  petticoat of -.nfl witin ill the same p:Ue  simile, both tlin.net aiul^tlic,. sat in being  edged with a biivd'ovVn-'r'-'"oF' ^lc'iinl". Tlio  bediee. which is cut ''en enciir," is also  iiutliurd with soft brow a ,,1'pr, ir.id held  in ut the wiilst hy,a deep bell of dull  silver lace, ei'iibvoide-'eil v.-"'i quaint  liltle clu-dors of rinKH'!:iUi'J '-ii'M'n lenves,  carried out in fiiki'.-i.b������|s*'-'XVI, ribbon  work. Holo\v tho iMi'iuhliT simps of  skunk, Koi't ilmpcrlas of similar luce form  the short sleeveK, a-doi'itcil in the Hiimo  decorative i'uhIiIou willi, ribbon <'inbriii-  (lorifH, A wide fillet nf silver laee to  mutch is worn iu tlie liair.  IMPRESSIONISTIC  LOUNGING  ROBE.  Aid iii le women nre adapting u fancy  of their Misters lu-ron-. the wnioi- ami nri*  uning in I'ur r,lint tliey c*\ 11 "impve-isiun-  irttie lounging robrs," Tliey plan their  gowns fioiii wflini! elinice bit of nntuns  -a hiuiHv't that Im- i"*M" h-,,<i tlimn,  iiiiiniiliglit  on tho wu*'.:, i,  v.all; in the  U'(|0(J>,  Thn wonder of the rolm'lng liiigvi'itH  a. nihil' si'lieiue fur n unww of nrfi^tii*  I'iiiIh. To the iiuiiliite i> iiujiiirted tho  effect, desired, niiit he or sho does tlm  re id in material nud drapery,  One woman who wnUtliinl the nun  -etling over a shallow river winded clone  to the edge with oak*-, fell that, slio parried uioiind with lier nut lire's coloring  lu a tea gown of dull given iu������l, inounted  ol'l'l' Hllver li--lie, \tlileli \������'il������'<l n pain  U'lei'ii Kill In: the whole wnrinoil by cop-  nei-gold villi,i<.i.li ������!��������������������������������������� nn I lie corsige,  Tii i.i ninn' wiuiinii, ii I'ii i- ii walk  llii'ini'-h the wood* un a dull afternoon,  evolved  u   lia-j-own  of  lichen browns -������������������  until.I,,   iii.'I   .-i.i,������i,u.i,\    j.,!'*..  ,      ,������   ll.l.ti  Ing HtiiHil   lieliiud   ui'iKld'liijr -'riiy  ebiiulu  soon  after evolved   Itsi'lf  into u dliniej'  gown  nf gray chiffon over  two Hluulctt  of flruno elilffori  ,tnd a  third ������..|' hiiIIii,  SEEN   I NTH E  SHOPS OF   PAR IS.  Chiffon is evideritiy in for a ��������� treaieu-  dous'voguc. '-'y- Ay :f-''-'"--'Y.i:.  New   parasols  are   in  brillians  colors  aud plaids.  Wrist watches on leather..istrapsjf again  are being worn. '"-���������'       7yA-'-   y':-" -  Sterling silver charms of all kinds now  are being worn.  Sterling silver charms of all kinds now  arc in favor.  An old fad revived permits the' weaving of gold slippers.    A Ay    A  Scarfs   are   being  draped;; ev*en   more  elaborately than, last  summer.  Belts for street costumes -ire wide and  have large buckles.  Opera hoods are less in evidence than  was expected by fashion prophets;  There is a predominance for the  fur  trimmed velvets for-coid weather wear.  Tiny faces of foxes head some of the  hatpins to go  with  fur-trimmed headgear.  Rhinestones and crystal embroidery  ore being lavishly employed on evening  gowns.  Opals are stylish this winter, especially when set in a necklace or brooch. .  " Hands  of   gold   laca   are   often   worn  around the head when the evening gown  is decollete.  Tho use of dull silver and gold ornaments on dresses and hats is seen every-  wheel-.  Hairpins of twisted shells, which are  square across the top, nre among the  newest shown.  Fair motorists are wen ring variations  of tho "granny" bonnet that covers head  nnd cars.       ' r  Jt seems that the crystal and gold bugles are to supply much of the trimming  this season, A  The popular white and gray sweaters  nre to be had with collars nnd cuffsAof.  contrasting colors,   ���������      ���������,,.   . y>.  Throo' piece fur sots nro now In vogue  ��������� tho bat, of course, making the third of  the trio,  fiyoi'dliko hilts, fashioned of tortoise  shell, nro nnioiig-the striking looking  hut pins nf (ho hour.*  ' .It is believed Unit, llu* vogue of tho  short cunt; will coma in .with tlm first  hint of Hpring, ���������  IVlticoiiU fit snugly about.llic waist  and hips, Thoy nro fastened a littlo to  the left of tlm front.  Largo pieces of heading aro used on  gowns uml wraps, glovou nnd opera lmgri,  nud oven on Htockings,  Tho olil-fiiHliinni-il jet bracelet, mndo In  links iuul fastened on either wire, Is appearing again,  Tho piM'lvnl of the fasliioim of the  Iiimirt XVI. peiiod has brought hack the  (liiluty littlo fun, often hand pulutoil.  Tho livaoelot in in again, do-qiito the  fact that many women cling firmly to  the   long, sleeve.  Then* is n, tendency to shortening  jackets to such nn extent that a hint of  tho Ktnn is noticeable.  I'lue und In vendor bugles and bends  are lined for embroidering laet and not,  ci'e|io do chine, and liberty silk.  Tiny link coin pursm avu in favor.  Thoy iin^nindo so hiiiiiII as to fit, in the  palm   of   the   hand   undue  tin*  glove.  Crepe niel.coi'.ninki's Humrl. gowint for  owning wear, e.-.peclally when trimmed  with bends und embroidered with lmuvv  -ilk. -  Muff lining.-' are In vivid colorings,  lbiigituily red, Itoblu I lnnd gronii,  I'Vincli gi'u.v, peacock blue, ami gnu  vu'-C-tl.  The  ponyskln eon I   ennHiinc*  In  hlffti  pr.jmlmHy, tbnugb   if  is   not,   the   garment, for occanlonft of find  Importiinco.  lllnliop mleijvim   n;o   In the height of  fashionj^aiid they of ten are trimmed  with -bands, .forming A ythe sleeve into  puffs. .- -- ���������'..) . ������������������AA'.'y:        A-,."'.'  Gold 1 ink -;bj;a^h?ts .have tiny., watches  set in the: clasps;���������. also a silver'link bag  has a tiny timepiece set in the handle.  In ychildreu's clothes black aiidy white  checked materials, are much .used, kittle  coats of the same are worn oyer these  dresses..   ...      ';���������...���������'.���������'���������.,'������������������ .'.���������vA-AA^A-A'AA^AA.  Sleeves  fulled into  the avinholes .'.and.-,  gathered below the elbow into deep cuffs  are seen in some ultra-fashionable:afternoon gowns. '. y.' ��������������������������� y:-' :.y-yYyY\:. Aj:y^:.  Among the large dress hats the ALouis  XVI. shape, witli-.tlie';'short' brim in front  aud turned dire'ctly up at the 'back, is  muoh. in favor.  Handsome shell hairpins,'such as go into the coiffure of the Circassian or tui-  ban braid description, are to'be had in  sets of four. - ������������������������  Beaded belts in antique colored designs are as mUcli worn as hags of this  description are carried. They come with  large fancy buckles.  The turban has usurped the place ot  the picture hat for many formal occasions, and is generally seen at fashionable gatherings.  .'Quills'"are'seen on many hats. .These  quills often are gilded or studded with  jot nail heads, and sometimes they are  made of fur or felt.  The return of the blouse and separate  skirt restores tho sash and belt to favor,  and they aro found in attractive stylos  in; leather nnd silk,  The latest fad in automobile.accessories is an isinglass lorgnette, which ono  holds in front of the cyo8, instead ot  usiiif*  tho disfiguring leather goggles.  Sinart indeed ave the crocheted . or  knitted buttons made of the same worsted.- as one's sweater, and worn upon  tlie garment. They epnie in a variety of  shapes and sizes.  The iiewer revival in sleeves i= a kimono cut in one with the waist, but it is  by ho means so full and wide as formerly, arid at first glance does not su-gest  its origin.  / .A: novel millinery ornament of gauze  aiidysatin ribbon is made of three pieces  of ribbon about two inches in width,  ..sewn together at one end and plaited  in a loose braid.  The sharp pointed waist is seen now  and .then in ultra-fashionable costumes,  but it still is too radical to be exploited .  freely.   Whether it is to come b.*ek to  its  own remains to be seen.  Among the new scarfs are those ol"  soft white ,silk, quite elaborately banded. The scarf proper has a design, very  elaborate, wrought out in gilt "beads,  while the border is in silver.  The touch of.vivid color on'the front  of the waist is one of the latest points  of fashion.y Vivid green on gray, bright  pink on tan. and orange, ou white are  some of the principal contrasts.  The suedo glove is tho thing of the  hour. .It is worn for street in its heavy  texture and wide stitching, and lu the  evening in the pale gold tones that arc  becoming to"tho arm and hands.  As becoming on* evening scarf as can-  be had is made of a length of mousse-line  do soie, bordered all around with marabout of. the same tone, and, if an ospori-  inlly stylish affair, finished with marabout taflla.  SHIP   TO   US   YOUR  . ;.:':::0000   BNfll&'ijyJS������������������:,.  Our advice it to ������hlp at once because wo have many orders  to fill, *nd am randy for your shipments, for which wa c������n pay  you the highest prices.   We do not know how |ong jthe demand  will keep up.             >    ������������������ ���������:''"��������� ..-.'"������������������;���������,  We remit earine dlny ehlpmont Is received, In any forrnybu  requeet. If you to desire we will hold ehlpment separate until  we hear whether our price Is satisfactory. I* not, we will return goods, express charges paid both ways.  Write for rirlce list and shipping tags, which Will be cheerfully  furnished. ...,,-; :' :,.'.,  Relmanooe, Dominion Bonk,'Montreal'  <9t   fS.m   Pl������RCE;.'i8i' .OO.,  500 A 507 St. Paul Street, Montreal  A,  jiai,i&^^i  ffOWwRWPIrWP ij*|  H������*'lW(|W.1i������������HWiW������������'������i OW'WWW  i  fc^^f*'       ���������   DEOOKATBB TEA. BET  It ymi will, cci.l <\|������iy jt-irWr'Wffi^  !ndniiili;et,i'n^ev  tiientto yiAU'.li-  y;i.co worth el )iTi*fj  Ki'iulo collar bittunm  Wi. iK', per card h  bn I,ton.'i <..i li'di  curd).   '.I'iiiho  but.  * ~va**ws������?*r (onn nro very unit  m ac"cr-ii Write tivibiy mnt \.o wirt f.eiul  f yi :i a |i:icUii:.������oi nell litem iuul ivturii the  "..r.-ey unit v. In thin IIANlWuMM LIT  i'tA!yw\T<'lb_ .Von.piui nliio.xvln.a  |>j liivi'fy TKAM'iiT VUKK H yon wlii'lielp  IhIim i:it'irce env riiwtn������������i<������ lav ri'lttnif onlv  tjd������) c.tbi't-iii;enii������ und u tilaiut liavinu io iwii  Wa 'Mi������>��������� t*ti"f<������ ,������<'.(���������������*���������!.    (iiitv iu.'MO n-oi'tn���������nn  ^^wri-jm.  jiurc, no icfiH, uml you can win notii theeo npicmild pvcnnuiua iiUJi-.E������  COHAbT GOLD PKH CO,������ llwtton Dept 1ft Toronto. Ont.J  ''I  u  !   t  ,  '1  is  4  fflllilliilL  iHWitiiitwtiiwwtftimwwi'i-'WWW THE   CRESTON,   B,0.   REVIEW.  Arf'  r ������ctesnr*-������'.  fi  i*  Dweet  ������  O  norine  1  CORNS gH55g  Yon can painlessly remove any corn. ������������������-���������>������  hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Put  Corn Extractor,   it never Vjms.'leavesr.  t**S U^Mtf  ^  Turning suddenly on his heel, he quitted the room striding up to liis own  apartment, each moment his mood growing fiercer.  He was more than puzzled at the  change in .Frances Barrison, wondering  vaguely how it had como about, and  saying to himself there was no accounting, any way, for tho caprices of a woman, and especially these rich old women, who were pampered by every one  with whom they came in contact because of tlie gold they would leave be-  Jiind them.  Carlisle had no sooner entered his  apartment and touched a match to the  taper on the mantel than he beheld the  folded paper lying beside the grate.  "What in the world is this?" he muttered. "I though I.,was' too' clever to  leave iny private papers lying around."  A cold draught of air brought him to  a sudden realization that he must have  left the window open when he had raised it and looked oul to see if it was still  snowing.  He shut it down with a bang, then  crossed over tc the table and picked up  the folded paper again���������the other paper,  which the wind had tossed under his  couch, escaping his keen eyes.  He opened the folded sheet carelessly  enough, but as his glance fell upon it,  an exclamation of intense surprise broke  from-his lips.  > "Frances" Barrison's will making me  her heir!" he cried, hoarsely. "All complete save the signing of her name to  the document!  ���������'How came it hero ia ray room"? She  must have brought it here, of course;  just why, I cannot for the life of me  imagine���������her ways of doing things are  so very eccentric. It stands to reason  ah must have dropped it unintentionally.  "She must have been spying through  my effects to see what she could find.  If she did, hy the Lord Harry, she came  across that bundle of letters from those  jolly little burlesque actresses of New  York, to say nothing o������ that list cf  gambling debts and what not. Dordl  what a fool I havo been to keep such  things, instead of consigning them to  the flames, where they could tell no  tales.  "Of course, thafs what's the matter  with the old lady; she's learned my  true character, the shock of which fairly"  " paralyzed her into dumbness, and now  she has changed her intention about  making me her heir. f  ''We'll see about that!" he exclaimed,  grinding out a savage oath from between his white teeth. *  "There was a very demon in his sneer,  That woke emotions of both hope and  fear*.  But where his scowl  of hatred drakly  _      '   fell; *     .*  Hope, withering, fled���������and mercy sighed  ���������    farewell."  Witli the will clinched tightly in his  hand, he quickly retraced his steps toward the sick chamber on the floor below.  "What is to .be done must be done  quickly," he muttered. "The doctor they  have sent for may arrive at any moment  ���������at any moment." - -  rThe ��������� sick ' woman lay in exactly the  *sunt<tr~poBition .in which she had ' fallen  back upon the pillow, but, in her eyes  " ili������-jf������" burned a light so flaming, so  lurid, so baneful, that even Clifford Carlisle, daring trickster though he was,  quailed before it as a condemned criminal quails before the glare of the-stern  judge in whose eyes he reads the fate  that has been decided for him���������a prison  cell or death. Yes, that and more Clifford Carlisle road in tlie burning eyes  fastened upon him. / '  Ho approached the bed quickly, holding'up'the will in his right hand.  "I found this in my room," ho whispered, hoarsely. holding it up before  lier[ startled giaj*o. "Now, tlie question  is, do yon intend to sign this ov not? If  you' mean to do ao, and wish mo to fetch  you a pen, you can signify your'willing-  nos^' by nodding;.if you mean no, shake  your head."  rlrancos Baa-riscm shook her head to  and fro with all tlio ciwrgy eho possessed, r her burning eyes, that seemed to  Huorch down vo lias veiy i������oul, fixed upon,  Win *tmujgely. -  *  "Do I understand that, you rofuse to  ���������oarry out,your oompact, after loading  mo'to expert al Itheso years thai'I wns  to be your hotr?" he cnrlod, hoibrmnly.  Mn������. Harrison ��������� nodded a ddibiiirate  "Y***-." '  A cry of intense rago broke from lws  lipa.  "jlly heaven, wo eliall ������co about thatI"  he cried, hoarsely. "I>o you tlulnk I aboil  submit to such a tl'ii'g~-aiWow tho whim-  of 'a doting ,old woman.. like you to  stand betweenvnw> and a fortuneY ��������� ANo,  I guess not I You shall sign this paper,  and in a hurry, too-���������by farir moans or  your Hfo will pay tho penalty.*'  As ho uttered tho words, he scirod Uho  plan from tluwUtUo writing table close  by Mi* couch, dipped it Into th* ink and  .:'fo-rftnd It Into bor rigid band. ���������  "Sign I "ho liilMod, thrusting tlio paper  boforo hot*. "Don't try to Intimate that  you. .luivo lout lilio two of #your handm. I  might have believed it if you had. not  made such use of vour claw-lrike hands a  moment', since in hurling me from you  with the force of a veritable tigress,  Sign, I say, and quick, d���������n you.  A*"   he   uttered  hands caught  her  jras, i  his   white  throat and the  fin-  gens of steel gripped tightly about it.  All of Frances Barrison's strength  seemed to have expended itself in tha*  one frantic effort to hurl him from her,  aud in that emphatic nodding of the  head expressing her refusal to sign the-  will making him heir to the Barrison  millions. Her stiffo/iug fingers seemed  glued to the pen tliat had been thrust  irito them. .  "Sign!" hissed the -horrible voice of  the fiend incarnate in her ear, the Giteel-  like grasp tightening about the quivering throat.  Every nerve, in the woman's body  wojs strained to its utmost tension.  She knew the yililain he was���������a rascal  cf the deepest dye���������a highwayman and  a murderer, and she knew, God help her,  that her .poor, frail life was nothing to  tains man if it came between him and has  design. She must sign the paper giving  liim the Barrison fortune, or die, and  even to the dying life is so sweet���������so  sweet. -Her fingers,caught the pen spasmodically���������a few strokes' from It, and  the aruel deed was done.  contains no acids; Charmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms.  Fifty years In  K?e\.<2Sre SHFanteed.   5014 by ������U druggists  260. bottles.  Beiuae suDsrirutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  _���������������. .. .. ~     ... .���������   I am saying to you, and answer me."  She looked up into his face with a  vacant stare, but her lips were uttering  some name as though she realized dimly  the import of his questioning.  Dr. Benson bent down and listened in-  J testly. Yea. it was some name she was  muttering* as his ear became accustomed to the guttural sound, he made out  what she was attempting to say���������''Norine, little Norine."  Good old Dr. Benson was shocked���������  ay, horrified beyond all words. He knew  of but one Norine, and., that one the  blacksmith's   granddaughter. Norine  Gordon, whom every one in the "village  of Hadley fairly worshiped. If old Esther had struck a knife at his heart, she  could not have caused hiia a deeper,  cruder, more intense pain than did that  one muttered name on her lips.  While he had been getting his greatcoat off in tlie main hall bslow, old Esther had given him a rapid account of  how her mistress happened to be in  such a plight. She had ventured out of  the house, probably intending to visit  Hadley, and had been overcome with the  cold just outside the gate, where she  would have frozen to death had she not  "I saw you enter Mrs. Barrison's  room; I was hidden by the draperies of  the bay window, and you did not see  me; you thought yourself alone with  the sick woman, and you forced her byi  holding your hands clinched tightly  about her neck to sign the will, which  made you her heir ���������heir of the Barrison millions..  . "You did not. realize that you wore  clutching her neck so tightly, and that  she would fall back dead as the pen  dropped from her fingers."  "Why do you repeat all this to me?"  exclaimed Carlisle, hoarsely. "These  walls have ear,-.."  "L want to refresh your memory as  to the tragic event which has just transpired and to show yon that you are so  thoroughly in n^ power that you dare  not refuse any terms I may dictate, to  insure iny silence. You need not be  afraid of any one overhearing our remarks. Mrs. Barrison will never know,  the doctor has gone, old Esther has_lost  her reason and her husband is as deaf  as a post, so there is no need of uttering what I have to say below my  breath." j  , Carlisle uttered a fierce oath.  Unheeding it, Miss Florice Austin  went on airily; "And now, regarding my  terms to insure ray eternal silence and  save you' from paying the penalty of  your double crime. I demand that you  make me your wife. You must share  with me the Barrison wealth and the  Barrison honors���������nothing short of that  will answer my purpose."  "What if I refuse?" cried Clifford Carlisle, uttering a still more frightful im-  U  J>ILLS LIKfi A FfLE  99  So Harsh and Drastic Are  Many Fills as to Seriously Injure Health.  ���������-* v. ���������)  Island i  been  discovered and been brought  into   preeatioc  the house by a young girl, who'   had      "I do not for an instant imagine that  chanced to be passing.  Old  Esther   had not  mentioned  who  the young girl was, and it had not oe-  "Ono stroke of the pen and the dieed  has been done which makes me heir of  tlie Barrison millions," lie muttered, in  wild triumph, as he seized the document..  There was a, slight rustle behind him.  Carlisle turned' about with a guilty cry  of ear, his hand suddenly relaxing its  hold from the person of Mrs. Barrison,  and found himself face to face with  Miss Austin.  He attempted to speak, but lids  tongue clove to tlie roof of his mouth.  He stepped backward, his eyes fairly  bursting from their sockets*.  How   long   had   she   been    standing  there?    What had ehe seen and heard'?  As if in  answer to these   -unspoken  thoughts, she said, slowly:  "I have witnessed all that has just  tmas-pired, Mr. Clifford Carlisle. Not  only the forcing of Mi's. Barrison to eign  the will, but tne a������t which brands you  a murderer."  . She liad stepped nearer him and ivhis-  peired the horrible word shrilly and distinctly in hi* startled ear.  "Do not attempt to deny it or set  up any defense," sho said, pointing to  the face that lav* back, stark and ashen,  against the no*-whiter pillow, adding:  "Nov/, the question is, does the hear of  the Barrison w-ealth desire to make  terras with me to forever hold my peace,  or shall I se-U my knowledge "  He'--^>ra.-ng-forA-ard'-and eaugiht her by  tho arm in a firm, vise-like grasp, exclaiming, hoarsely:  "Hush! Not .another word now! footsteps are hurriedly approaching. We  rauat not be found at her bedside, neither of us. Yea, yes, I will make any  terms with you tliat you like."  As he uttered the words, he dragged  her across the room and thrust her  through an open door that led. out into  a rear hallway, leading to the floor  above, following her- and closing the  door hurriedly after Mm.  But not an instant too so&n, foT the  other door was flung hastily open and  old TSether ushered in the viiiago doctor.  One glance and his pructiced eye told  him that all earthly aid avus oven* for  .Frances Barrison.  Old Esther,saw what had happened at  that eelf-same instant, and a piercing  cry broke from lier lipa.  "Oh, doctor, is she dead?" alio gasped,  commencing to wring her hands wildly-  ������������������'Jell nie tliat she is not, for Uie love of  heaven I" slie shrieked.  "Calm yourself, my good soul," replied  the doctor. "I wish I eould tell you- differently, but I cannot. Your mistress ia  dead. 1 have reached lier bedside too  label"  Old Esther's grief was pitiful to bc-  liold. Eccentric . us Mrs. Barison had  boon, tins faithful creature loved her  with all her heart, and her auddeai demise was a grief so terrible that tho old  doctor feared vory much that ht*r heart  would break then and there, or that mho  would lo������o her reason. *  But even while this thought drifted  through his mind,. tho ��������� latter, ��������� calamity  foil upon poor, huplesu old Esther. The  ories died away on her lips, giving place  to wild, weird, bursts of laughter, far  more pathetic than the deepest grief  could have boon.  Dr. Benson was about to turn away  to summon whoever else might be in tho  houso, whon suddenly a sight met' hi������  gaze that hold him fairly spellbound���������  rooted to tho spot.        .    '        |  Ho bont bnoathlessly over tlte rigid  form on tho bod, his keen groy eyes  scrutinizing cloao"y tho faint dhwolored  streaka, tho outline of long, thing fingers  that encircled tho throat.  > "liVitlior," ho exclaimed, ahrhptl**, "you  w������ro just tolling mo that you loft y������iur  hilatrit-jto-ycouoh.. to answer my jring at  the bblhA\ Now, atwwor mo thin" qiica-  tlonr "Who did you leave behind yon at  this bodflldoT   Try, to comprehend what  pum������  BAKING POWDER  PURRFOOD  msimcs  GOOD  HEALTH-  ftSAGKC  BAKING POWDER  INSURES  PURE FOOD.  curred to hinj������ to inquire at the time  "I will not���������I cannot believe it was  little Norine Gordon who found the poor  soul, accompanied tlie sick woman to  this room and was at this bedside, alone  with Mrs. Barrison when she died, for  if I were to think that, it would be to  brand the hapless girl with the terrible  stigma of a crime.  "No, no, no! it cannot be; there must  be some hideous mistake. I will seek  little Norine at once and find out the  truth from her own lips. Great God-  she must confess to me what truth, if  any, there is in this horrible story."  In answer to his loud call for assistance, in the corridor without, Clifford  Carlisle, Miss Austin and old Esther's  husband, came flocking quickly to Mra.  Barrison's   apartment.  There was a moat dramatic scene enacted, which even hoodwinked the doctor, when Carlisle and the young woman  beheld, apparently for the first time,  the face lying* back on the pillow, so  white and cold iii death.  But the glazed eyes and the mute  lips told no tale as Clifford Carlisle bent  over them in seeming inconsolable woe.  "She cannot be dead, doctor," he declared. "I cannot, I will not believe it!  Do something quickly to arouse her���������it  is but a terrible swoon resembling death.  If every drop of my heart's blood is  needed to revive her, let me give it, here  and now, and quickly."  Dr. Benson waa greatly affected by  this heroic expression of devotion and  intense  love. -  '  Miss Austin, too, seemed fairly prostrated with grief, bitter, indeed, to behold.  "My only earthly friend is gone," she  sobbed. "Oh, what shall I do? I am  cast out into the world among strangers  again, homeless, friendless an, dpenni-  less! Ah, why was not a forlorn creature like ine taken, whom no one in the  world would have missed or grieved  over, that she might have been spared���������  if, indeed, God wanted to take to Himself a human life from the world."  ' Esther's old husband, the good old servitor, seemed too dazed to fairly comprehend the calamity that, had fallen  upon the house in the sudden death of  Mrs. Barrison, his, mistress.  Dr. Benson left the house a little later  in a very grave nud troubled mood.  He had made a terrible discovery.  Mrs. Barrison hnd not met her death  from*naturnl causes���������the discolored face  and neck showed an assassin's hand and  fatal work. But who was the guilty  party? Who wns it wlio would be, benefited by the death of the old recluse?  Was there any one who wanted vengeance against her?  For a moiuent the old doctor paused  at the cross roads. Should he go home  and turn over tho strange affair in his  mind until day broke ou the morrow,  or should he go tit onco to the old blacksmith's humble cottage nnd have an  earnest talk with Norine?  He decided at length upon the former  course.  tic must think J Ay, he niuul tiiiuk  long and carefully what ho should say  to the girl���������iu what words he should  iibIc her for tho truth concerning that  night's dark tragedy.  By some impulse that ho could never  afterward account -for, ho mndo up hin  mind to return to tho house of gloom  whioh ho Iuul just loft and havo a talk  with tho hanilHonio young man who  called himself tho dead- woman'-*  nephew.  OHAFTER XVI.  "I'm tlrod to-night and Boniothin^-  Tho wind, maybe, or tlio rain,  Or the cry of tho bird in tlio copse outside   '.-,'. ''���������'���������'���������'"'���������  Has brought back tho  past  and It*  pains,  And I feel, na I Bit liore thinking,  That the hand of a dead pnat iJune  Has caught In H������ hold, my ,hoart'e looae  BtrlngB,  And ia drawing thorn tip in tune."  Dr. Bennon made Ids way back quick'  lyj nb ono heard, no one saw him, at* he  re-entered the Iiouho, lie went directly  toward  the  rlrfl.wln-j.room,      whore he  heard tho sound of voices, ono of which  ho recognized a������ young Mr. Onrllnlo'e���������  tho veiy person ho.wnB in Boarcli of.  lie noticed as ho approached Unit the  door Vwm njar. Ho was just nbout to  tap Hghtly,,tb make, his presence known,  whon tho Bound of bin own name on tho  young man's lips caused hhn to pause  Involuntarily.  "As long an Dr. Hanson did not make  tho discovery of the black marks on  Mrs. Harrison's person, there is no fear  tliat any ono else will," remarked Car*  Ilslo, sneeringly.  "That; la because ho wno old, nnd n������*nr.  ly blindi It was Just your luck that h������  did not discover them," returned Ids  companion, whom tlm dootor recognized  as Miss Austin, tho deceased woman't  late companion, adding. impatiently,  "but l������t ns ptt at tlm object of this l������������  tsrrlsw, and.oome to an understanding.  Here are the luctsi  you will do so; you dare not, realizing  hoAV completely you are in my power.''  For a few moments they gazed steadily into eaeh other's eyes, and Clifford  Carlisle realized that he had more than  his-match in the young woman looking  steadily back at him.  "Well, Miss Austin���������Florice���������I suppose I may call you that���������there is no  use in our quarreling over the matter.  As you say, you ean make your own  terms,' and I must comply; that is all  there is about it^ and I consent to marry  you as soon as I can claim, through the  will, the Barrison wealth.  '*Onee in possession of the property,  I will turn it quickly into cash, and we  will leave these western Avilds and go  east to New York, where we can cut  considerable of a figure. Do these plans  suit you."  "Perfectly,*' replied Miss Austin.  Dr. Benson was sa startled, so stunned, so completely dumfounded by what  he had heard that he fcood quite still at  the door, almost incapable of thought  or action; then suddenly he changed hin  mind. He had a duty to "perform, and a  most solemn one; he must hasten to the  village and acquaint the authorities with  the horrible discovery he had* made, that1  they might take action without delay  in bringing Clfford Carlisle to justice.  As he turned away .he wondered how  he could have suspected, poor little Norine Gordon even for a single   instant.  But, alas, for the cruelty of fate,  which is sometimes inexplicable. The  good-old doctor never reached the village; the excitement he had undergone  proved* too much for him.-His-.old enemy, r-jiHsart-* disease,--suddenly, overtook  him, and this errand'^ of justice was. the  last he ever undertook- When morning  broke, they found him by Athe roadside,  cold and dead. He died .with the terrible  discovery he had made - (locked up for  evermore in his pulseless abreast.  The old doctor's death^ produced profound regret in Hadley, -but tjiey did not  have time to devote mtich'Athought to  it. There were so many thrilling events  happening. First and foremost of whioh  was the terrible story of Joe Brainard;  how. he had been instrusted with a large  sum of money as express messenger,  and had .decamped with the entire amount. Tho minions of the law, had been  placed quickly upon his track, but up  to the present moment they had not  been able tb track him down.  (To be continued.)   . O < 9 i    ', '  Iii a letter written from hi-> home in  Valencia, JVIr. Marsh Selwyn does- service to thousands by drawing attention  to the injuries .inflicted upon delicate  people by drastic purgative pills.  "Foi a" long time I suffered from constipation. This condition compelled the  u������e of pills. Like many another, I made  the unwise choice of lining piii������ that  were like lightning in their activity. I  began to be filled with intestinal disturbances, constant rumblings, gas iu  the bowels and diarrhoea. I grew pale  anil emaciated. Then the doctor told  me drastic irritating pills had caused  catarrh of the bowels, an almost incurable disease. Explaining my situation  to a friend, he advised a trial of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. I speedily experienced the healing and curative effeet  they exert on the stomach, liver and  bowels. The intestines, freed from irritating drugs, rapidly regained natural  tone, the bowels acted as if nature and  not Dr. Hamilton's Pills were at work.  I know it will be of value to thousands  to know that a pill as mild and curative  as Dr. Hamilton's is available to the  ailing."  For bowel disorders, sick headache,  constipation, liver and stomach ' derangement, there i<? no pill so invariably  sure to cure as Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  Refuse a substitute. Sold in 25c. boxes,  all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston,  Ont.      ^ o ������  ODORS   AS   AIDS   TO   DiGESTiON.  Orientals  inhale Sweet  Perfumes  After Each Meal.  ECZEMA CURED  THROUGH THE BLOOD  By the Aid of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills���������that Wonderful Tonic  Medicine.  Eczema or suit rhouni is a disease oi  I the skin which ahows itnelf in smull, red,  watery blister*���������these bliBtcr������* break anu  leave a scale which may .be rubbed ofi  by the hand . The affected jx������rfc*. an* in.  tensely itchy and tho victim cannot boar  the touch or.' any article of clothing over  the-parti,,  Tlie disease is canned by had bloon  nnd must bo cured through tho blood  Dr. William**' Pink Pill* have cured  many - en bos of eczema simply because  thoy aro the one medicine that acts  wholly on the blood���������the seat of the  troublo. Among thono cured by those  Pills is Mrs. Chas. Davidson, of Amherst  N. S., >vho sayHs *'I suffered greatly  from salt -rheum or eczema, and my  hands were badly, cracked. I tried sov-  oral ointments but they did mo no good  whatever. I was advised to try Dry  Williams'.'".Pink'PUls, and had only used  them; for a /oiv"weekis whon the trouble  disappeared and my hands woro entirely  healed. I am very grateful for what the  .Pills have done:for nio, and would advise  j other sufferers from this troublo to try  thom." /   '-������������������  \yhat Dr.- Williams' Pink Pills did tor  Mrs.-Davidson thay hnvo dono for many,  others���������-not only In cases of eczema aud  salt; rheum,'but for eruption*, and plm-  ���������iIob, chronic erysipelas, Bnrofula and nlf  other maladies which arise from poor  blood. Thoy banish those troubles simply bocauso they clear the blood of ail  ImpuritloH and leave It rich, red and  hoalth-giving. Tho Pills arc sold by 'ill  medicine dualors or direct by mail at 50  cents a box or six boxos for *$2.fljr> from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  vllle, Ont. H   +.,������������   Sweet scents to aid digestion are an  importation from the Orient. The influence of odors is exceedingly marked.  Some people cannot remain where lilacs  are in full bloom or bear the odor of  jasmine. Some are given a headache by  heliotrope or tuberose. Some are given  the vertigo or a sinking sensation by  eantharides, some are nauseated even by  roses. Attacks of real illness with long  trains of digestive disorders following  :n their wake may be brought on by  odors.  The fact can be explained only as a  pathological phenomenon, says Dr. Geo.  M. Xiles, exerting its influence on the  most vulnerable point in the human  economy, the gastro-intestinal tract. As  offending scents may set in motion a  train of morbid digestive symptoms, so  on the contrary, those that are sweet  and agreeable may exercise a highly  beneficial effect. The Orientals- have  developed to a notable degree th faculty of deriving the most enjoyment  from inhaling fragrant odors.  The most beautiful creations pictured  in the imagination of Mohammedans are  the hour.s represented in the Koran as  nymphs of Paradise, formed, of musk,  ,who exhale from their lovely- bodies entrancing perfume!-. It is the custom of  many Eastern peoples to spend 'after  each meal a season of quiet while the air  around them is rendered fragrant by a  fine mist. Or a bottle of their favorite  perfume is constantly inhaled.  Even the poor indulge in this., habit,  for all' feel that it benefits nerves and  digestion. Dr. Niles believes'that'a psychic state favorable to the digestive pro-  cess vnay be induced. through tlie olfactories fully as well as through the utlier  senses.���������From the Chicago Tribune.          ������ ������ ������ ���������  The   World's  Telephones.  Of 9,500,00 telephones in the world  7,000,000 .are in America, 2,000,000 in  Europe and the other 500,000 scattered  over the remainder of tho planet's surface!, Commenting on these recent estimates and their probable correctness the  National Telephone Journal of London  says:   ���������    '  The reason why Kin-ope cuts so poor  a figure in comparison with America is  Umt four or five of the most civilized  and populous countries are extraordinarily backward in telephone develop-,  ment. France, Austriu, Hungary, Bel-  glum, Holland and Italy may be instanced. In the whole of France thero aro  less than 200,000 stutions, and' in Austria and Hungary combined there aro actually fewer teloplioiio.s than in the oity  of Chicago.  Ancient cities of universal renown,  couidhijy 400,000 or fi00,000 inhabitants,  and moreover of greater commercial im*  portanco, such as Lyons, Marseilles,1 Naples, Antwerp and Prague, are far behind  American towns with 50,000 to 100,000  inhabitants, such as Peoria, St. Joseph,  Dayton and Norfolk, Va., whieli few  Europeans havo ovor heard of; while  Vienna,' with a population of nearly 2,-  300,000, has not so many stations as San  Francisco, with .150,000 souls. If the  countries. of central and western Europe  'were as well developed telephonically as  ovon Great Britain nnd Germany, to say  nothing of Scandinavia, the comparison  witli America would bo vastly' flattering.  USES Oi1' SiiiAWSED.  Exports   From   Prince   Cd/vcrd.  to Boctc-n���������Drugs Produced From It.  From San. Francisco there is ��������� annually exported to China nearly ������100,300  worth of seaweed, 'uliile o:i the Atlantic Coast about $.'30,000 worth has been  shipped from the Rimouski district of  Canada to American cities. The following rcpoit from Consul Deadinaver, at  Chartolletown, indicates a development'  of the export trade in seaweed from  Prince Edward Island:  "Seaweed  (Fucus vi^iculous) has been  shipped  from  Charlottctcwn .to Boston.  As thj demand fo;- this article ia    getting   more   active   large   quantities     are  being  gathered   bv   farmers  and fishermen along the shore of Prince Edward  Island,    dried and    prepared    ior'ship- *  ment  to the   Cnited  States.   When  dry',  the weed is pressed into a bale like hay *  and  shipped  in  that  shape-    It   bring"7?  $7 a ton  f.o.b.  Charlottetown, and the  freight to Boston by water is 53 a ton*  and by rail $7 a ton. ,  "Owing to the formation of the coast,  seaweed is present in great quantities  along the shores of Prince Edward Island. The high tide leaves a long  stretch of territory "between high and  low water mark, where it grows.'This'is -  the first time that seaweed lias entered  into the export trade of this* province.  It has been used heretofore locally aa  bedding for cattle,-its contents of soda  resulting thus in a valuable- manure. As  a fodder it is eaten by oxen sheep aud  deer in winter, and when boiled with a  small quantity of meal added, it makes  a desirable food for hogs.  "Prom seaweed, when reduced to ashes are ^ gained some of the most benefi- ;  cient preparations in use to-day. Somo  of these are iodine- bromide, hydriodio  acid ,iodides of sodium, mercury, potassium, magnesium and calcium. Prom  it are extracted coloring matters, volatile oil, and its ingredients are used in  photography. It is further employed as  coverings for, flasks in the packing' of  glass, china* and other brittle wares, for  packing -furniture, stuffing pillows, and  mattresses and, in upholstering. " The  claim is made that furniture stuffed  with seaweed is ;kept free of moths and  other insects, owing to its salty flavor. '       >  "This weed -is one of the beet nonconductors of heat and finds use. in ther-  motics, especially in the insulation - of  refrigerators and / in .- refrigerating  plants. It is ' also need between walla  and floors to prevent the transmission  of sound. i  ��������� ��������� ���������. . ���������[������������ q.   ���������   ���������    ���������  -I  OATCKlNa ON.  (Rxehango.)     ���������  * ������'lCuphrobla," lie groaned, "after all  these years of .devotion on my part are  you going to clone tti������ door of hops In  myiaeet^  "Yes, Algy," she said* "but I'll open  It when you~������r���������rlpg."  Atgy understood, iio brought a soil*  ���������UIrs tlw r.ir-ii t!'r.:e !:s en*-***.  Sclonce  Notes.  The system of forced ventilation fs to  bo tried ou tho street ears of Chicago,  Several fresh air intakes arc cut through  the floor under the nbats and at other  convenient points, and before entering  tlio,car It passes over ,oloctrio boaters  no that 'it'is. tempered or heated as do-  sired. The vehlclo is fitted with a double  coiling and tho lower ouo iiio* a mimbui'  of outlets for tlio vitiated air, but all  openings are arranged so that there is  no possibility of experiencing a draft in  any part of the cars,  Tho megaphone hns boon used at somo  western army,pouts for the purpose of  amplifying tho volumo of the bugle,  ���������where It in doalred that the calls shall  bo heard at a distance greater than the  sound will carry under ordinary circumstances. The notes of the horn way hn  distinguished easily at almost Incredible  reaches in this manner.,  Tho world's product of silver in 1007  was ltti',000,000 outlet** against 100,000,-  000 In 1R07, end the coining value Jn 1007  being *230,000,000 against $207,000,000 in  1807. Btated In commercial values, however, the figures aro materially less, tht  commsrcfal value of the silver produced  2a .1SS7 be!r.������ tl������/W,*W># ������M ���������hmt In  1B07 ���������ni1.n00.O00.  CHICAGO MERCHANT .  ftiAKES STAIEwEnT  ������ ������������������    ������������������   -   ���������   nil���������������������������<  After Spending Thousanda of Dollac  and Consulting the Mwt Eminent*'  Physicians, He Was Desperate.  CHICAGO, ILLS���������Mr-d. G.  weii-knpwn wholesale dry goods  dealer, states as follows: " '   '   &  \   *������l   haua had i>aJaraj; ^nk ntoM   *"*  than thirty years* <���������- -Hava tried \  everything .on- earth and .spent Y; :  thousand*;*of dollars,for other,!.  medicines and with physicians,' |  -without getting any lasting re- j;  lief, and can say ^t</ you that I ���������.  have found Peruna the only rem-'!  edy that has cured   me ��������� per* '\ -  Imanently. > ���������   > .).{  "Peruna has also cured, my .,  wife of catarrh. She always keeps  .  It in the house for anattacicof:<if"'"  1 cold, which it Invariably cures In' y  \j������very8horttirne.0 t .���������".* i -'  Panama  Canal   In  War., .   ,  The    strategic value  of, tho Pauama  canal is estimated to be equivalent to i  fleet of large battleships.    This is>tho,-  conclusion of (Dr. Cornish, givon Jt>e.for,e,  the Royal Geographical" Society;' In lion-  don.   Taking the cost of the canttlat'  $600,000,000,ywhich would only, build ,40. M  first-class    battleships    nowadays,    the  United States will have a good' bargain,  ahd be able to cover a' total coast line  without any material increase In her ves-  -sels. ���������-.���������*.���������  ' The canal will double the sea offlcibncy  of our fleet for half the sum>of ,-rnone*---,  that   would,  otherwise he necessary to  maintain communication between the^a-'-'  cific nnd Atlantic oasts.   Atj the. same  time the merchant marine,of "the United  S,Utcs will some day'he developed,' d'nd'"  justify the people in maintaining a nayel ..  armament that, will ho fully equal to  that of other nation.**,���������National Ma'ga-'  trine.    '   '              ������ ���������  .....���������   ��������������� **���������         Tomato, Bread.  .-'.'       , ,  i  Bakers are not     perhaps     geiiorallj-  awurc that up to a certain'-point tomatoes can be used with advantagojn.the  mnnufacture of n bread that haB the  fino flavor of the frnit, with its stimulating ahd nourishing properties; while  besides,,they bread will J-cen longer and  moistor than ordinary bread.       '   v:  ' The broad has the'characteristic dolor  bf tho tomato.   All that *}(*, reqqlrod,,Is.  that tho tomato mash, after boJng submitted to ���������'���������' h  storillRlng '.���������   temperature, '<.  should bo carefully screened through).,tm.  ujevo and then used as purl of tho ml*������-  turo.���������ClevoInnd tieador.     ''-. ':.,,;  Free!  IfKtMrta Bolide'  Gold Shell Rings  w WewUI tl-re jrou soar  eholosof ousorisoM b*M-  *Uut vingf.. gus*r**nU-sit H  r pUfn,  ���������njrr������������������d, ��������� or M|  J*w*l������, for tiie juAaaf A  Itoxs* ������H*if ��������� at tlii; a lx**Ci  ezPr. UtlwrtmU Tmrnwrn  t*s���������ih** irestsaT ������������mMy  dlMMct- of tttelltw.vU  jCUl  ha irestsafe *������������������������  .���������,. riiaatrastlni, W������si  er it-spars Mood. ttUnh.  d MMCS of iUlitirlM  kMntyt, Whan you hate  moMf   hjstlssi  .yfiortboles ef on* of ������KJ*  ���������oM lh������M 4 Imkm ef plU������,  anil ������m will sen  yareiioJwsclona*  fi$������V������J"d rid-ela tmmidstair sajwj  S^awM-A-Maln ������l**ar *  lie i-flU. ws,do ���������_���������������  naplUsfaaoldand wa  ������������������'���������;���������  il:  ip  '.'.���������������  .'*.'*"  '���������SBftB*  away to pa  *Uk Ait-rlsi  ���������a take bu  HnJN^Na]^  aKhsaatf oil  ���������aT TH������   CR^S*ON REVIEW  t  a^^i-M-**--^  -i-ius:i>-ANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE   *���������.  SSAZt Q&BZGS, TORQRTQ  B. B. WAUCBR, President  ALS3L&SDSS LAIRD, General Kanager  ESTABLISHED SSS7  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  Wild Rose Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTSilAS  Creston,, B. C.  Moots every o her Monday from June 20  to October 4 at 8 p.m.in SpeersVHall.  Geo  Broderiok,- O. C.  K. Jensen, K. of It. & S.  K. S. Bevan, M. of P.  Visiting'brethren.'cordially invited.  A.    C.   BOWNESS  3=22:  everv Man  s  8     I -  n  is   s raae  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:  $3 and under    3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10   ....  A    "AY.**  f IU  ��������� (  II  Whole sale "Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Is a SpeciaSity  at  the*  ftl  i nn i^ Lao '"oruiii.  pi! iii  DON'T M^ your Harness Repaired at the place  Where Your Needs are understood  m\  <������#��������� Vita    ���������  a   $30       M " $50   15 cents  ffe##**������ Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank is Caaad^.-jif  (���������sc*a-*p** in tbe Yukon) and at the principal banking- points in the United States. Ttey j '  am negotiable at $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland. I  They form an excellent method of remitting: small sums of money -with safety  ���������ad aft ram-aU cost, and may be obtained without delay. 181  PERCY B. FOW1.EB, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  I Cranbrook  /ETR'Q   HARMFQQ   QTHRF  rvi .iv-i-,1 1 u---..r'ini' 11 ^il.v/w    *���������������/ b v^ i  * ������������������*-  The Creston  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Published ������very  Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub  ium������; no., at thoir office. Fleet Street, Oreston.  Ralph G  Subscription. $������00 a year, in advance  SO-Day Notices, 85; 60, $7.60; 90, $10  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, circulating* in over one thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Our  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, -written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but- as evidence of good faith. We: invite support  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in yonr  ������dTsrtiseiaeBt3s subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  non-receipt of paps; vrill bs promptly attended to. Address aii communications to the editor.  Tha old proverb, "Cast your bread up  on the waters for you shall find it after  many days" is now about to be literally  fulfilled in the matter of Government  experimental fruit farms in B.C. DurinR  the past few months the Creston Bevievr  has devoted considerable space to the  1<a  icalcoke.  and now it is announced in the budget  speech in the House a few days ago by  the Son. W. J. Bowser, Attorney General and Minister of Finance, that this  present year the Government -will ���������"tart  experimental orchards in. various parts  of the province, and a grant of $10,000  for that purpose was proposed.  We have every reason to believe that  Greaton will be selected es one point for  tne location of an experimental orchard,  and it is up to the Boatd of Trade and  the citizens generally to do all in their  power, .with the aid of J. H. Schofield,  M.P.F., to have one of these Government experimental orchards located at  Creston.  York, Chicago and London, England  Mr. Whittier also etated that much coal  had recently been found at Banff. It  was not so much the extent of the coal,  he said, that made these finds important  as the fact that from the coal they yield-  | ed might be made good, hard inetailurg-  The Leading  Hotelofthe  Fruit    Belt  OU  will  make   no   mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the  Creston  Hotel.       Travelling  men Awill  substantiate  this.    W������  j  study  the  comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Our  Call  Guests  cAgain j  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men-,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Reports have reached here tbis week  that the Indians are killing deer near  Kitchener in grea: numbers, having shot  over fifty deer during the past week.  While tlie native son may be allowed  to shoot deer during the close season,  still the law does not provide for such a  wholesale slaughter of these animals,  which, if continued, will certainly exterminate that class of game in this district-.  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  j������*)ii8ij0^AND CIGARS s^g^g^is^s^  1 Moran 0 cMead - - Props.  Hardware or Furn  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  /^/3k/3*v<2v.  ><C?XZS/*-  ?,OS^'a^XZ5?,*3?V^1ti5?\2S'X-JS'X23rx  wtfTnrvYrinrjnr a a ft,ttTHnrr>  We are Agents for McLaughlin  1PQ  5  Waor  9  DfP  UlUa  In ������ recent issue of the Nelson Daily  News there appeared a letter from Mr.  S. Middleton, fruit inspector, in which  the writer dealt with the method of clearing land by means of stumping machines.]   .  While Mr. Middleion may bs a good  frnit inspeotor it is quite evident that he  had not all the faots relating to the subject in hand when he wrote that article  in whioh he spoke as though stumping  and th* olearing of land by means of  these machines was an entirely new  thing in the Kootenay district.  Now, as a matter of foot, away back  in last December tho Review published  ������n article dealing with the tamo subject.  In that artlolo it was stated that this  wiuter the G. P. It. was clearing land  oa the some lino a oa suggested by his letter to the Doily Nows. Tho land cleared  in this way is at Jaffroy and at Yahk,  and we are now oredibly informed that  the olearing of land at these two places  is practically finished and that stumping  will commence as toon as thofrott it ont  y of tho gifonnd. We uudorttand that it  is the idea of the C. P. R. to sell the land  after being once plowed and fit for cultivation, in blocks of ten and twenty acres,  in order to induce tottlemant and establish omall communities. Upon the ro*  suit of this experiment will depend tho  deotslon of the company to clear muoh  Inrger areas in th* same manner; and  neediest to say, these results are eagerly  looked forward to by all pertans interacted in agriculture iu the Kootcnays.  The Canyon City Lumber Oo. alto aro  About to purchase a mammoth stumping  -maohtne to clear the land on Block 812  {Canyon Oity) aa this big land oompany,  tike the O. p. #,., proposes to sell the im-  -rpr-oved land to incoming settlers.  Messrs. Moras, and Mead, of the Creston Hotel, have received from Mitchell  aud Garrett, the Cranbrook taxidermists,  a splendid specimen of a goshawk. This  bird was shot by Mr. Mead a few weeks  ago in Creston and it is now mounted  and on exhibition in the Creston Hotel.  It is considered by naturalists and those  familiar with the habits of birds of prey,  that a visit from one of these pests of the  air is very unusual at this time of the  year. This particular bird has gained  quite a reputation in Oreston. It has  been tho terror of all the chicken fanciers in the distriot for the past winter,  and many an aggrieved poultryman has  token a shot at Mr. Hawk, but none  Bucoeeded in doing the triok. It appeared to have ������ charmed life.  George Mead has had troubles of his  own with that bird, for, mark ye, Mead  is the 'premier producer of game fowl  and pigeons in tho province, as we all  know; and when he publicly registered  an oath thnt he wonld send thnt bird to  "Helen Gone," it was generally conceded that something wonld shortly drop.  He has redeemed his word; the bird is  down and out. It is stuffed aud now  adorns the interior of tbo Oreston Hotol,  nnd Mr. Mead, as well as tho rest of the  chicken fanciers of tho surrounding distriot, tako a peculiar satisfaction ovor  the foot.  If it is either, we can supply you at Right prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine,   a  A a Any special orders through us,        a aa;  You will be treated right.  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  You  Save  Money by consulting us before  Buying Eisewhere.       EasyTerms.  11 --^  kCREATH  C&ESTON  uuuuLajtJuuuuuu  NELSON LAND "DISTRICT���������District of  ".-,-' '���������-..'. West Kootenay.  Tatce Notide that 1, Samuel Hatfield, barber, of Creaton, B.C., intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:  Uommencinp: nt n post planted at tlie southeast corner of Lot 7717,1 honce south 40 chains,  thence west 40 chains, thence north 4.<i chains,  -Whence east 40 chains, to point of commencement, containing ico acres, more or less.  Jan. 17,1910. SAMUKfc HATFIELD,  per G. A. LAUKIE, Agent.  9  The Manitoba Froo Press, of Satar-  flay, Match 0tb, contains the following,  whieh will bo newt to our renders. Bv-  ���������11 that staid old journal got* hoaxed  Ota^sionaUy.   This is Is:  "Two thousand acres* of oool Is the ex*  lent of a find at Nation, B.O. This'was  the statement made by Chas. A. Whit-  tier, a mining englnearwholt travailing  ihron-fh th* waafc in th* tnUrasU of a  lAngi* #F"MfV*ftfi Axsm vSah faTilo**) tn Iftw  Lost Wednesday ovoning the Misses  Johnton wero hOBtesBOB at nprogroBBlvo  whltt party. Thoso presont on this occasion wero Mr, n������d Mra. W. K. Brown,  Mrs. Wilton, Mitt Howarth, Miss Opio,  Mist Wilkes and Miss Mooro. The gon*  tlemon war* Messrs, Mooro, Dnrbyshlro,  A. S. FitzGerald, Froozo, Hoathooto,  McLeod, Godfroy, Graham and Gibbs,  In tbe whist tournament Mra. Brown  won the first lady's prizo, while P. It,  Godfrey captured tho gont's llrst prizo,  and tho booby prize was awarded to Miss  Wilkes. After tho whist tournamont  refreshments wero scrvod, whon a con-  test for making papor hats was hold,  when Miss Howarth won the Iruly's  prizo for the most artistically mado hat,  and Stuart Graham captured the mon'n  prizo. Th* -jndget in the hat contest  wer* W. K, Brown nud J. IC. Johuson,  Daring the evening tongs wero din*  period by Messrs. CUbbs, Graham and  jtitiMitii w*4 ������irm*  NELSON  LANiri DISTRICT���������District of  West'Kootenay.  Tnko   notice that   .T. K. Johnson,   publisher, of Creston,    intends   to   apply   for  permission to purchnsc tho follow ng described lands:  Commencing ul 11 post 10 chains cast and 12  chains south of Ihe south east corner of Lot  7717. thence south HO chains, tlionco west 411  chains, tinmen uorthHO chains, ihcncccnst.40  chains to point of coninioncenioiil.coiitalnlng  820 iiorps moro or loss.  JOSEPH K1KK PATRICK JOHNSON  Jan. 1,1010 per a. A. Laurlo, Agout  WELSONJ LAND DISTRIOT-DiBtrlot  of  West Kootenay   .  TaKo notice that S. M. Laurlo, of Croston,  married woman, intends to apply for nor-  mission to piircliiiso thu following di-pcrlucd  lands *,  Commencing nt u pout planted 40 cluilns  cast and 40 oJialns nouth of thu south piist  corner of Lot 7717, tiicnce south HO chimin,  tlionco west 40 chaltiH, tlionco north HO chains,  tlionco cast 40 chains to placo ofcoiniiicnco-  mont coiilaln Ing il'Jio ncrcs more or Icnh,  HAUAH M1LLAN LAUl'lIK,  Jan. 1,1010 Por G. A. Laurlo, ugent  U'  lKIl.1R.Beatt?  CRANBROOK - B.C.  ������ Funeral Director  ������ii*isurn*H-s,uuii*-wrH--B  A. MIRABEtLI  ITHE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made  to Order  A Speciality  Say> Johnnie* can, you tell  me %>here I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  k Wisler  House and  Sign Painters  Kalsominmg and  tPaperhanging  MnHMUIMMWaMMaMWHaiWI  VICTORIA STJtEKT,  CRESTON     -     B.C.  URNS & Go.  kimltad  CRESTON  B.C.  LIVERY  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  .    v '  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  It's the BESTINVOWNA  There's a   Good Pray and  Transfer in connection*   Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  Fish Fish Fish  We have a. Fresh Supply of  Fresh Smelts  Xy4'4:::  44  Salmon  Mackerel  ���������* ��������������� ' f . *   '     *     W������"'W*   fg   ���������  Manitoba Wbtte  Fish     . ��������� ' ���������-  Smoked  Fiunan Haddie  j   aud  Kippered   Herrings  Salt Herring,  Mackerel and Cod  Fresh Meats of all kinds  Thp firpqtnn I BATIi5  I1IC  UBGOIUI1     I        Both Hot and CoId  J DflluGr Tonsorial Parlor, Fourth St*  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  rnTrio tq tq nicHTlFY tint T havo Inspootod tho Nursory Stock  prown by tho Hivm-sido Ntirsery, Gtoud ForlcH. li.U , uud found no  "'^h^Jtook Urwtitt Rrown and of cxoollont q������������J*t.y.  ���������       00th Bopumbor. 1000. ^^^^l^liVlKffirl^  ,,.������,*���������������<* *-^^.-  WALTER V. JACKSON,  -V   ������   -w.-W .., ��������������������� <*1|     ,^t������  Starfeei2 61 Co.  Wliolooalo  Provisions,   Pioduco,   Fruit  GeiiPiiil.Conimlsston Mci-oliunta  NELSON       -        B. C.  'immmmmm*mmmt*mmmmwmm*m*mtmiiii  ������<%>%/%^%^ts/^'%i<^  *m  On Sirdar Avenue  fuBh Bteab anb  tBoshn Erficd Beans a/to  5 Chicken <Pte Every Saturday*  5 His. J.t Mitchell, Prap  l*������������itaiea������tt<l������������������������������������a<������*t#i  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  Immmmmmmmm0mm^mm*mi^immm  Tinware  Stoves  tping  ,mmii>immim.Km^*������mim^,.M,.,.iih*.m..m.mm.m������imimm������  3 Hot Air and Hot  Vifater Heating  &  Speciatt$^:A   -'  i  4.  M  $1  ii  11  r  M  Ml  ' THE CR������3TON RBVISW  ���������v, * "j ^a ���������*; ,v--'  ���������?���������<,-���������  ,*>",   *W"  &!������*"--l  Why not Bay them where there is the  IfJLU&l  Money to he made off them ?      If yoa do,  %A>%*s%y  WHY-���������Oar Land is fast as Good, oar  - - - . -..    . - i^���������^���������   Climate Cannot he Beaten,  and <we are  24 hours cHearer the Market :   :   t   t  ii _        i i   n  ���������       'n milling -   -1 '   - *         ~-~������������������-"���������-  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres In our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into id-acre Lots.  ihe Railm)ay Rans ihroagh this Land.  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with  tv*������  Sf  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out of this Tract.  ���������**r  ^  'MS**?   *rc     Y*. # a m 11    ?m   s*rP������>  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  |#l  Our Land is specially adapted \  For Fruit Grooving*  1 =s**p*iQTnr*  Saa-#e  \.  By     "KOOTEN  55  as,  Using  You will knoto what "PERFECTION  '*   "   .   " Means in PRESERVES*  *r  " KOOTENAY55 Jams are made Only by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, B.C.  (������5^'-*%<%/������y*^r/,*V%'*fc^^  ���������McPEAK'S Store of Plenty  We are Clearing Out the Whole of our. Stock tf  '"���������^ "[J  yy Includiiig Bqots, Shoes, Dry Goods, Gents' Hut-';  nishings, Ladies' Dress; Goods, a few Odd Lines  #        of Groceriesi, Lflmps, etc.   -       -       -       - ,���������..-,-  $ '. ������������������'  ->-A-A.X. ���������,,���������:,, A-'*     i  A Hunting Story in Verse  ���������'. (Byl, Boim) A ,::  My pnrd atitl mo wont hunting '   .''.'  Wo khow -just whoro to Btop;  We oonld oifchor kill u doo*.*  y Ou a Bltip, jump or hop.  Wo stopped nt Mr, Bhmohnrd's  For ho was nroiu old dandy;  Ho had ft tttovo to cool*, on  '     And wood and water hiuidy.  My pnrdV dad took us up  And took nlon/; hia gnu;  Ho snid ho'd hunt a day or two,  Porhnps ho'd kill ono,  Thoroyworo lo'tu of corignrB thoro,  ��������� Wo didn't knowit'then,  Bnt wo found Jfc ont n-frorwhrds  vPor wo Idllod ���������JuiJlAevim ton,  Tho old mail lindu't* killed n doer,  . And said to us with Borrow,  ������������������Siiiiko out your door today boys,  I'll tako thom homo t uuorrdw."  ' X bnrtoA two IwsUlo a rond,  Tho sn 's\v on i hniu I trumped'  I stuck a, niiHli up in tho mud  Attd WUllOHt ou uuootuup.  Tho old man went, out to got thom,  Thcr dififcfiiiof* it was Hhort j  Ho on tno in about thirty stops .  Ami tno horso bugnn to snort.  Ho hud, to got oh? and lend him  For ho oonld not urgn him on,  And whon ho Anally got thoro ,  Tho oougirir hnd ciomo and gone.  Ho had tracked mo ont to tho rond  .'���������,   And pailled thou out tho snow,  And'oa* up just hnlf tho buck,  But dfdn't got tho doo,  A dny or, two after that,  Tho ��������� wwithor it wns bright;  Wo woro out a hunting,  My parti wns on my r%bt.  I wriH looking on eoino touches',  Some d������ **r T thont-h-"* to soo j  And thoro J. saw n cougar  A laying botwoon two trees.  ���������'You old non of n gun, A  Yim wlU gut no moro my moat,"  A*ul ns I fiHcliud up tho gun,  Ho rolled up on his foot.  I wsfl not 1 *)ng in Hhootlng,  t wiih itti-uid ho'd nn,;  Bo whon r.lio ������iin did ora'slr,  UliHi stealing incut was dono.   ,  I ���������'lonld go on and toll you ,  . About tho other iiluo,  But thin Htory is long onnugu;  A'U usii it somo otnor iiwo.  District News  Mrs. S. Stocks, accompanied by Miss  Arthurs, was calling in Erickson on  Tuesday of last week.  Campbell Blair was in Erickson from  Canyon Oity the forepart of last week.  Mr. Smith, the popular traveller, was  doing business in Erickson this-week.  Mrs. E. Harrison has gone on a visit  to Canyon Oity,  Mr. Oartwright is putting up a lot of  ice, taking it from Goat; river.  Road Superintendent G. M. Benney is  repairing the government bridge on Goat  river below Erickson.  * J. Litfclejobn had the misfortune to  run a big, spike in his foot last week  while tearing down his old house. He  is getting' along fine now.  . Ed. Rowels, who has been employed  in Eriokson, for tho past year, has gone  toOrunbrook. .,  H. Brownrigge has gono on a week's  visit to Kokanoo.   .  Owing to lack of snow all tho logging  oainps havo boon compelled to lay off  tho men until tho roads got duilloiontly  dry for the trucking of logs.  Alf. Oookroll is working at tho Cau-  yon Oity sawmill now on tho Canyon  City fildo of thp river.  Mr, and Mrs. MoLeod, of Ei'iokson,  nro contemplating a, trip to Soattloin  tho immediate futuro.  A Inrgd cougar trook  Ei'iokson this woolc, and  enough for most pooplo.  Last Friday* ovouing Mrs. H. A. Mifc-*  oholl wns tho charming hostoRsnt a littlo  gal boring of hor many friends, Among  thoso who woro present on this occasion  wiu'o Mr. nnd Mrs, It. J, Long nnd Mr,  ana Mrs, Elliott.  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers "  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  ���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������'������������^^<K>������4><h������������^������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������  DISSOLUTION OP PARTNERSHIP  Notice Ib hereby given that Iho co-pnrtner*  ship heretofore siibHistlng between tlio imder-  algncd as proprietorsof tho CreHton Wlno and  Spirit Co., of Ci-OHton, B.C., lias thlH day been  dissolved by iruitim*. consont.   All rtob'H duo  the nald parUioiahlp shrill bo paid to Sidney  Poolo at IilH ofllcoB nt Crouton, 1$,0��������� nnd all  partnoi-Hhlp dobtw aro to bo paid by hlra.  Datod this 23rd day of u-obruary. lino,  SIDNEY POOW3  GORDON S, SMITH  was seou nuar  tho track was  NOTICE Oir APW.j10A.T10N FOE TRANS  PJSR OF IJQUOR LICENSE  Tako Notlco that ono month after this date  I intend to apply to tho Superintendent of  Provincial Pollco for a Transfer of titquor 14-  ooiiHoto William 11. Burton, of tlio toivn of  Crouton, in the province or British Columbia,  of tho hotol llconso hold by mo In rospoot of  tho Hotol Monro, situate on Lots Ono (1), 'Vwo  (a) and Throo (it) lu uioolc Twonty-ono iii) or a  Hub'dlvlHlon of Lot Vivo hundred and twenty-  rtvo (62T)) in (iroiip Ono (l) la tho Dlutrlot of  Kootoiiay, aeoovdlnK ton miinftr plan llled In  tho Land ucclslry office nt Nelson, B.C., as  Kootoiiay, aeoovdlnK to n miinftr plan llled In  "     dhcKlslry office nt Nelson, B.C.,    ~  number ������lx liuiidrod and nlnoty-throo (fiOU)  Dated.at OroHton, B.O., Mai'oli 6th, UUO.  GISOUOUS MUNRO  LIQUOULrOKNSK AOTMOOO.  Talto Notleo that ono month nl'tor dat*. I Intend to apply to iho Bupi-riniendont of Pollco  for a hotol iIcoiiho to hoITl tiitoxluatlni*- llnuorn  at tlio town of CreHton In tho province oritrlt*  IhIi Columbia, hi iliopromlHOH linown an tho  Hotol Munro, situate on Loin 1, 2 andjl, in  BlooJt2l,������rRHUl)-dlvJNloiiol'Ijote2ain Group  1, lu tho DlHtrlclof Kootenay, Dun 00*1.  Datod at Crouton, D.C., March Oth, 1010.  WILLIAM Jt, HUHTON,  Applicant.  Kane  A lottor hns boon roooivod from ths  sl������tor of tho Into Dan Babbitt, who ro>  Ridos iu Now Brunswick, saying that  sho had hoard a report of hor brolnor's  death nud would Hko to know if <t> b*  trno. Bho said that sho hnd a brother  by that nniiio residing in Krioknou and  tabo feared It was him. It wns supposad  that tho relatives of tho Into Dan Babbitt Und boon Informed of his; dontlt immediately after it happened, but evident-  iy muuu Viiui uui. i'uu jmw������o������   ,   ,     .- . [ A ,  WAN rED���������Praotioal farmer is willing to manngo ranch or fruit farm? thoroughly understands raising of stook, poultry, fruit growing odd planting ont  orohnrdH.���������Aildfow* J. T. Mntion, Hotol  Motropole, Vnnoqwvor, B.O.  MissL, M. Soott, Trained Nurse, Rath-  well Hospital, is opon for ongiigoinonts  of any hind, Matornity a spcolnlity.*-*  Apply to hnr, caro of A. 13, Mutton,  Croston, B.O.  Watch this space next week  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������* ^������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^^^^  ���������������������������  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C;  Laths,  Shingles,   Brick,   Lime  Doors*  Windows, Moudings.  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  ������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������+��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������  On fchindny moriiliig noxt in tlio Piois*  byterbm Ohuroh r.ho saoriitnant of tho  lord's tJuppor will bo dlsijtjuMud. All  ohuroh tnombors and othori aro rc*<moiit-  ci;t? Httert'd cis tY.lt *>*?.*.t!br*.    ; '" '  i  Lost His Finger  At Sirdar, last Thuniday, whilo his  brother Alfrod wns using nn nxo, chopping soino wood, tbo nxo accidentally  {flipped aud cut the first flngQr off the  loft hand of Dnvld Qualfo. Tho painful  wound was droeiiod by Br. Hondcraon,  and tho lad is now doing ns woll as oan  \m ������**wct������d under tho elrcuinstances.  Thoro will bo a spooial *moitirig of tho  Christ Ohuroh Ladies' Guild on the 18tH  inst. nt 3.no p.m. ut tho rculdenco or Misa  Howarth on Canyon Hood. Arfood at.  toiulnnoo is spoolally roquosted as im-  povUiut buHlnoss will bo brought befor*  thomootlDg.  A ' <\  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  -FOB-" 'A  Epilepsy and Fits  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  A  A BRANCH OFFICE has been established  at 107 St. James' Chambers, Toronto.  ���������RajOtTCTION   XN   PRICE .'���������  Tbis important chunge permits of prices  beintc reduced to those prevailing in Europe,  namely:���������Full package, $1200; half do;, 96.50;  quarter do. 93.75; postage or express charges  ' extra.  THE ONLY CANADIAN ������NO U.S. ADOHCBO  TRENCH'S  REMEDIES,  LIMITED  lOT   ST. JAMCB* CHAMBERS,  TORONTO  Pamphlet mailed free on application.  Beware of spurious imitations. AU packages of Trench's Remedy must bear our trademark seal in unbrok**" .-nndition on each sad  < ������������ :   DIFFERENT AGES.  "HOWLERS."  Unconscious  in       Pupils'  -co  IL,!  S:r  Years   in   Which   it   Inceases���������When  It   Fail?   Most   Rapidly.  According to excellent authority the  muscles, in common with all organs of  the human body, have their periods of  development aud decline, our physical  strength increasing up to a certain age  and then decreasing. Tests of the  strength of several thousand individuals  have been made and the following figures are given as the averages derived  from such tests.  The lifting power of a youth of 17 is  280 pounds; in his twentieth year this  increases to 320 pounds and iu the thirtieth and thirty-first years it reaches its  height, 365 pounds. At the expiration of  the thirty-first year the strength begins  to decline, very gradually at first. By  the fortieth year it has decreased eight  pounds and diminution continues at a  slightly increasing rate until the fiftieth  year is reached, when the figure is 330  pounds.  Subsequent to this period strength  fails more and more rapidly until the  weakness of old age is reached. It is  found impossible to obtain .-trustworthy  statistics of the decline of strength after the fiftieth year, as the rate varies  greatly in different individuals. ���������From  the London Q-lobe.   <������������ ������   Killing  Two   Birds.  A neatly dressed woman rushed iiuo a  Euclid avenue grocery yesterday r.nd  priced the different sizes of pots of halved beans that the grocery keep* puc up  hot ready to take home and serve.  "I guess the small size will do,' "she  said, hesitating.  "How many do you desire to serve?"'  inquired the clerk, ready to advise.  "Oh, I'm not buying" them to serve."  the customer replied. "Of course I shall  use them, but I'm getting them to keep  my hands warm on the car. 1 came  away from home without either muff or  mittens."���������From ths Cleveland Plain  Dealer.  ��������� ��������������� e ������ ' ������������������'  ���������lukxii HIS  & _uu*u mrs. * wusUl  Yarmouth,  N.   S. June  32nd,  1S0S.  "I have been bothered with Rheums.* isi-i  ior the past year and have taken a good  inany kinds of medicines and found no relief  fer It.  One day a friend advised me to try (5m  Pills, so I did; and after taking only cse  box of them, I felt like a new mam.      v  I thought 1 would write you a fw lines  to let you know how thankful I am for the  relief they gave me, and would advise all  sufferers from Rheumatism to set Om pills."  WM.  CONTY.  Sample   free   it   you   write   Xationii   trug  &  Chemical  Co.   (Dept.   H.L.).  Toronto.   A,i  dealers have G-in PlUs at SOc a box���������G for VJ.j*).  - <��������� ��������� ���������*���������  Inns  With   Literary   Associations.  According to the legend, the Spaniards Inn, still in existence, was a  rendezvous ot Dick Turpin, and it is  said that in the stable there he stalled his Black Bess. But the Spaniards has other associations. Its tea  5;orden was certainly the spot that  )ickons chose for Mrs. Bardell and  her party to tako tea in. Jack Straw's  Castle is quite as well known. Washington Irving mentions it in "Tho  Sketch Book." In "The Tales of a  Traveller" Irving makes Dribble, the  poor scribbler of Grub street, say that  during his rambles he visited Hamp-  stead nnd occasionally took his dinner at the castle. It is with Dickons,  John Foster, Maclise and thoir  friends, however, that Jack Straw's  Castle is most intimately associated.  In the bedroom which Dickens occupied may still be seen the chair in  ���������which the novelist used to sit.���������From  the Westminster Gazette.   *������������  ��������� ���������  FREE  TO   OUR   READERS.  Wrlto Murlno Eyo Remedy Co., Chicago, for  48-psge Illustrated Kyc nook Free, Write all  aVj-.it, Your Eyo Trouble ond thoy will advise  a. ti> tho Prop or Application of tho Murine  IByo Remwilos In Your Speclnl Ca������o, Your  Druggist will toll you that Murlno Relieves  Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Eyoa, Doesn't  Smart, Soothoti Eye Pain, nnd sells for 50c,  Try It in Your Eyes ond In Baby's Eyes for  Scaly EyelldH and Granulation,  ."������������������'��������� -������������������  He Showed  Him.  A local physician who acts a* examiner fov an accident insurance* company,  said that he hos to bo watchful iu order to keep tin* company ho represents  from being "stung" on r.ccidcnt claims.  "A man wa������ in my office," he aaid,  who said that he had fallcu from a  street car. I examined his arm, aud  though thero were a few bruiscA ou it  it didn't appear to bo badly hurt.  " 'How high can you raise it?' I continued, and he answered bv raining his  arm with apparent difficulty until hi*,  hand wan a few incliCH above his h������iad.  "Pretty bad,' I commented, 'Now  ���������how mo'how high you could raise it before   thin  accident  happened.'  "Ho lifted it easily then 'way up in  tho air, and it wasn't until I began to  laugh that he realized that ho had exported hlmHelf. He cleared out in a hurry  then."���������From  the  Louisville      Courior-  Journal.   i i ' ��������������������������������� ���������  yyi>QD&S--%  A U''lk''i"lJP  I'^r"kVw'"'R',- ,  ViXmiXs^  ���������������������������* VVvxx>,. ,  Humor  ���������Essays.  The schoolboy "howler" is always  popular. The following selection from  a large number which were sent in fen- a  prize essay competition arranged by the  London University Correspondent arc excellent examples of the mistakes which  pupils perpetrate:  Women's suffrage is the state of su"-  fcring to which they were born.  The earth is an obsolete sphero'ul.  Lord Raleigh was the first man lo  the Invisible Armada.  Shakespeare founded "As You Like-  on   a   book   prevoiusly   written   by  Oliver Lodge.  Tennyson wrote "Tn Memorandum."  King*Edward IV. had no claim by goo-  ' logical right to th*.* English throne.  George Eliot left a wife and c-hihhen  to mourn his genii.  The capital of Russia is St. Petersburg  on, the Duma.  The Test Act of 1673 was passed to  keep Roman Catholics out of public-  houses.  Henry I. died, of-eating palfreys.  Louis XVI. was-gelatined..-luring' tho  French Revolution.  The Rhine is boarded by wooden moan-  tains.  Gender shows whether a 'man is masculine, feminine or neuter.  James L died from, argue.  An angle is a triangle with only two  sides.  Algebraical symbols are used when  you don't know what you are talking  about.  Geometry teaches us how to Lisex angels.  Parallel lines are the same distance all  the way, and do: not meet .unless Y''u  bend them. . '  The whale'is'an'amphibious animal because it lives on land and dies in the  water.  A parallelogram is a figure made oi  four parallel straight line-5.  Horse power is the distance one horse  can'carry-a pound'of'water in an hour.  The magnesium salt in the sea creates  the effervescence when the tide comes iu.  If the air contains more than 100 per  cent, of carbolic acid iv is very injurious to health.  Gravitation   is   that   which   if   there  ARK YOU WEAK  AFTER SICKNESS ?  i  Now   is   the  Time   to     Enrich    Your  Blood, Strengthen  Your  ..orves,  and Get Real Well.  You can profitably take a page from  the volume of IMrs. Geo. E. Ainurilla's  experience���������she has been through the  mill���������she knows. "The many months of  almost useless depression, the nervou-.  foavs aiid the sleepiest night* 1 might  have prevented-���������to think of them i=>  almost enough to P'rtki* me ill again. A  little care and just a simple remedy at  first would have averted a long serious  iiiness.  ''In the ipnng, two years ago, I had  typhoid fever. 1 gained in weight, but  my flesh was puffy and my strength  feeble. 1 was easily tired, and my color      uot    good.      But    1  rgRRO-������@^S  (BUILDS UP  THE WEAK  were none we should aU fly away.  The press to-day '< the mouth organ  of the people.  A vacuum is a large, empty space  where the Pope lives.  ^Martin Harvey invented the circulation of the blood.  A deacon is the lowest kind of Christian.  The isles of Greece were always quarrelling as to which was the birthplace  of Homer; Chaos has the most right to  claim him.  -    -     <s o c>  Ostriches   in   Australia.  There are. now about 2,000 ostriches  in Australia and. although the industry  was first established nearly 30 years  ago, and despite the fact that it has at  .IS    < f *..������������������-���������  different times been the recipient of  Government assistance, it can hardly be  called a flourishing!,one. A great many  of the birds were imported from South  Africa, where there are many flourishing farms devoted to their culture. The  outlook is a little more promising and  the latest to embark in the business  have been more successful, profiting by  the failures and the experiences of those  who were the pioneers.  depended   on a hitherto   rugged  constitution   to   keep    it A  self,   and   kept    oh  doing   more  Wait   I  ___________ought.     The     out-  ������������������ A ��������� . y:y ��������� ��������� come Was 'collapse.  of a nervous .character.-. From the improvement 'FcvrozoiieV lifts wade, giving  me strength, color.-��������� and endurance, it. is  reasonably certain that had I used it  when I first felt poorly my strength  would speedily have been restored.. I  ean strongly urge those recovering -froin  illness, those who feel ill, in fact'������������������every.-,  one who needs better health can uuickly  -galn.it byyusing Ferrozone.".'.'.  It's because Ferrozoiie converts what  you eat into - nourishment, because;' it  contain? blood-makiiig and Ay-nerve-;  strengthening qualities. These arc the  reasons.: why it builds up the weak aiid  cures;'the sick. ',L*ry one or two Ferr-i-  zoae Tablets wui* ymiv meals, and watch  the gain. Fifty cents per box, six for  $2,50. all dealers, or the Catarrhozone  Co.. Kingston, Canada.  ���������   .     *      ���������    ; .. y ������������������ ������,������������������- ���������  Rapid    Radiograms.  Radiograms may now bs made with  the same rapidity as ordinary photographs. This has been accomplished by  a German inventor, who has devised au  induction coil which produces one sudden and very intense spark, aud this,  makes it possible to take ah instantaue-v  ous radiogram. The effect is produced,  by using a, fuse in place of the interrupter in the primary circuit, aud this  is melted when the proper intensity *of  the current is reached,, thus v<jjy suddenly "breaking the circuit and producing an intense discharge. The exposure  is from 1-50 toAl-250 of a second, and as  it is a simple matter to replace the fuse,  a large number of exposures can be  made in the course of an hour. The, fuse  consists of-a small silver or copper wire.  ."'.'.'.'        y'��������� "���������'    ��������� *9* C    ���������     , .   :  PUBLIC   PORTRAITS.  A Chance for Effective Decoration in  Public   Institutions.  It is the custom of batiks, hospitals,  universities, schools of medicine and uub-  lic buildings such as citv halls, State  houses and Federal Halls "to collect portrait* of their representative leaders."'  Would not thess buildings gain in  dignity and beauty if the portraits were  given a mural setting thai contributed  to the enrichment of tho halls aud  chambers of the structure?  Ei'glish country houses, guild halls,  college buildings at Oxford and elsewhere, as well as main- na'ices on the  continent, have siicepsifnlly t emplovod  this kind of decoration. Tho country  is particularly rich in portraits. Those  are preserved with much care and become in some cases a feature of decoration in givat hoiui's, pointed to with  pride.  There are collections of portraits owned by muuicipal and State buildings in  this couutry which could be readily  niade available for really Itandsonio decoration by removing the'..'..frames, which  are often ugly .-"objects in themselves,  and with aii -'architectural purpose ar-  raugina those pictures as a frieze abovo  a high  waniscoting. A'  An ucquaiiitatice who is planning a  country house tells mo that ho is-really���������  building his house around tho portrait,  which lie highly Jiriiws,' of his father.  It is placed, set hi, over tho' dining**  room (u-enloice and may be approvched.  through r. suite of rooms aad ao3r. at a  distaucn ������fy80 or 100 feet.. .^  niiD~niiDnPW ARFADP0  vun-..wvnl'i'n   SE..KE.K.  ISSUK   NO   %    J^l<*>  ���������UOiN'i  that Sunlight Soap vviii spoil  ?-our clothes. *1 here are no  njurla-as chemicals In Sunlight Soup to blto holes In  even tho most delicate fabric.  $5,000 are offered to any-  one ."iuiJnsj ������duiiet*ationJn  y Sunlight Soap.     :'~oi,  AGENrS"VvAM   ^D.  <?, St^rt in Business  Us laacpcndent. Sell our HOCKCY TAPE.  KvLiyuoa-y buyc at slgt'.t. Hockey, L.*acro3se,  listebal! Player*-, A*"ir-obillsts. Blc-ycllat-5,  Elct'triclans and others ut<j Ic to v.-iutl handle.*,  punctured Urea, leaky eard.cn Uose, menamg  brokei, furniture, factory bolts,. iuaulating  wire anU thousands of other m,es.' Wu mako  it in small rolls. 1G to the pound. 10 fei-tto-  the roll, nicely wrapped In tin foil. They  sell fast at 10 cents each. Will s,end sample  trial pound puckage by registered mall 7,������  opntR, Write quick and pet ihe Ageucy for  your  town.       (  WALPOIVR  T'UT'BET'.   CO..   L-lMlTEl"*.  Dept.   A.,   Montreal.    PERSONAL.  air. mariea sremale Tills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy of proven worth, me  result from their use is quick and permanent.    For sale at all  drug stores.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have used MINARD'S  LINIMENT from time to time for the  past twenty years. It was recommended  to me by a prominent physician of Montreal, who called it the-"great. Nova Seo-  ciat Liniment." It docs the doctor's  work; it is particularly good in cases  of Rheumatism and Sprains.  Yours truly,  G. G. DUNSTAN,  Chartered Accountant.  Tin li fax, N. S., Sept. 21, 1905.  The little sharp vexatious,  Aud the   briars that  catch   and  fret;  Why "not take all to tho Helper  "Who has never failed  us yet?   y  Tel! Kim abc.it ths heartaches.    . ��������� ���������  And tell Him the longings too;  Tell   Him   the   baffled   purpose   ,  When we scarce know what to do.  Then/leaving all our weakness  With  the Ono divinely strong,  Forget that we bore the burden  And carry awuy the song.  Margaret   V.   Sangster.  CHSLDH00D INDSGtSTION  MEANS SICKLY BABIES  The baby who suffers froni indigestion is simply starving to death. If it  takes food it does the child no good, and  it is cross, jestless and sleepless, and tbe  mother is worn out caring for it. Baby's  ..Own Tablets always cure indigestion,  and give the little one healthy, natural  sieep. Mrs. A. P. Daigle, Lower Sapin,  N. B., says: "For severe cases of indigestion I think Baby's Own Tablets are  worth their weight in gold. My littlo  one suffered terribly from this trouble  and the Tablets was the only thing that  removed the trouble/? Sold every where  at 2oe a box or by mail from 'The ADr.  Williams' Medicine Co.,; Brockviiie, Oiit.  ���������.'-'Y' ���������*'**.'yyyy.^.y ������������������-:  New "'lodian Wbrnan. ,  Glare-in-the-Sim, a member of the Spokane tribe, whose forebears hunted and  fished and smoked, as they were inclined, while theirMaithful squaws did menial tasks without a word of complaint,  ��������� . created a sensation among the old tub-  cases of Cionstipation, but they help ers iu Spokane when he appeared in  greatly in breakirigup a Cold or La (Riverside avenue carrying a papoose  Grippe by cleaning out the system with an ease and indifference seemingly  and purifying the blood. Tri the same born of practice,  way they relieve or cure Biliousness, His squaw,;gown in a bright dress and  Indigestion, Sick Headaches^ Rheum-        shawl, ywalked by  his  side,   apparently  Unconscious of any irregularity. Glare-  ih-the-Sun is a wealthy Indian and owns  several tracts of land ou the Columbia  River.���������Spokane correspondence Minneapolis Journal,  Novsttyysn'London Club Life.  The fact that iu all existing clubs it  is against the- rule to use the premises  forubisihess purposes has suggested the  formation of a new club ^o combine  business with social facilities. The proprietors of the institution, the premises  of which are in'Piccadilly,'have called it  the London Glub. A        Ay  In addition to the ordinary club rboins  therii will bey a '"business reception  roomj"Awhere meriibers can discuss business with each other.* Boards will~ oc-'  cupy the wall space, on.wliich, By- per-  missioii: of tlie secretary, .the details of  Beach of Etiquette.  The two women stopped in front ofl a  1 dentist's showcase on Tremonfc      street.  "There, mamma," said the younger woman, pointing.  "1 want a set just like  that."  "Hush, my child," commanded her  mother, "don't you know that it's vulgar to pick your teeth on the street."  -���������Boston Transcript.  business  rope  in which members  Or*.-  fVS'-c  exactly meet the need which so of ten ,  arises in every family for a medicine  to" open   up   and   regulate   the   bowels.  Kot  only  are  they effective in all  'OnSJUffin  Tool Hardening by Gas.  The uso of the gas furnace for forging,  tempering and hardening steel is spread-  ful invention of a Scotchman. The in-  arnl tools are made. The old "hearths"  aro disappearing, ��������� replaced by small,  clean gns furnaces, which are not only  economical in space and cost of running,'  and comparatively clean ar.d.nout, but  furnish a uniform temperature of any  desired degree, thus avoiding damage to'  the steel through "burning," oj irregularity of temperature. The working of  the furnaces is economical, because the  gas can be cut off the moment the  operation is finished.  TO CURE A COLD  IN  ONE DAY  Tako LAXATIVR  BUOMO Qulnlno Tablet-..  Di-UKKlfltn refund money if It falls to euro, J**.  W. onoVlS'S slBnaturo Ib on onoh box.   2Co,   *-*-������   Crimo Increasing,  WhcrcdH in 1850 there wa������ only ono  convict to ovevy 11,400 of population in  the United States, hi 1800 there, wan  actualy one prisoner to every 7B0 inhabitants, During tlio l(wt thirty ycaro  we arc told that our criminal population has increased, relatively to population, by one-third.���������Bench and Bar.  ,- .. ..     o ������������������������������'   Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  - ���������".. < ������ ������ ��������� ���������  Showing Oxen nt Pennsylvania Shop.  The shoeing of two yoke of oxen at  I lm Kmbreevllhi Hinitliy a ilay or two  ago wan huch un iiiiiiiiuiJ cveiil ns to  attract n groat ilenl of curious Interest  and awnkeu much reminiscence. Thirty  yeiiri** ago tlie Hhoelng of oxen In ������,vlnter  wan a general eiiHtoni, but of lute it in  rare tlmt tho eunibursomo boasts of  burden hw* Hhml. Inileed, theru ave few  oxen In Cli<������Htei' county these dayn, nnd  It In probable that thero aro not half a  dozen Htockn in the enunty where oxen  may br. swung and shod.  It in m'IiIimii Unit one ini'^U an ox  t^inm on the highways, and when ho doon  it. Is regarded with curiosity. So nnae-  etistiiiiii'il, in fuet, Is the sight of u pulr  of phidilinp fti-nrs under the yoke thai  I hon-es nvrii well tnannered rnuntry  hiiKMin n'���������i ui iUtr,, SIR;! ?w* v.r.n*i\������������*-"  t*T(. wvl<������r������i ftiiloninbile, which used I to  terrify the rural equine���������West ("h-icter  UmX N������w������. ,  ,ti  atism  arid  other  cohmioh  ailments  In the fullest sense of the words Dr,  Morse's Indian Root Pills .are.7'���������  A   Household y'****t.������������^irk''c������c9y  How the  Mule  Got  HIs  Mate  Up.  The street was slippery and" the driver  pulled-at the reins. The miiles strained  in their effort to turn the wagon. One  slipped. The next moment it "was'down  and mixed up in the harness. The driver  swore���������and not gently.  "Twenty minutes now before I get  that fool mule up," he grumbled as he  left his seat on the wagon. But he  didn't count on the mules. Tho one that  was still on his feet looked at'the one  on the ground. Then he reached over  and hi*1 him on the "topknot," There  was an animal grunt and a kicking of  feet. Then without aid the mule got  up. By the time the driver was back on  his seat the mules were tugging again.  ���������Kansas City Star.  Do you trap or buy  Fuib? I am Canada's  largest dealer, I nay  . hlRheBtprices. Your  i-shipments solicited.  * ���������. Z imy malt antS   express charges: remit  ��������� a  romptly.   Also Urgent denier In feeeihides,  lbeepBlcms,etc. Quotations and Bhippiiy    _  sent tree. 0  SUp^r,a,etc. Quotationsundshipplnr*tag.  ent tree. r  JOHN  HALLAM, TORONTO  i.Aluil i ,v:  ��������� ��������� i     i  Bargain Days  They're here.  Hats arc "off."  lloas nre sacrificed.  stockings uro down.  Coats are actually "out in hnlf."  Mused linens are often grout Imrgiiins.  Why not. put by an umbrella for a  rainy dny?  A pair of rubboi'B or overshoes is a  safe investment.  Fur hats of tho popular sovts nro  down with a dull thud.  Bargains in blouses of every variety  are snheduled for thcuc post-Chrlstums  days.  ������������������ ���������������������     '.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  -������������������������������  Collapsible Steel Dnm.  A collapsible. steel dam has, Rays the  ISnginecring Record, been in use for some  time In Hear River Canyon, nonv Gar-  land, Utah, about 35 miles    above    the  point  whire   Ibis   Btrenm   emptied   Into  Great Salfc Lake,    It is OHsentlally   v*  steel crest, built upon an existing crib  dam of tho Utah Sugar Company, which  mny bo lowered to reducn the water level  on tho upstream side and nimble driftwood  and   floating  matter  that might  injure the structure to lie carried off.  Tn order to place tho steel dam in position it wuh muN-HHary to cut down the  ohl dam  fivo  foot, so that when th6  nteel  portion hod  been   built  its  rrest  was nt the snnie height ns thnt of the  original   dnm.    The   steel   addition    Is  hinged to the main structure in such a  ���������way that It may bu folded Inlo a longitudinal  pocket or    slot, reducing    the  *,Mi������ht. nbout. four feet and eliminating  thnt danger of water cutting around the  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Garget   In  Cows.  Police Sergeant Bradley's Latest Poem  If I  should go to church one day in  Beven  ���������  And pious be, arise and speak,  .What would my chances be of heaven,  If I raised rim for all the rest of the  week?  If I attended a meeting every night,  And should get up   and    sing    and  pray,  And then with every neighbor fight,  Would it avnil nie   in the   judgment  day?  If I should hire a .hall ami preach,  And be as meek as Mary's little lamb,;  And swear and steal all things within  my roach,  Would   such a religion   lie   worth a  A ���������*  Some have  much    ncriptura    on      the  tongue,  And quote it in their defence,  They gull tho aged and-the young*,  Ought   heaven    to    be   their rccom-  penst*,?  That'fljnat what many people do.  Some preach nnd pray   aud sonic sny  mass.  Wo must discard that impious crew,  In every church those things all come  to pas",  But list!  Wn don't condemn the whole*,  A few in ovory, church oft bring disgrace*  Truo ns tho iioodlo to the polo,  Tho church protects the    home    and  helps thn human race.  1 ��������������������� ������������������   '  *D0LTA"S ECONOMICAL WAYS.  "Did you -icol your apple boforo eating  it, Dolly1*"  "Yes, mother."  '���������But. wlicro have yon put the "fweb  doarV"  "Oh, I ato It flrstl"  ������'���������������������������'.- ������������* ���������  ESPECIALLY AT THTS SEASON,  (boston Transcript.)  Tom���������My wife is an nugol,  Dick���������I notico sho is always flying  around.  desire co-operation  will be" disjilayed.-  London Evening Standard.  ��������� ;, '      * ...      "       ������S' .J. ^��������� ���������  PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to cure any  case of Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protruding  Files in 6 to 14 days or money refunded.   50c  ��������� ��������� ���������������������     ���������   Election Expenses.  Sir F. Del aval totalled seven votes  in an attempt on Andover in tho general election of 1768. An item in his  .election agent's bills is typical "of  the reckoning he had to Apay: "To  being thrown out of vCheA George Inn.  Andoyor, to my legs being thereby  broken, to surgeon's billy and loss:: of  time and business, all in the service  of Sir F. Delaval, ������500." Then in  later: times Lord Llandaff won Dun-  garvan iii 1868. The item, "������547,  whisky." caused an eyebrow to  twitch, and lie faintly protested. "Be-  gorra,"; said his election agent, "if  ye want to squeeze-a pippin like that  ye'll never do for. Dungarvan."���������-From-  the London Chronicle.  :.'.- '���������' .. . ;.'������>.���������������..' -'. , ; :A.  Autehouy Soap Is dell-jhtrully refreshing tot  bath or toilet. For washing underclothtas ������  Is unequalled.   Cleanses and purifies.  SUFFERING.  (George Macdouald).  May my God give me grace to prefer  a hundred deaths to a life gained by the  suffering of one simplest creature,    lie  holds his life as I hold mine, by finding himself where I find myself.  + ��������� ������   ' KIXDXESS TO ANIMALS.  Humanity to animals is a great point.  If I were a teacher in a school I would  make it a very important part of my  business to impress every boy and girl  with the duty of his or her*--being kind to  all animals.   ������������������  It   is   always  easy   to   be   good  if  quickly stops coughs, cures colds, heals  the  throat and  lungs. -   ���������   -   25 cents.  '���������: ������������������'-'.' ��������� yy     ���������������<     ���������   - >  AN UNKIND CUT.  yA-'The  Sketch.)  Proud Father���������Bless me, it's really  marvellous about that baby of mine.  You'll hardly credit it, but every time  it-.looks-up-into uiy face it smiles���������positively smiles.  The Friend���������Well, I suppose even a  baby has some glimmering sense of humor.  BETTER THAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not cure children ot  bed-wetting. There ia a constitutional  cause for' this trouble. Mra. Mo Summers/ Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send  free to any mother her successful home  treatment, with full lustrations. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this "way. Don't  blame the child, the chances are it can't  help it. This treatment slso cures adults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties ������y day c? sight.  "  .       ^���������������������   WOMAN'S INHUMANITY.  (The Sketch.)  The Kind Lady���������You clear off, or I'll  set the dog at you.  The Tramp���������Ah, row deceptive is  *uman natur'. Fer two nights I've slept  in yer barn, eaten of yer poultry^ an'  drunk of yer cider ,and now yer, treats  me as an utter stranger... A /   ���������������������������������-���������'-���������  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds.  Etc.  ��������� ������������  you can be absolutely, lonesome.  PROFESSIONAL ATTITUDE.  (Pliiledelphia  Record.)  . "I had a new hat sent home to-day 1"  exclaimed the editor's wife, "aud it is  a poem."  "That's what it is all right," replied  the editor, "and it goes back."  Prof. James Barr, Ames, dean of the  Harvard Law School, aud formerly  chairman of tho Athletic Committee of  the university, died at Cambridge, Mass.  HANDSCmE WATCH FREE. v   ,  A Gents_or Ladles'Solid GoldWate!* costs fromftae  950.  Do not throw your money away.  It you desire  to secure a Watch which to keep Uma and last weuy will  to 950.' Do not ihrow your money away. It you desire  to secure a Watch which to keep Uma and last weuy will  be equal to any Solid Oold Watch send us your namo and  address Immediately and ag-ee to sell 10 boxes only ot  Dr. Matiirln's Famous Vegetable Fills at sse. a box.  They are the greatest remedy on earth for the cure of  poor and Impure blood, ��������� indigestion. Headaches, constipation, nervous troubles, liver, bladder and kidney diseases,ana all female weaknesses: they are the Great  Blood Purifier and Invigorator, a Grand Tonlo and LUe  Builder. -With the Pills wo send 10 articles of jewelry to  giveaway with the pills^-thls makes thom easy to bcu.  This Is the chance of a lifetime. * Do not miss It., Bend us  spur orae* aud wo will send -you tlie to boxes, post paid.  When you have sold them send us tho money (93.C0), and  wo will sond you  A GENTS op LADIES WATCH  i day tho money Is received.    .  :������������������ 'We are* giving thoBo beautiful Watches to advertise    lies.. This Is a grand opnortu "  iff to ep  tcm'soti  tlie same day tho money Is received.  :������������������ 'We aro- giving thoso beautiful Watches to aavertue  ;our*Romedios. .This Is a grand opportunity to secure a  ''valuable Watoh Without liavtnff to spend a cent. And  Our Watch Is a' stem wind nnd stem sot and not tne cheap  baakwlnd nnlole KtJiioraHy fetron ������s prcaluEn.   Send  for our pills without delay. Aadross ^  THE DR. MATUFIIN MEDICINK CO.     watoh Dept%o     Toronto, Ont.  Everybody Who Eats Bread  Should aVold darker of Impurli: > In dollvr-y from the oven to  tho homo.   Insist on your baker wrapping his bread In  EDDY'S BREAD WRAPPERS  .  y     ��������� . ��������� '       ��������� i^    i   *        \%  Wo are the original manufacturers of bread wrapper* now,  used by leading baker* of Ottawa, Montreal, Toronto and other  cities.   ��������� A. ���������'������������������** ..   ,.  The E.B. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  ~- ������# ������ 0,   I  SUH.TRCTIVELY.  Barber���������Do you wish a closo shave,  sirt  Custoinor���������Yes���������a closo mouthed  shavo, If y<W -please.  "Here," exclaimed tho railway of.  flolal. "What do you moan by throw*  in*** thorn; trunks about liko that?" The  porter gat-pod in astonishment, and several potmen-fors plnohod themselves to  make suro that lt was real. Then the"-  official spoku mknUi. "I>cj'l tcu Kt  <t>i\An ofthe Htmcluie duriiijt fU^'idn Ut. ! t^** ?������������'** m������Wrti" biff dents In this  waahluj- cut tho canals and hcad������fltc������.      eoacreto pliitformP^���������Novi'ftrk Star,  il  .1  4  if /.'"'  $>&  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   UEYIEW.  SdM  TUBEILCI'I/ISIS  IN CATTLE.  In view of the recent appointment of  an international eon:mission to consider  the control of bovine tuberculosis in the  Vnited Stales ami Canada, the following  extract from n lute issue of the Veterinary Ercorii of London, Eng., ia of  considerable interest to Canadian stock  owners:  '���������Tuberculosis.  ''Sir John "McFadyciMi, addressing an  audience of agriculturists in Cheshire,  avoided the question of legislation, and  confined himself to explainng the dis-  . ease itself, and advising the individual  owner how best to combat it. It is  needless to say thai this iask was admirably performed; but some who heard  the address, and many more who read  the report of it, must have wondered  how many of those receiving such advice���������even from so high an authority���������  are likely to seriously attempt its  nduption. An answer to that query is  likely to be found in the paper by Dr.  -T. ft. "Rutherford, the veterinary director-  general oF Canada, read ut the International Congress on Tuberculosis at  Washington. Two points stand out  clearly, and will be endorsed by all practical men. A national campaign against  bovine tuberculosis, aided by compulsory  legislation���������whatever its provisions���������  will be a much more difficult undertaking than many theorists even yet suppose. But no effective control of' * the  disease is possible to the present generation, without compulsory legislation.  "Undoubtedly such lectures as that  just delivered by Sir John McFadyeen  do much good by enlightening the really  sensible and honest stock owners. They  stimulate a fe'w men to more or less  earnest voluntary effort; but, for a long  time to come, they "an only influence  the minority of agriculturists. Their  effect upon the ignorance and indifference of the majority is very slow, and  they cannot influence the not uncon-  siderable section capable of wilfully concealing contagious disease. Compulsion  is necessary for the two latter classes.  When compulsion is adopted, the ignor-  nnt and careless owner will learn something of the disease, and the law regarding it, for hi-> own protection, while the  unscrupulous one can be dealt with as  lie deserves.  "Legislation against tuberculosis,  A' lien it does commence, is not likely to  hr. very drastic at first, but we now  know 30 much about the disease thai  our first steps, if slow., should be sure.  When notification of clinical tuberculosis is made compulsor}*, the first real  advance will have been made. Tliat step  would enable the most dangerous animals to bo dealth with at once, while  giving the veterinary inspector a footing upon farms where such animals had  existed. Its actual effect upon the  spread of the disease would be great;  ils educational efitct upon farmers  would be still- greater.- And the legal  powers for the step exist already���������the  advance could be made at once, l.y the  simple scheduling of clinical tuberculosis  bv t!*e Board of Agriculture..  "Of course, the* opposition to scheduling comes from the owners of pedigree  stock, and jt is noteworthy that these  men form the chief obstacle to progress  in Canada also. Dr. Rutherford's outspoken references to) breeders of pure  -slock in his own country should carry  great weight throughout America, and  mn\, we hope, be not,. without effect  here. Pure bred herds 'are the principal  agents in disseminating disease' in Canada. Probably the same truth' applies  here. In Canada, also the. owner/a of  puie stock, far from assisting the'campaign against tuberculosis, generally do  their beat to thwart it. /Legislation  against tuberculosis involves a greater  immediate financial loss to the pedigree  owner than to the average farmer, and  iho selfish opposition of n few influential  :.- ngi-icultui-ists bus .hitherto-prevented ef-  y fceliyc-'legislation in this country.' A  Foreign  buyers   nre. rapidly.;' realizing  vayes of wm  ASJL  HER  RELATIVES  KAE**  -     DIEI*** OF CONSUMPTION  In the year 1890,18 years ago, Mts.G.  S.Gcsner, ol BelleIs'e, N.S.,ws*a in a sad  condtion. All her relatives had died of  consumption, and there wsa every indication  Ehat she w&s going the same way.  Atthi8po'r.therhusbandEUg&esteiJtotry  __ Psychine.   The doctor v-ho '(tended said  S"  feychine was worthless; but it effected a H  wonderful cure.   Eighteen years after in a g  ���������  letter bearing data August 14, 1908, Mrs. g  Gesner says. "1 am better than ii have been g-  for years. My lungs have cot troubled me jg  since I took your treatment.   My physician g  told me Iceuid cot Sake a better tonic man es  | PSYCHINE, and ! recoir.rr-.srsd it to all who ������S  are suffering from Lung Trouble and General Debility." ^   ������������������.      .   .  For sale by all Druggists 50c. & $1 per bottfe.  Dr. T. A. SLQCUBS  LIMITED,  TORONTO  i~rtOr������v������/vJiNOe.u������   fcji   i\Ci_i\i    _  ill? condition of our English herds, and  before long the pedigree breeders, their  market tor diseased cattle gone, will cry  for legislation. Bui in tlie meantime ihe  dis-case continues its ravages amongst  .cuttie , practically unchecked, annually  c.iiiMng an enormous waste, and the loss,  of not a few human lives. Surely the  Government will look a little ahead, and  take action before pedigree breeders join  in asking for it."���������From the Office of  the Veterinary Director-General.  A SIMPLE MILK TEST.  Anybody   Can   Determine   in   a   Few  Minutes the Quality of the Fluid.  The following process for the detection of added water or of skimmed milk  in ordinary milk is more accurate than  the simple use of a lactodensimetei- without the creamometer chec. The whole  test, says the Scientific American, can  be made in five minutes.  The result does uot show whether the  adulteration consisted in tho addition of  water or in the subtraction of cream,  but as a rule this matters little to the  consumer. What he wants to know is  whether or uot he got what      he paid  xOl*.  The suspected milk is stirred with a  spoon in order to diseminate into the  whole liquid the cream which may have  come to the surface. Then one volume  of milk is poured into fifty volumes of  water���������one fluid ounce to two and a  half pints.  A candle is lighted in a dark room.  The experimenter takes an ordinary  drinking glass with a flat and even bottom aud holds ii immediately above .the  candle at a distance of about one foot  from it so as,to pe able to see the flame  of the candle .through the bottom of the  glass. He theii pours" slowly the diluted  milk into the glass.  The flame becomes less and less bright  a sthe level of the liquid rises into the  glass. The flame is soon reduced to a  dull white spot. A litle more liquid slowly added so as to avoid pouring an excess- and the flame becomes absolutely  invisible. All that remains to be done  is to measure the height of the liquid  in .the glass, this being most conveniently ascertained by dipping into it a  strip of pasteboard and then measuring  the wet part. It should measure not over  an inch if. the milk is pure.  With good quality milk diluled and  tested'cis stated the depth wili be'about  seven-eights of an inch before the flame  is, lost to view. A. mixture of one volume,  of milk nnd half a volume of water  should show a depth of one and one-  half inches. A depth of two inches in di-  catos cither partially skimmed milk or a  mixture of one volume of good milk  with yonc'of'water. A  : C������r������d^!>y:'.'^LydiaA;E.'' Pink1  'hanj'syegeiableCompouHd  Fox ''"Creole; NMi.���������,'I havo ahvayo  lihd.. pulna in the loins and a weak,  nostj .-thoro,    ami  often ril'toi* my  meals   nt y   food  WOUld -dlHtl'tiilB ivio  and cauHO noro.  tieiiB, Lydia K,:  IHnlduunWogo table Compound hup  done mo muen  good. 1 am strong-  ov, dilation la boV-  tor, and 1. can wallc  with ambition, I  have in icon vajjfod  ���������many rooUiora off  fumlUe*-' to tii Ico it, as it in tlio boat rem-  <ulyJii the world. Yoa ean publish tlim  in tlie papera.'*' ��������� Mvh.��������� ��������� Wii'-masi  ll-Hnu-.t*"'*, Fox Creole, N.B., Canada.  The above ia only one of the thou*  Banna of grateful lotiern which avo  noiiBtantly' being icMvotl by tho  PlnkliamMcUleliio Oompany ef Lynn,  MaaH.,wl|leh prove beyond a doubt that  Lydia li Pluhliam'a ,'Voffetablo Com*  ���������pound, made from root'*' an'dM������erb������������  actually, ilaoH curd those obstinate dls������  t-uH'iH of women after 0,11 othor nioaiHi  have failed, and that every mich oul'*  fori*)/? woman owo.s li U> herself to a,fc,  leant give Lydia JjJ.Plakham'H Vegetable Compound a trial before Hubmit*  tlng to.an operation, oi* giving wp  hope of toco very, ���������  Vmvh. I*inlclitini, of f^ynri* Ma������f������������*  lm'lf*v������'oil wick **vo*?,W'*1 't-fl- wrM'****  lior for rulvloa. 8ti-n" Imtt (XWl<io������l  ikioiiHuuuH to heniUi Mni hi)*  Uclvlco 1httmo,       .  *       "..'.>".  > a ^  3  ir  hpkieiiiiC  's  IS^f Influenza���������-But  Catarrh  That Comes With Change  of Season*  Tl  *-f* SCRAP   BOOK  POETRY  SIMPLE   HAIR   DRESSING.  "The most charming of the now c'plf-  furofl,;.whilo cloBo-Iltting Ib not muoh,  loss y elnliovnto ihan hint ��������� nonaon's;  fctyle, Tho elosoly drawn hair ii* clic-  pnpoil in n soft, knot at tho back of  Iho lioiid.. 'ami ;sHjrht-ly puffed about  tho face.' A broad Aflat IRoinan braid  is laid, about tho head and a soft  . velvet rlbbop or metal .band completes  /thia   prdtty'^T'Othdd   of  dressing  tho  1)11)1',. .   ��������� ���������,'.���������-::���������...j , . ,  ....,..,..,:,...���������,,���������     ...  X-i ������'���������.���������.-1 "i^������i'i<I o. A... ...'m,  A  Hint for Amateur Carpontorn.  '.Many vmnlevrt have no doubt''at"hoi'iiw  ���������Jiinc oi nVbi'V tried "to leiriovl* a htub-  burn Herew from a piece of wood���������a  ���������screw Unit won't budge nt nil--und have  Jn tlio end given It ap iia a "bad job,".  Well, \i MU'liviv thing ueeiira again; don't  give it up���������don't' Ioho yoiir temper or  exert vniiihlii'lf. but try. thl������ r������e|j������n ior  loinoving.tin* sei'ew: IIrat a poker red-  hot, and hold it ugalnst the Herow head  for-ii littlo whllo; wnlln fnw nilmitlm  for the increw to cool down, when It will  l������v found thnt 1h" mci'cw enn be n*mi������vi������d  quite eimlly with tho mhiiio Herewilrlver  that i,u*t previouHly would not. perform  the work. The explanation In miHe aim*  pie. The red-hot poker IkmiLh the aerowj  th������* hcrew i!.\|nniilrt nud iiiiil'i',s the hole  Jt Ih iu 'ii*t n wee bit bigger, The muhuv  then cooln ilown nnd reHiuui'H iu original  i.i/..-,   M.uiiifj,  t!|i.'.  huh'   ilk  Um.VtVHHl   II, n\i'X-  too large���������niid there yon aro,-*-F>om the  January Strand,' ���������     yy"''    "���������/  CHIOKEM" SHORTCAKE.  Here is a good wa^f to convert ihe  remnants of a chicken stew or fricassee  into n tempting and savory dish: Tree  the chicken from skin and bones and cut  :nto small slivers. Put the meat ou to  heat in enough gravy to make it quite  moist. Sift two te.tspoonfuls of b.iking  powder ar.d one-half teaspoonfal of'&nlt  with one pint of^ flour. Rub one tv?a-  ���������>poonful of lanf and butter into the  flour, then stir in three-quarters of a  eup of milk. Stir the dough into a small  ball and roll Into-a cake about an inch  thick. Bake in a quick oven aboq- fifteen minutes. When done open the edg-  with a knife and tear the cake in two.  After spreading the hot chicken on the  lower half replace the upper half.'' Over  the whole pour a generous amount of  hot chicken gravy and serve at once.  PICKLED RUJUP ROAST.  Take four pounds young rump, Im-d it  with salt pork, rub both sides with s;;U  and'pepper, then put in a stone crock  and cover, with best vinegar. Lot tt -.'nd  in the pickle for three days, txk** < ;it  wipe on a clean cloth, dredge lightly  with flour, roast'brown in butteiy. liun  add one tablespoonful sugar, I'-.yec  cloves, one bay, leaf, ahd lastly add the  vinegar in which it was pickied; al,-o an  onion sliced finely. Let it simmer until  tender. After removing the meat, thicken  ths gravy ..with flour as u-sinl. This is  excellent and a decided improvement on  the ordinary way of serving a ' nr.sri  roast.  VEAL OYSTERS.  One and one-half pounds veal f- >,n leg.  Cut up into size of oysters; french iji.un  like you would pork tendeiloiii; sprinkle  with peeper and salt, roll in flour, aud  fry in IJiitter till a rich brown. i*-o\ci  them with a quart of baef stocic and  two tablespoons of chile sauce; put on  back of the stove to simmer forty minutes. Serve with cither mashed or'boiled  potatoes.  BOXELESS BIRDS.  Cut up veal steak in pieces about, t\yo  inches square, and pound each piece until  it is quite flat. Dust all with sal- und  pepper, and hy on each piece a strip of  bacon. Roll it up and tie with a string.  Dip each piece in flour, and brown in a  mixture of butter and drippings. When  "birds" have become brown pour on  enough water to cover them, let- them  simmer gently about two hours. Thicken gravy with a little flour.  '* ROASTING.  When roasting never use w.itv.������r; it  takes all the juice from the meat. lAoa  about two tablespoonfuls of lard or drippings," and baste often. AVlien roasting  ^turkey or large chickens tako ������1h*l-- of  bacon- and tie around fowl; you wiii  >fmd -it morcjuicv. .*        *     .     . *.  ���������> w -J  GRAVY.  When meat is roasted remove from  pan, let fat drip in your jar, all but two  tablespoonfuls; stir in this one tible-  spoonful flour. Do this quickly, so as  not to lump; let brown for a niiuute,  stir in slowly two cupfuls of watei, milk,  or cream, and let boil steadily for liv-'  'minutes, not too fast. If too thick oi  lumpy put in a little more water, a  pinch <rt*.salt and pepper., , Stir nio-t of  the time so not tb lump. '  SAUSAGE CAKES.  Hake little pats an inch thick of Mileage meat ready -,cn*om*d. Wrap each  piece in inashcd potato in which'an e*ig  has been mixed to bind it tog-Jthor. Uiili  in egg and bread crumbs and fiy until  meat is cooked. Delicious for luncheon  or .Sunday supper.  ' VEAL LOAF.  , Aliiiec two and a half pound-* raw vc.il,  half pound fat salt porky add two tab'iv  spooiifnli' of butter, add 'three.'' tiil'le-  rfpooiifnls of niilk, one cupful 'of 1'iiis'  cracker ...ciriimbsi,- two teaspoon fa's of salt,  one tenspooiiful pepper, ijiictoiv'po'tnlui  of allspice, one und a half, teaupjonfuls  of pulverized rtiige, three 'eggS:'',/".Mix,  press hi to.',' pan; bake two, houifi; '>.i*vl?  every ten minutes with little hot water;  when clone iinibH'ohP plueov ion':a'v di di.  Ciiirnish' with lemon, iuul wateieie-s or  parsley. AA i ..'.....-.  GIXGER CREAMS.  ,.One ciipfnl of C sugar,A6ne eupful of  New Orleans'tnolaasoBj one cupful of butter and lard mixed; oiio cupfiil of boiling  wator, one dessert spoonful of soda, ono-  hnlf leiifipooiiful of ginger, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, one-hair teaspoonful of  clovoa,'pinch.of' Hiilt,  flour enough  to  hold-up'spoon.    Mix at night, set in a  eoorplnco and bake in thu morning, Po  (���������areful not to, uso too much  flour, as  this wi)l. aiake'thom tough. ���������',.  APPLE CUP CUSTARD.  Pare  nnd  cove   three    largo ..applei?.  Steam   till  louder  nnd  ���������'press -.through  colander;.whllo hot add ono tablespoon*  ful o[ butter, throo largo ��������� tablespoonfnl*  sugar, yolk three eggs,, and thrco-fourtha  'cupful of mil!:.   Bake' in ��������� small cxntanl  ���������cnps-llke oi'dlnnry eiMlards. When ilo������������  licnp with lueringao mailo of whiten left  ovor, browJi lightly/and servo cold.  GINGER COOKIES.  Two'sifters of flour, one pint of In hi,  a littlo Hiilt; rub together j one olut pf  Orleans molasses, .two eggs, ono cupful  of sugnr, ono'hnlf pint of sour milk, ono  (piart of   hot  wator,  ttiblespnoaful   of  g!ng<!i, two tahlcHpdonfuls of soda; dissolve soda In'mi'.U or hot "wntev, which  over yon'use, .   . ,  INDIVroUAL  BTIORTCAKKS.  ())>u and a.hrilf ciupfnlN siigiir, one ta*  bhmpoiuiful buttor, two eggs, ono eupful  of milk, two 'teasnoonfulH baking powder, em* teaspoonful of flavoring, flour  to'stiffen. Bake la gem pans, Cut  iicroufl nud pliurs fruit between end on  top. Take one onpful of sugar, one eup*  ful one-hod fruit, white of one egg iuul  lienl. together until wi'iff nnd punt' mm  each eiihe. Fresh fruit. Is preferable, but  enmu-d strAWberriert or rahi'ibcrrici* ������>'  other fruit' in nice,  Tenderfoot Vnghi������������U���������< Ynu'rn tiol  lynehhig that mnnv Arizona I hi'--Well  ...,,:i-���������^^ don't lel'ei- to. It in Ui.it, u������������-  refined way* We call It showlu' 'im the  joposi.���������JWUftW.     ",''.."  Every second person that you meet  seems to have a sneeze ana stmnea feeling in the forehead and nostrils. To  cure promptly,  sayj  in      half an hour,  there is nothing worth  using except Catarrhozone. You inhale its  balsamic vapor, and feel  as if you were among  Norway Pines. This is  because Catarrhozone.  contains a healing medicine, light, as pine air,  which is       breathed  straight into the lungs  and bronchial tubes.  Away goes the cold,  sneezing and catarrhal  cough cease, bronchial  irritation stops; in  short, you are cured of  catarrh hy a pleasant,  simple remedy, free from  sedatives and irritants.  Catarrhozone is a 'good,  safe family remedy for  coughs, colds, - croup,  sore throat, that may be  taken by young and old  with absolute certainty  of swift, permanent  cure. Try "Catarrhozone," but beware of  the substitutor who ma*3-  try to induce you to  take something instead  of '*Catarrliozone."a  Large size lasts two months. Price  SI. Smaller sizes 25c and 50c. Sold  by all dealers, or The Cataniiozone  Company, Kingston, Ont.  WHAT TUE LORD CAME FOR.  At  this  Christmas season  let   iu   remind ourselves anew of the purpoau of  the coming of the Saviour.  He came, it is written, to save His people from tneir sins. Buc ho-.vT* Uoea  this mean,merely to save them from tli������*  penalty oi their sins? This have been  believed, and men have been uiged to  regard the death upon the cross as adequate penalty for the sins of all. lint  reason recoils"from the thought that any  but the wrong-doer can sutler the ptn-  jlty for the wrong-doing. Nor does the  modified form of this teaching, wliich declares that He came to bring a foigive-  noss impossible under the law, scivi any  better, for it is uot apparent how He  could minister a forgiveness other ; ban  that which the older prophet had a heady  offered, "If it-man turn fiom his wickedness which he hath done, and do tha:  which is lawful and right, he shall siwcly  live."  The prophet speaks of conflict, of Oil  Mighty One ooinVig from Bozrah, His  garments dyed with blood, who bind. -'J  have trodden the wine-press alone, and  of the people there -was none with, mo.'  What was this conflict, with whom wa*  it waged, what were -the fruits of victory*"  Tttie  Lord  said, "I  beheld   Satan  as  lightning fall from heaven."   His adversaries were the powers of evil, the universal hosts of hell.    The infernal hosts  had well-nigh shut out all possibility of  the light and life of. heaven among men,  Tlie ohurch among the Jews had become  merely a tradition of men, and was powerless* to  stay  the influx of evil which  possessed even, the bodies of men.    Into  the humanity thus fallen and enslaved,  Jehovah Himself descended.   "They s.i'd,  This is the heir.    Come, let m kill him  and the, inheritance shall be ours,''   Jlmv  was a   battle  indeed.    On  the  One  *-ide  the malignant wrath of all hell; on the  other .side Jehovah ("od in His humanity,  In this conflict lie overcame tho powers  of evil, not for Himself alone, but for all  mankind.   Men saw little of the gi-i.'vuu,  strife.   There are the forty "days in th'*  wilderness;  the tempting  by 1 lie; ih-vil;  tho night- wrestlings. inA]iV:iyei"tipoii the  mountain apart nloiie;; the ngpiiy5 iu./ily  ���������'Garden;  the erueifixhi'i.  ^Ylijfc iJi|������H������." :-,ri*  only' proiniiienV. KUggestiolfs' of''.ii'Tcoiiflict  which--went on  through  oyevy^moment  from  birth  to,.cross.,  The A'U',Uu'y  was  ��������� thi*./redemption of men "from the"power  of h6ll, the Abetting th^iri ftee* to. follow  ' l-li.ih and to receive life from Him.,..-Tith  was aii end worthy of iho inking fit-the  liiiuiniiity, ''-'That wliiis'oev.i.'.r imliovotli on  Him might be saved."   "That we might  be saved from our enemies-and from tha  "hand of all thnt hate'��������� u������.".':'!-  'HiMpei'/'  ���������<���������������������, ,-y ,-''������������������ -;���������"..'',.; 'i .'  L'Envoi  of the  Hooked Gown.  '(Boston Traveller.)  When the last hooked gown's in the ragbag, and the hooks are rusty and  )>pnt_  Whei' the buttonqd gowns all are buttoned, and the dressmaker cease  to  invent.  l-'urh schemes to annoy poor husbands,  weary and worn and old���������  When our thumbs have ceaser from their  aching, and our heated remarks  have 2rown cold.  We shall rest���������and faith, ive shall need  it; at peace in'a golden chair.  Shall loll on  a sort of throne like the  man who'd the nerve to swear,  And   the  man   who   set out with    the  wrong hook and ended the game  in a fix  Shall hear the  cold  ico  tinkling  where  the drinks of the gods they mix.  There shall be no pads to confuse us,  no store   shapes'  tc^gst in their.  ���������   place} ,ii..      . * '������������������    j ,,=- ;���������>;   Vc j,  Xo foolish,  silly contraptions,' 'embroid-  '    ,. - ery oi" Irisli lace;   . j. y  T'ut  all the* hooking-'we-do A'ttiere,  ou  that   mythical,   triendly  star  Shall be with a Sensible Harness up the  Back of Things as They Are.  ing dried it jumped up and down and -  - nusked itself. One"'-day" Dftyaii������'-'Pet!;  took a winnowing basket and began to'  leap tne padi heiseU', and this ra^h ac-*  tion of hers at once caused the padi to*  -=top reaping itself, and, what ws- more,-  cniij-ed it to give only one crop before it*  died, as it does to-day.  'Ihe Dyaks have three other accounts  of the Creation, one bing that mankind  was produced from a certain tree called  Kumpang, the sap of which is like blood;  another, that friable earth was the oil-  mil      rtf     l;���������������       ...,,1      ..������.i.      , _._������       o_,       ..     A,  ......    v,..    ...v,,   ������n,ix    ja\,   .uiumei,   luiii,   b������e  birds Iri and Ara were the creators.���������  The Rev. William Howell in Sciawate  Gazette.  < ofe ������������������ - -. -.  THE EARTH'S ENVELOPE.  Three   Distinct   Layers   of    Air���������Cold  and Gales of High Altitudes.  The new science of the air is the re-,  suit of many hundred kite and sounding*  balloou flights made *by day and by  night iu fair weather and ������oul,.over lani$!  and sea, at all seasons of the year an<������  from the equator to the Arctic Circle!  ilcst people know that the warm air?"  sr.rroundiug .the earth is only a thiaC  belt, but we do not most of us knovfe  that at ten miles above tho earth it?  would appear quite different.  ,.OLD JOE'S:WORK.  He never 'peared of much account.  He seemed to lead a shiftless life,  To much he never did amount,  He  wasn't eager for th' strife  That men must make who capture fame,  He wa? content to plod along;  He never sought on honored name,  A place among the great an'  He idled many a dav away  Jes'  whittlin'  on  a  piece  of  stick  But he would walk for mites to pay  A call on someone who was sick.  ana is,  a   region  of  turmoil,   whimsical   windsj;  strong.  now a trudgin' down  an' whistlin' blithe an'  I see him  The* road, an' whistlin' blithe  '"Doc Blcazby happened into town���������~  Hank Perkins sick." I hear him say.  "He's got the yaller" jawnders bad,  An' can't get out o' bed at all;   .  I reckon that he might feel glad  If I should happen in t' call.  P'raps I kin cheer him up a bit.  His friends ain't got th' time t' go.  An' mobbe, if he wants, I'll s!(_  All night with him; 'twould help him  &o." .  lie never let a chance go by,  To call on someone lyin' ifl;  He never worked an' wouldn't try  He hadn't much ambition, still  When anyone was  stricken low  With iever or some mortal ache  Xo distance was  too far to go,'  ^ cy ( \  No sacrifice to great to make-. "'   ''  "I aiirt much good on earth, I giies*."  He said; "my brain ain't over quick,  I  ain't achieved a  great- success,  Unless it's checrhi' of tlic'sieE'."* *  It's seven years since Old Joe died,  Yet I recall his funeral   well.  All sorts of folks sat down an' cried,  The dny thoy heard'the lollin' bell:.  An' all liis fault's were, plumb forgot.  Nobody called,him lazy'then,  Or mentioned traits that they ought not,  But children, wimmin   folks an' men  Said Old Joe did th' best, he could,,  An' mobbe God  jc*'  sent him  hj*ro,  To do a heap o' sick folks good,  An' carry messages'6' cheer.   -       "*  -^ e-^  '   .  cyclones and anti-cyclones. At two miles?  the freezing point is reached, aud the������  there is a second stratumiextending upSf  ward for about another six miles. *Here  the air grows steadily colder and drier;-  the lowest "temperature recorded beiug  1(*������7 degrees jbelow freezing point. Hcr������  .the air iiiiovds in great planetary swirls  produced by the spinning of the earth  ou its axis, so that the wind always  blows in the same easterly direction. "  The greater' the height the more furious is the blast of this relentless gale.  After this layer comes the third or i������  othermal stratum, discovered almost  simultaneously by M. de Bort and Dr;  Assmann. This is called the permanent  inversion' stratum, because the temperature increases with the height i*eached.  But the temperatures so far recorded in  the second stratum are not high, being;  far below zero Fahrenheit, generally  somewhere from 122 degrees to 140 degrees below it.  Here the air no longer swirls in ;,a  planetary circles. The wind may blow  in a direction contrary to that in the  second layer. And the air invariably 'is  excessively dry. Where this third stratum ends no one knows. But it must be  at more than eighteen miles above the  earth. For sounding balloons have reached this height and have not found the  end of the permanent inversion layer <������������  air. When the influence of the upper regions of air upon the lower is fully understood it may be possible to foretell  the weather not merely for a day but for  a week.���������-From the Chicago Tribune.  FROM AWAY OUT   J  J]������ PR AIBiE$  Comes   Proof   of Anothejr  Wonderful  Cure  by   x  Dodd's Kidney Pills,   t  Made   Him  a Well  Man.  Skipten-, * -Dhole* Lake;'* Sasft,^(Speeia!)  ���������After, thirteen years suffering    from  Kidney Disease'"brought- on-'* by  ah' ac-'  cident,    Mark   Southern,, -of,   Heslaker j  Farm,  near here,  is  a  well  man.,  and  he is not,,slow to state-that he'  his cure' to  Dodd's   Kidney ' Pills,  lin.^'in'-'irly 'ha  /owes  ,'It  began  with  pni  'bitck,'*  Mi*.   Southern .says,   "and   across���������   vxr  loins, and of late* yearsvr fc&'aWen'vcry  ;lA&FftfcSrrl START, !  First Caterpillar���������Say, this ia -the  first of January,-isn't it?  Second Caterpillar���������-So it is!'���������'"���������Lot'i  turn over a new leaf.  . ��������� y, i - ��������� ������ ������ o..-  -. . .  BORNEO   VIEW   OF   CREATUMA  WOMAN'S WAIST.  -...��������� y. ��������������������������� (N. Y. Sua.). * y!���������"'..,  And the worst of it is that ho can. In  the pnnsing years of many fashions wo  have had reason'to lonrn what can 'bo  done to woman, She has; been pared  and whittled from bouffant to a , Hlat  and back again. If 'hips worei bat she  forsook both hip awl haw. Bho has  been dip front, uho has been straight  'front, nl ways Amutablo and Infiuitoly  various. "How sho accomplished it, it  h not, for us; to know- there is a 'trans*  cc:v���������;::,:?.l. a" atc:*;j; which good Dr, Qray  '.'..gLijtcd tc eodiiy. A1  Bai abolish the .waist, do away with  it nltogcthor? It is too muoh. Year by  year wo havo hnd to mnko roeonnais-  'uancos nnd triangulate its position, but  a wninl'. there hns always- been���������tiomc-  where. If Woman "wore' Dlrcijtoiro the  waist was under tho axillae, ir woman  wero sheath tho waist 'lino sagged low;  iii certain hourglass phasoH of gowninc-  the waist was in tho happy mean. It  had its fluctuations, there wove fpvlnpn  and neaps in its tido, but aomowhoro a  waist was discoverable. Tho nenrch may  but tho more havo ntlimilntod tho ���������������������>  plorcv to hold font that which in good.  We hope he proved himsolf posHosued of  honno and Hnimlbility.  Now the wnirtt in to bo dono away  with, a wretched corollary of tho  lit rife of labor anil capital, Thin grinding of the face of the poor mwRt ceawo,  Hu* wnlftt miiwt tint bn iibolhhed, thut  wo-ltd. whioh ho long Iiiih braved tho  battle and tlw breeze. We cnll upon all  men eapnble of inuring iirnm to an*'*  for tho dofonce of woman'm equatorial  -.one,  Keep imphuiB hands off tho wahitl  K*:<ro'i'i**������ r.',H''>!y !H'-''', *!���������' f'*r |-i-������l"i'" ���������  the man who want������ Hoinethiug that some  other man wnnti- to give away,  First Appoaranco of Man AccbVcllri'g" to  Lbgend of a  Wild Trlhe,A >'. X    '  Tklaiiy and varied an* the Dyak accounts of the creation, iuul,none of thom'  coincide. They nro unable to dencribu  or to ay who is the Deity (l-etnrn), but  they say in one of their iiccmintH'of the  I'ii'Ht ttpiieaiMiico' of mankind that the  Petiira gave birth. tp a boy who wo*)  without ids member**' and east hlhrinto  a pit, when ho beenmo Pulnhg Gana, the  god of tho earth. .','"���������'  Tho Hcuoiul .child, born to the l'etnriv  wan u girl, and kIio had no iioho, so was  set adrift on a river, heeoming Hajah  Jcw;.ta,"the god' of flfthcn.   :  The. third cliild was without, nny human form, und it wn* placed uu a bungh  of n tree, where It became an orchid.  The fourth child wuh n girl, who wns  named Sltl Permnni, nud'*Hhe wiih cut to  yicctiH, i the bit*������;.lK'.-oniiiig padi,'pump-  lihif- a'.td other pianlfl.  Tho fifth child was n hoy, nud ho wa-*  culled Hlang I'luggaiig, n������ he had it white  Htrlpu rouiid hin waist, nnd ho bueanie  Inl Andii. and Hve:i In the heavens.  Tho  si Nth   child  '>eo*nv* anluuils  nn-l  binlH, whilo the iievenih was a girl, nnd  I ui Itajiih Pipit culled her Ihiyany Pelri.  All the brother** and HiHtora lived on  charcoal, but i*ho alone refund! to cat it,  crying night and day, anil hIio wuh final*  ly'taken tn the Iiouhh of Inl Ttajah 2L������lj������it.  whore hlio obtained rleo.to eat and HOerts'  for phi nl ing padi, a Mingle padi need being about   the hIsw  of  a   largo  nningo  fruit.   Hlui luarrhid a luan called SiiUuni-  liuu|r "Mnvon   lluiiHii  Clienega    Ihiibang,  und  she  und   her   lijinliutnl   fnriiied   tlm  hnul, flnillui.- the work not ut all labor-  ioiiH  The pndl won only phiuled once, and  It HvM for many yearn, benrlng fruit  eiMithniiilly, the htnd'ct'* for tli.i pndl  could wink lo thu laiui, iiiui,ou tiicii hi*  rival there tV.o in*'-!' jnnivd Info 1,"'������  of its own accord nud the filled hawked'  walked homo again, ami when It wn* be  ing the .first  box ,1 began;,to, feel 're- A  ���������H^f. and aftorv?u"uiig^������ve^i^^^fc  qu'.te welluigniu, I '.ain,-jio*,-;,'able^uvgot>i  about   my,  work',;.and   fcel^ no   effocts.  ���������whatever fro Jn' the,-;b1rt'v'c'oinplKinti>*^'''./;'T,i-'  IJodd'n  Kidney > Pill* eioani;nil f-iKid-?  ney  DisetiHCs and  all 'diseases rcfiulthigA  ���������ifi'om, diwoiuored: <Kid*i**yi-   tight ,tiut '������������.  ;  .the,,.system. ,That's , how .. they,     cure,  Bright's' "Dinea'i)l������;' *i5iai>otbn;''   IjrropB-iiV'.;'  *Hhcuri-intif-m'. and Backaoho. They: do: it; ���������  by putting the Kidneys inl good li\ytu*k-  ing order and they always <lo it,  A BbV Bound'to Succood.  Under iho honclline Cf "How'lf*l������  Done in Free America'' ;tho ntory of  Abraham Polekel," *M years' old, Who*  a few venrs l ago ''Wns 'taken .'.to- th������  police; lioadciunrteciv .ut;Clo.ve,land, Q���������  froi)i tho Union Station; wHor<r a pol- ,  iceman had found- himy ia'told by a  writer in tho Cleveland Pre*-.--. This  bov'hftVl been tagged-through ' from  New Yorh, imniigrnntv atylc.,, but, tbc-  nddvesa was wrong,' nnd when the*  cv-.'ov waa' discovered - at Cleveland- tho  bov v:aH'ho:neloi*)'.   ,.   ...     ,.���������?.;;,. V,.... ,  Ho k\!2c;l not to.be daported, "be-  oaufio his pivronti- liad^'fioUl tliei.r ,eow  to buy his iransportiition.' A kinu  family save liirn sholtoy; ond-ho ho-  ���������j;im the next day,to, seU papers for  ri living. He wont to night 'school,  learned* to'flpenlc Unwlish in six .week*-,  and in ���������������. year had ncnt WW), lo., his  parents in Hungary.  He lias now bocomo tho proprietor  nf n ,������mnll post-card nnd j-tationory  sliop. Ho iient i������> Kuropo, .inr h*>  Kialor, who, he i-i-iyfl,, will ������6on iipenk  KngliHli well,oneusth to take euro of  tho fihop fl^Mbnt' ha'ean^PfO tODHehool-  His heart ia sot on J)e,cqmiug th������  mviiftp nf tho largo'tbuiftUnif of which  him HUlo shop pccnploBf.nn, ineon-  ���������pioiioim corner, nnd person* whe>  know tho boy havo.no 'doul>t������a to  hU noeoniplUhi������(r..hk.,pui'i*o.iio,; .  ,  VlTJtAi-J.nflTA'IO-..'���������.  (llncluii Ti'ai\*siirlpt,). A  Krleinl (looking over* llcownV uiifiir-  iilihrd flat) - And* what l.������".till**'- p.iwage-*  wny.for?, - '..       "   ''"': . y-'v'' ''  1'vowu ���������--l������ii-.HUK������way1 .', U-'oal .Sroli-,  IhU .h the <l in Ing ri'onit     y.  Hume pooplo look on ,tha,'brliitht ������'nle������  iniil rtrniie 'are *At**Vhyrf���������**(**'tlw/Wifit'c; ������������������ A.    ..  A    .NO |      I   .>.>. THE    CRESTON    REVIEW  ff&sttszisgfsssRBnagsBS'gs^^  ^^S, BBS*   VSsSl  _&_s_f&&i  aBESBaSSffi*1-^^  an erder to get in cash quickly to use In enlarging my Real Estate business, I nave  .decided to sell at Sacrifice Prices, Land, Stock, etc., as follows:  . i.  17 Creston Town Lots.  2.1 Choice Acres of Land,  0        0        0  omtng iown*  **iith  %~  4  etc.  A large  quantity of Logging Rigging, Sleiglis, Wagons, Trucksv and   Camp   Cooking   Outfits.      Soo   acres  Standing '/Timber,   ready to  . operate.      70 Tons of Ha}'.      One House at Corn Creek,      2 new small Cook Stoves, and many  other articles, too --numerous to mention,  Will sell Everything but my Home and Place of Business  fflrjfi*M'.*mT*1ff^  '"I  For   Particulars and Prices  Apply to   -   -   -   -   -  ^���������>iiat������*a*^^  reaa-n--*---^?^^  ix&OL  |������>������������������*-������+������ ������������������������������������������������������ C������4>������������������������0������ 1  I With a Local Flavor |  George and Mrs. Munro left for Via-  toria Imt Snndny.  0. O. Rodgtr* made a biuli.������M trip to  W*i4j-mi#j_������j xrtu in truth a. red letter  day to* tlie Ortaton lleroiuil Jl^Oompnny  bceaktef all nm im noerfft* bcr fat.  Ono knndr*3d>ttff Ohath am Inanbate-*,  oheap, at the Oreston 7aard*wara and  rnrnitore Oompany.  ! The o. O. nodgere' rawialll -will utart  mnninf on Monday ������.*3_*.. Tbo Oreiton  Lumber Oo.'b favrrnill at Btlekson is  now running full b'uu*&,  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  BEAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS.     OORE, C.E.  S.O. &ahp SmfyxvoR and Architect  VUmjb aad Speoittoationa  CMSTON  B.C.  ������������������.iln.ljn  disrat-i* te th������ Harie**  Ai  J. D. ANDB&SON  IBitmsn   Columbia  Land   Surveyor  we are going to pieot atatea. that Poroy 'TRAIL  Sherwin   was  a vtiitor 90  Kitchener  thia week.  Bee the -great diBplay of CWMbash pipes  nt Poola'-* plaoe. ,  1  J. E. King haa resigned Ins position no  prineipal of tho publio -rcheel, nnd Stu-  art Graham is tomporasrUljr -acting as  ���������principal of the sohool.  J. T. Andowon, pa-roonnlljr io ohargo  of the Ten Day-.* -Stole ot tho Crouton  Moroantile Oompany, paid tho Boviow  office a bnetnewe eall on T������V rarndny.  We regret to hear that Mr*. J. Darby  uhlre is oonflnod to her homo through  illneet. Her poaltionae.-tuutatant tonch-  erlathe publio eoboo'4 ia being ably  flllod by Mlu Uargarot^ _Uoore.  P. O. Bowman, M ]������., of Denver, Col*  orado, representing ItXvw York capital*  late, aooompanied by T. O. Prootor,  made an exnmlnatl on of tho Alice mlno  thie week-end.  One oonld eaall y imagine Wednesday  a legal holiday,' tf we woro to judge by  tho people neon on onr street*.   The Big  Bale at th* G.* ������tou Moro&atUo Oompany  waa the attrao Uon.  There will be a 800UI Evening, con.  ttUtlna of a r joocert and supper, given by  eho iadiee vt Uw Oathouo ChtucLi, la thi.  Auditoriu**n*oa������he������veniuK ot the 17th  otIi-������l*ndv   JUaoiat-donWoent*.  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Heal Estate and lusnranoe.  CRESTON ~T      -  B.C.  BOB SALE���������A -snap, Wt,% ncroB, with  Simmg, barn, chicken house, oto., straw-  *beny and raspberry bushes, withlu two  miles of Orostou, vory noni* Ericksw.  J^or fnrthor particulars apply at tho lie-  -view ofllco.  Service-) Noxt Sunday���������  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo hold in  tho Prosby-  toerian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt.   Morning servloo, 11 a.m.;   Evening sorvioo,  ���������JUSO p.ni.   Sunday school at 2.110 p.m.  T. O. MoLicon, Pastor.  Methodist Church  1    fiorvioefl on Sunday noxt ���������. Morning at  111 a.m. { Sunday Sohool, at 2,H0 p.m.;  Jbrening Sorvloe, 7,110pin.  I    Adult Blblo CliiHH, 00 to 4110 p.m.  IT J EUTHimifoitu, pastor  I1  Church of England  !    ������ivlne Bortioo in tbo NEW SCHOOL.  IH1OUBI0'.���������HcrvlcoH Sunday, March 1������th  ' <BJMf th Sunday In Lout):  Miitiiis and Sonnoi), 11 h.ih.; Alloc  t������M W HidioolhouBo. nt. Q ti.m.; Hvon-  mimg and Hormou, 7.uu p.m. ���������    buuduy  1 i������oho*A ut Vlcw-'a houso  I PuiMf O. IUyiun, Vicar  Do you know ?���������You can get. beautiful carpet and matting at Coulter's very  reasonable.  The young people of Oreston have another genuine treat in store for them in  the immediate future, as   the   Crestou,  ladies have decided to give another Boll  on the evening of tho 17th   of  Ireland.  This ball will be held in the  Mercantile-  Hall and the ladies will be charged a  nominal fee of 50 cents each, while the'  gentlemen will be free, and the ladies  are reqested to bring refreshments with  them.   At the last duiioe given recently  by tbo ladies they proved  themselves  suoh  excellent   hostesses,  whioh. faes  clone should assure a large atlendanoi  at this coming event;   It io stated that  tbo "Butt in-.wo-atop" will be in evi  denee on this osWiion.   Don't foil tc-  take it in,  \ _' ' ��������� _______  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I havo propagated for sale, under i'av  orablo oonditionn, for the first timo, H  M. Kellogg Oo.'e 1H00 strain of thorough  bred podigreo strawberry plants. ������oim  tar Dunlops, IJ10.00 por thousimd, l'.o.b ,  Wynndol, B.O. v  Can also supply from 25 to 100 plant  to .each custbinor at 2o. por plnnt, post 01  express prepaid, of tho following varieties- ������ ^  Clyde, Wnrefleld. Parson ^Baatly,  Bcldlcr, Bederwood, Clark Seedling, Pride,  of Michigan. Thompson No. 2, L.idy  Thompson, Slevcn's t.������ic Ch mplon. Cardinal, Virginia, and Longfellow.  I udviso experimenting with a fow of  thoso plnntft in your guidon.  O. ,T. WXGEN, Creston, B.C.  FOR SATjE.���������Thornughbrod Bvovvn  Leghorn Hona and Ooaliorols���������1.1. M.  Bold.  FOR SALE���������Block 8, 0.88 novos. Cost  at nuotion snlo |J*H)0 pov noro. Tliis land  iH 10 minutes.wiilk south of ddpot, Crouton. Block 75, 0.7 acres, cosr. ot unction  salofftl por aoro 5 5 mil os from Owmton.  Will tako nny reason ablo olVev. Terms:  Carry on Qovornmont oontraat, whioii  has 8 yours lo run nt 0 per noiit. Apply  to Win, A. Powno, Frultvalo, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Now Miigoon nml Cllv-  on'fl Lnto Straw hurry Plants. Apply to  BobwoU Ranch, Boswell B.O.  FOR SALE���������Two dovolopod fruit  ranches at Creston, 10 aoros nnil Klnnros  rospootlvoly, with niodorn hoin-o mid  onthouHOH; iiIho iibont 100 norcu of bonoh  land on Snb-Lot-1, Lot 8015, nt Wviin*  did.���������Apply to Monro and Unvbynbiro,  Owners, Orcstou, B O.  FOU HALE���������A. good bay Ixiihi*, nbout  1500 11ih.-~Apply by h'tU'V to W. JL Uouil,  OroMton, B.O.  FOU    oALi:   T);n   f.-nnn-v   S'-t'V^  T)nnh������p Striiwbi'rry Phmts; priciH rigln |  Applv to Andrew Miller, Uro������tou, a.v.  ������-^TTri^CT?affK^^c*By&^J������gJMiwam3g^T������'."������T������r^^^rf  ������oS4oi'i������>v.;'>;>^cv>(*.-;'*-..->^"-;e>'S^t>>'itJ>'������������������-.  ^8  IM���������  9A9  2S*S  sac sea  2^  Tl  FON  JL������������������  WM.' TAYLOR, M nager  CRESTON -^    B.C.  nantiMj^ni  How Gold Dredges;^  The oleup hill* nnd tujrRcd mountains of the Klondike rc-jion five  rise to nunil't'iiws Kiiail *t:cwne, v/liish become from time lo time  with llic rneliiiifi (>i '!>������ cnown-.-tho clouilbureta aid heavy raim to  whieli tho co'.mtiy in i-,ubject~-m-[in-j loriciit*.  Tlie i.;:!:i,!!ii-; <;** ths ^heists n-.itl iho erosion of these turbulent  etrcmna brinj; down iccki, i:rmd nud gravel from ?he momitnin deplhu  end f-i5lni'.cr;:i where man hr.n never yc\l pc'ictrtHecl,  hi a vcfjioii where lcjd(;c-!i n{ GoM-'ociihih* Quartz nre a prominent  failure in ihci formation,'i: hniitural tlmt lhfir.o forcctiof^NalUte diould  te;ir tiw.-iy r;iinnlili-":i ������f ���������������������������vcrrdinily liuh material.  Tliiii procoM Iimi Ij.-c-.! Roin't! on for ti[{ca, The hidden olorc* of  Gold awny in tho hillanreinevcliautliiile.  Tlie rush of th.; torrents ia ro impctuoua thttt won boulders of  considiinii>lu r!w aro bnrnn in ihcir eoime, und only when Nature  haa -ijicnl herm.ll: -lo they find a rcrtin-j placo.  The broul ctwb-ihe \vider niaclie*������ of tho river���������quiet the  Mrcrmi, and t!ic Gold, in tlm fnrm of tiiiQUjet*. (trnian nncl fl.ikea.  rapidly t'Mki. Gold ir. v;i.-y hcivy -heavier than l!ie mck itself, unci  onco it finds n re-'inff place, r.iflu down iliratigh the li^ht ourfaec mud  und wind until, by 1'cjrco of Gravity, it icr.chei bed rock.  Wlv.ie the coui'i.-.'i of r^runrnn Iwivcbccnelianged, ihbrlcheal Placer  Mine* uns found in ilwir old bedn. J.hi'lin ihe lur^cr, conctnnt etrcaiuc,  lluiui riel-. dcjjoi.-ii!. ,-i;o b\:'jtvu.\ the roach of merely human auntie*.  It rnmainn fov i'i-j Geld Dred'jo-~(cillowin������ th������ heavy niiffieta  nnd i*orlic!r.i of G<:1.! d.i'.'.'.n throuj-jh ihe overlyins otratft in tlm ham  p.nd W.r.hi-3 of ij-rt ii,',:v. to rc-covcr ihone ttoroi of Gold from the  Ucanute-iiO'jMcf i-.!.i!uii>,  XHA.,,,',r.:-.X:.  ficoo-i*, ["..iirh  f.iavc-l, i';n::.d|-  often ovoiinid  .*,  r^l  ,!.-  ���������-.ir'-.c*  Villi !;.'.(i cr.:!lc.'.:. r  ->'.vii, 'Im'.v.v���������lluoii!(h i-.ixly feet, of v/alnr, Bind f.n.l  ilii ilr;Gn!d M-dinjeiil, and finnliy Ivd rock i'".!!.  wii.-i 11 n aclnal coverlet cf pure Gold���������tlio liowdcl  nceumtihitioii ,-{ ccrl-.u-i.-a--it, ri'j<;hi**l,  TI12 C'dIiI LA'...).'..-; |-.[',i';..i up (liis umterlnl in v/ho'.i'i".!-! quanliiie*  ���������-lieali it willi  vnluc��������� iu-)i'i;.*.i������!i:!  of iiHDi ihis Vuy.in A.-.i.i,  WJ.iL   \.\.,:..,.;.;\\/   )  Yukon TciiMiy,  R|-,iv  ������*/<"! n i*Umi!-;i|> f.oin om  imd lliin v.-i".  i,  icn-r:ti.;c iii.i.'iii'..'-y to  Ii.ji,���������I'.mlfc  i.avo  '!  tl  10  Hi lo. tiiu.liU  . time layn L-.i  particle"   of  - to the hand  nl  il.IU,  1 f.i:r property at ,'*(r,v.irt Blvr,  witli my own  </,l7  .Sc.;;U.nl)i*r Inl, I taw  \-e  /as pie.wleil or.iy a (nv Juva liv  llic fiiiiu ���������Im.f'ie iiiiiramliiiH to$  ilhr.rcd ficm  ihe <(olil Mii'iii(������  tidiSe.i of our Died,  1 nun i.,u.iM'r dicdno, nctiu,^ $jI7.0O,  pm.icJi'.d or.iy  Wc control by direct leme from the Canadian Government, Om  Hundred and Five (105) miles of Drcdgnble Gravel on the Stewart  PJvcr, eighty milen from Dawson City, in tho Klondike. Wo k.va  liutcd the gravel thoroughly with Drills, ond the reuulta are ti-jU-f  r^lisfacl'iry. Aa a mailer of fact, the silo of our holdi^i wa* recoRukwi  oven before the Gold Rush in 1898, to be rich in Gold���������it u *  nuUlor of public record that llic Gold is there���������but io located at to Wa  difficult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty dredges c������ul4  not exhaust thin tirea in n Hundred years.  Willi n proposition so rich, the payment of dividends mi tin  ccntinued work of development cart eacily so hand in liand.    ,  To hurry this work of development now, wo ore marketing Tre������s-  ury Stock in our Company.    1 luce thousand ttockholden, m������ny of  thom well-known in tin* Cnnndinn country, me already oti our. books' i  This necossity for Capital���������n Dredge coits upwards of $1,00,000  ���������furninliej your opportunity topirticipalo in a wonderfully rich ventuie.  Our Company is forme J of theniskpf broad-minded buiinosi men'  ���������Governor O^ilvie, of the Yukon Territory���������known and respected by  tho v/ho!e Canadian country, nt iti head. A It Is economically -nonagei,  with no salaried officials, no Bonds, nnd no Preferred Stocl*  But ihe whole story'U told in our illustrated Prpsr^tu*. "Irw  Coupon will briii;; it lo you. Tho supply is l������r*!,Ud. Fill out and  i;v;i! *.!���������.'.��������� C-iiipcn to-day.' ���������'   '  tiuk\ UU'ocJgoo oro making millions*  Yu&oik Basin Gold Urcdgittg Co.,   /  Ltd.  G* V/. Clawtton, Tre-aa.  v U-w Juya by iinolhc* clean-up lr������m  |ilX.'l',i:6iaGold.   I o.iw this Gr.1,1,  jVillicrcil iiciii  Ihe <(olil mii'hh;  tidiSe.i of our Died,*.*, inouldtd i.">U>  bullion ;-a m������lid bar of Gold. f  Willi rurli if'.u!'- in ni������hi wn nf IvnJiiifl every effoil lo get twenty  of thr.ie mniiimoih Di������-d;5e������ nt w.iikonourpro-ieily.   This summer,  oii| ni.i.um uu I  eh  G%9 Somerset BuUcllnjj  Wi,  ��������� Plcnsi scud  mepoitageprt-  ,.������������������''.   paid, your large  illustrated Prospectus,  also fret Booklet on Cold  Dredswi ������"'*'������ full partlcu.  hrs by rvhtrn Mall.     It Is  v-,;d rs'.ooJ thatl incurnoo!tlt*<itb������i  ,t:������!'.'rti1 making I his nt]tie:t.  ��������� cly tii w������,f','  */<?>;*i'  .,.,..,.������...  ':���������������  .Ui  x-V\  xn  xi  iiM  n  m  1  I  i  *S^1  ���������K������a**t������*****|i  n^mn^���������  I   VI

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