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Creston Review Feb 11, 1910

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 >.>:,v.'..;V������'?i,'';^i!"'^^^^  ,    *. Alt tlie :'NeW&//J *s������$  I  ������������������? .   ^mmzt^y-y'zjzjsLX  *���������-,      y .   ,. St--''. ���������>     * *''"������������������'-<���������''**  ������( >,'    ,'  a> f,   ���������_       -,jC.������    v'* ������?������������*''**'?������><������  ' ���������-���������^-^" ������������������������������������'' *-""''    " ���������  ill i'-i-i-  ��������� -    *J *���������  ������������������' ���������  ���������* -" *~ I '   -        " M,J   -**SJBJBj-aSjTBj-|SjB*P|  ������'-*y  /H-*dVM  ���������ft.  ootenay   tead  tb  Crestoii  1 ' - V i 1 ���������  >v*  ,\M  &y**  Seat ������ say  Address 'lo?  $2 <*fi ������ YaW  **.**��������� v������   w.     a .0.S5SI  CRESTON,. B.C., *������RIDAY, FEB. 11, 1910  Single Copies sc.  rtk.  ^s^5������������ss������^������s������^s^s������^ssss^ss^������������ e ������  Let jUs Sffiake  .A  ! Your  CLOTHING  For You  Under the  *P������4fi/&&���������cc4  opeaa  I Order System  We offer yon the services of expert tailors at headquarters, trained to make these special clothes  from measurements taken by us.,  She advantages -are obvious���������  Yonr olothes will be made to fit yoa in whatever style you may select by the finest tailors in Canada,  and the cost won't "be much much more than for oor regular high-class ready-made Campbell's Clothing  Gar opting Liaes of. Campbell's Clothing are arriving and range from- 815 to $25, made up in La test Styles.  Mirth   \r*hrml   Dronll  ig  iVWwww^^w^yv^^  Merchant  **a  k  ���������sv  ���������ar-^ T"^ /"**  i���������r  Ureston,  ^bfcK^ 1 bc     I  J3. *%K^  ���������ar?  i���������^5������)6^^^^^^  M&squerdde Ball Grand Success  The masquerade b"iH given on Thurs.  day evening by'the Oreston Dancing  Club was the most complete success of  anything of the kind ever given in Ores-  ton. Thero wero over 150 people present  including spectators, on this occasion.  ���������JBV B. HawtuOHi������, of ths Kootenay  Cigar Co., Nelson, who happened to be  in town yesterday, kindly consented to  sot with J. S. Johnson as judge of the  costumes. The first lady's prize, a set  of silver frnit knives, was given to Hiss  S. Loamy, who represented a cow girl.  The second lady's prize, a out glass cruet  stand; was given to Sirs. G������ Mead, who  i-epresented'Btar* *nd stripes. The first  gentleman's prize, a set of military hair  brushes, was awarded to P. R. Godfrey,  who represented Hariiu; The second gent-  ieiuaii's prise, aionntein pos, was gives  aoO .U. ���������SKiUuSr, crnO XupFc*teuwd-*������ ^uxx  [      Creston Gets a Court     <  ���������     "VICTORIA,   Feb   8���������-Petitions  I from Creston for establishment of  I both county and small debts courts  there, have reached "the  attorney  general.   It is understood that the  request has been granted,  J. TC.  Johnson, proprietor of the Oreston ������  Review being named judge. ������  -������������������������������������������������> *������������������������o-������������������a������������a>������o������������������������������<*>  jj*firf*>i?^.  l������&������  , -, Among the ladies' costumes were':' Mrs.'  A, Barton, a fbrtun������j teller *, Miss ajjaiwell, I of the oln^ yet held was that  ^va^sh^^.M^^^tniS; nSO^Aj^ia^^r^hen, after the.  John Huseroft, winter; Miss Howarth,  Bnqw-.q.u6en; JdrsjAHussroft, night; l^Eiss  E. Huseroft, flower gir\; - Miss Beam,  Easter; Mrs. Benney, Spanish girl; Mrs  Young, magpie; "Mrs. Young, gypsy  princess; MissE. B. Johnson, summer;  Mrs. Briggs, of Cranbrook, a cow girh  ' Lack of space prevents us giving a  description of the costumes of the men,  whioh were from the sublime io������ihe  ridiculous.' It was '4 a.m. before this  grand boll broke np.  Grand High Council of  Alamazons  (Contributed)  The 20th day of December shall long  Toe a memorable dote in the hiBtory of  Oreston, for on that day, in the year of  onr'Xord 1009, there was organized in  thia. town % sooiety of gentlemen, under  ftho historical though mystlo name of  "The Alamazon Olub."  Tho ambition of this olub is a high and  nook* ono; among the lessor objects for  whioh it has devoted its talents boing in  general tbe promotion of any and overy  idea whioh shall tond to make Oreston  tho standard oity of British Colombia,  ���������  t  significance of the inner workings of the  society'may be gleaned from the title of  the chief officer, His Most Worihipful  the Grand Lord High Executioner. But,  although devoting the greater part of its  energy towards the high and noble ideals  above mentioned, , Prospective candidates most not imagine that our watchword is "All work and no play."- We  do not believe in a dry world, and therefore a part of every evening of meeting  is sst cp������2ri for the enjoyment- of. sooial  tUUVUVUDt  PerhapSthe most enjoyable meeting  of Eebru-  Ltiatiosi of  members into the mysteries-of .the club,  a banquet was tendered the newly initiated members in the' Mercantile Hall,  which was tastefully decorated for the  occasion. Healths were drunk in clear  cold water, and the , accompanying  speeches, to the observer^'were wholly  characterized by the most cheerful optimism for the future succesaand triumph  of the olub.  The musical talont of the club then  displayed itself and gradually the soul-  inspiring notes of Mendelsohn and Beethoven gave way to the light fantastic music of the dance. At a late hour the  members repaired to the rooms, after  having spent the most pleasant evening  of social intercourse since Ihe organization of the club.  Officers: Grand Lord High Exeoution-  cr, Hon. P. R. Godfrey; Grand High  Chancellor, Hon. Oboe. Fans; Grand  High Seo..Treas., Hon. E. OibbB*. Grand  High Organizer, Hon. N. A. Brown;  Grand High Guard, Hon. O. O. McLeod;  Grand High PreBe Reporter, Hon. J. E.  King.  The votes cast for the respective candidates in the Ladies'  Popularity Contest, up to the  time of going to press, are as follows:  Miss J. Smith    158  MissV.  Huseroft 30  MissO.Hood 25 ,  Mils G. Quaife      28  As will be seen by tbe above  tha contest is reaching an acute  stage.   The voting will end at 6  p.m. prompt next Monday, and  parties selling tiokets about town  are hereby notified to make returns of tickets sold at the Review office before that hour next  Monday, without   fail.       The  young ladies who are in the contest are requested to come to the  Review offioe on Monday afternoon next at 2 o'clock or send, a  representative for the purpose1 of  selecting two business men who  along with the manager of > the  Review will count the votes at 7  o'clock the sbme'eveniug, when  the Queen pf the contest will be  offici&lly,,nbtifle"d-of-her,victory.  On Tuesday next at 2yp.m. the  pri*ze of -pOln gold, =?Si 'W personally paid to the Queen of the'.  contest at the Review office.   In  the event of young ladies failiug  to come to the Review -office at  2 p.m. on Monday, ,the manager  * ot the Review wiJh himself select parties to count the votes.  MATTER NOW BEING DISCUSSED  . BY   THE   PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE c  From the following letter, received  from Mr. Schofield, it will be seen that  as soon as Bill No. 8 passes the legislature at this session, Creston will be entitled to a high school class, as by this  new law only ten pupils, available for a  high school, are neceBsary. * The letter  is as follows:  Legislative Assembly,  Victoria, Jan. 31, i9!0  J. K. Johnson, Esq.,  Creston, B.C.  Dear Sir.���������With further reference  to the* resolution lately received from  you regarding High School, I enclose  copy of amendment introduced  this  session by the Minister of Education.  YOa will note that section 3, in this  will cover where the required number,  viz. t 20, for the  establishment of a  High School, do not reside.  t   Yours truly,  J. H. SCHOFIEI,!)  The new section that wili aid Oreston's  ipplication for a high school class is as  follows:  -3. Section 6 of said Act is hereby further amended by adding thereto the foll-  -wing sub-section:  "(p.) To establish Superior Schools in  Rural  Municipality  School Districts and regularly organized Rn-  , ral School Districts where it may  be expedient to do so wherein may  be taught the subjects pecnliar to  - .'-the Senior Grade ' cf  the Public  School Course and to the Junior  /   Grade of the High School Course;  provided that no Superior School  A. shall be established in any ScL -ol  ,  District where there ore less than  ���������  ten  persons  duly' qualified and  available as High School pupils;  *������  and provided,   further," that  not  '   more than two  Superior Schools  shall be established in any Sohool  ;   District.'-' *  1  nppQ  7 large 20 oz. St. Charles7 Cream .... for $1.00  7 Tins Tomatoes  " t,oo  3    "     Java Coffee  " 1.00  3    "     First crop Congou Tea  " 1.00  Best Grade Package Teas  *4<*;  Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand Coffee .. .45  Redland Golden Flower Oranges, dozen .35  4lbs Japan Rice 25  5 Pairs good Woollen Sox  1,00  3    .**    Cashmere Sox  1.00  6 AH Wool Blankets   4.50  Boys' Sweaters  i.00  Men's Sweaters .'.  1.75  um  T.J.GRAWFORD  mmmmmtm  Cattle Mkiming Qutr&ge  I. W. Williamson, B.C. Seoretary of  the International Sunday  Sohool work,  preaohed to m crowded house in the  if not indeed in'tho Dominion of Oan^} Methodist Ohuroh last Sunday evening  ad������, in regard to sooiety, morality and and on Monday evening Mr. Williamson  intellectuality.     ^ addressed a largo gathering on Sunday  Some idea of the mystlo and awful Sohool nyftors.  raass  tsnoa  tape  ass  ewes-  Creston Lumber  m  seam  cManufaduririg Co. Ltd.  Complete    Stock  ROUGH  and  DRESSED LUMBER  ^Prompt Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on that Building  mm  BOX 24  'll'ulililiUll-ISa-ll  i������i 1 tut gj '*������ MJ-1 > HMi icUuiiu  -tearitwiar-ii-iM  cmsrom b.c  ., hi hihuii.hh.iii..! mumn mmmm Jfa pJI  One of ehe grentest outrages ever por-  petrated in this district was committed  last Saturday evoaing, when some unknown person or persons, about 0.80 that  evening, out off Walter Elliott's colt's  tail, close to the end of the tail bone.  Tho first notification that yonng Elliott had of this outrage was when he  found the tail hanging to the stable door  where he lcopt his colt, on Victoria Avon*  ue, about 10 o'olook the same evening.  Suspicion at i, onee pointed to young  Joseph Quaife, aB young Elliott and  Quaife, a few days before this, had had  a bet on the weight of this same colt.  Elliott hot,that tho animal would weigh  over COOlbs. The animal was consequently weighed and brought down the scale  at 5291b8., and as they had each bet a  dollnv on the weight of the colt, young  Qualfo lost,Mb money. Now young Elliott says that Quaife bamo to him the  day nftar this betting was dono and  asked to havo his dollar back, and when  Elliott refused to pay it over to him,  young Quaife stated tbat bo would mako  tho colt woigh loss.  Inviowof theso farts,*whon Elliott  toucid that his colt was minus his tail,  hoabouco notified Prov. Ooustablo E.  i������Tonson, who obtained a warrant for  young Qaaifo's arrest from J. K. Johnson, last Sunday morning,   It was thon I  found that youug Qutilfo had loft town,  and Constable Jensen left on Monday  for Bonnors Eorry in searoh of hiB man.  In the moantimo Stuart Graham, thu  spools! oonstablo, acting in tho ahuonco  of Oonstablo Jouson, managed to looato  yonng Qualfo at tho Yale-Colombia flaw  I mill, near Croston, and drovo out on'  Monday evening and brought tho md  baok to Crouton and placed him in sufo  kooplng.    On Monday afternoon tho  acenfied appeared before Maj-lHtroto Jonn-  son and was remanded for two days, in  ardor to givo both the prosecution and  tho dofotioo timo to collect thoir wit-  nossoa.  On Thursday when this oaso was cull-  ad MaaiHtrate Johnmon with J. W. *Dow  Hitting as aHBOofato JuRtioo, dinmlHsed  tlio charge against young Quoilo ns the  fividonoc- wuh not Aufllalont to warrant  oomuilttill. Young Joo Qualfo was how  ovor given somo good advice by the court  uf tor tho formal dlviwissal of tho mho.  In^the "Nelson Miner," published in  Nsfgon on Aprileth^lSSSjAth^'following  article appears: *    " *  "Your correspondent took a trip1 over  to Goat River the other day and halted  for a short while at Willow Grove, the  ranch nnd residence of Fred. G. Little,  late superintendent, of the dyking company.   After luncheon he showed mo  over his place and I must own that what  I saw surprised me���������was convincing evidence of what a man can do who goes  ahead as if he meant it.., Mr. Little has  been on his ranch for about * two years,  and in that short time has transformed  the wilderness into a rose garden, metaphorically speaking.   He has erected a  comfortablo and commodious dwelling  house, the interior of whioh, more especially his own 'den,' is fitted up in  most  gorgeous style.     The  walls are  studded with trophies of the chase, weapons and nick-nacks, while the carpet is  strewn with the Bkins of animals (moro  or lesB rare) indegenonB to Kootenay. Ho  has a largo stable and granary, a root-  houBO of large dimensions, hennery, hog  ponn, duck pons, and everything necessary and handy.   A creek flows through  tho ranch, whioh ho has utilized by having it run so that all the animals in tho  different houses and enclosures oan take  advantage of it.   He has had Bot oat for  some time apple trees by tho score and  as many ..varieties, pear trees from the  Eastern States as well as from tits Pacific slope, plums in endless*, variety and  walnuts. .Currant and gooseberry bush-  es he.has now..ready to set,, out, besides  other kindst. pf berry'bushes-'coming in.  Besides alf these he cultivates the usual  etandby crops to perfection, potatoes,  turnips, beets, parsnips, oats, wheat, etc.  We walked back to his place Where a  splendid view was obtained ot Goat River, coming rushing along at eight miles  an hour. What a great amount of power is here, which will be utilized some  time���������perhaps very, soon, for if the  <jrows' Nest railroad ,over comes this  w.y, ib will, go through Mr. Little's  ranch. "With the surrounding country  teeming with mineralT-copper, silver  and gold ore, with thousands of acres, I  might say hundred's or thousands of  acreB, of land surrounding it, the quality of which is not surpassed, under the  sun, with timber lands all round and in  oIobo proximity and last but by no means  least, with the power that oonld bo obtained from the swift rushing Goat River, this would bo au ideal place.  "Mr. Little's neighbour is Mr. Dow  on tbe ouo side and Mr. John Arrow-  smith on tho othor, both of whom bave  very good ranches. Besides these thero  are numerous others and it is reported  that somo Swodes havo stoked off farms  close bv, That olass of settlors as a rale  aro thrifty uud get along well even amid  hardships, but where thoy havo located  there is nothing to deter them frommak-.  ing a good showing in a very short tiir.ey  Last Friday evening Mrs. Chafe. Mooro  entertained ^'number of] friends at her  pre&ty hom*"v - At this most enjoyable  evening, there were various,amusing  games, played and songs were interspersed during tiie evening by Mrs. R. O'B.  FitzGerald and Messrs. Skinner, Eitz-  Gerald and Moore, after which refreshments weire served and the spacious  drawing room was cleared and dancing  was indulged in. Those present on this  occasion were Mr. and Mrs. FitzGerald,  Mr. and Mr*. R. J. Long,"Mr. and Mrs. ���������  W. K. Brown, Mr. and ���������Mrs. Birt, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Derbyshire, Mies Opie, Miss  Wilkes, Miss Oartwright, Mies Moore,  Mes8srs, A. S. FitzGerald, Crostwaite,  Heathcote, N. Brawn, J. K. JohnBOn, J.  O. Skinner, O, Arrowsmith, and the  Misses Johnson.  A moBfc peculiar feature about Mrs.  Moore's ovenin&s is the fast that there is  not a dull moment. It is one vortex of  good entertainment throughput the  evening. Theso ploasant evenings given  by Mrs. Moore will long remain groon  in the memory of her inany gnests.  The Review has been requested to publish tho naraeB of the subscribers who recently helped, iu a praotical mannor,  Mrs. J. M. Reed. Thin list, which is a  lengthy ono, will appear in next'iflsue.  WALL PAPERS  We have just received a Fine Line and the prices are so low that anyone  can Brighten Up their home at Small Cost.  Call and get your pick while the pickings last.  *#  *  John Mar-shall, of Kitchener, and  Okell wont to Neb-on on Wednesday.  A.  We have also a Full kine of Sherwin Williams' Paints  and Floor Varnishes  It Will Pay You to Call and See Us.  t Creston Mercantile  4*1_y ,  ���������^^-',    ^^^^.   .���������^^t    js^ai.   ,*a*a���������s..  Co.  Ltd.  -t^|F    \^r     **W'    '���������as''     <*n#     't^'      '^**  ���������"���������1* ������������������' *;  M.^.^^^^..M.,.^...^.���������.ul. ^....j,,.,^. THE   C&ESTON,   B.C.   UEYIEW.  ;\  .&���������.  y&  iectpes  fi  Ji  -LlMivrm^  COTTAGE SALAD.  I*ut one quart of thick sour milk in a  dean bag to drain over night j do not  cook the milk; it is much better without'  and does  not all go to whey.    In the!  aaoruing take the curds and, put in cold;  ho**-l and add one saltspoon of salt and'  a, dash of pepper and one-half cupful of;  sweet cream.    Toss ail lightly   with  al;  silver fork, put on crisp lettuce leaves,'  and set on ice until ready to serve.  SOUFFLE OF RICE.  Cook four tablespoonfuls of rice in a  qsari of milk with four tablespoonfuls  ���������ff sugar. When done remove from the  Sire, aud when cooled, but still \var22,  add to it four yokes of eggs, six whites  leaten to a stiff froth, and a able-  spoonful of vanilla. .Mix well, and pour  into a deep, buttered fireproof dish.  Sprinkle powdered sugar on the top and  set it in a good oven. Leave it until  5t has risen, then serve immediately.  SALMON.  Buy fresh whole salmon, clean and  "bono, tie up in cheese cloth, aud put  in steamer. Let., steam for one hour  sufficient to cook tenderly, but not for  tacat to separate. Let cool. Make a  mayonnaise dressing, cover fish with it  on platter, lay sprigs of parsley and  rfk-cs'of lemon on for garnishment. This  di.=!i. though simple, has been, relished  hv minj who were fish tired. *  SPICED BEEF.  Prepare a spiced vinegar as for fruit  piefctes. only less highly seasoned. Cut  tliia slices of dried beef in ornamental  stapes���������narrow strips diamonds, etc.,  '���������yias* easily cut with scissors. Steam tho  *tbecf in the vinegar for one hour. Serve  "Sot with toasted wafers. A trial will  jjreTc this recipe good despite its un-  -ttsoalness. Don't reject it.  MEAT BALLS.  Take one slice salt pork about an inch  aacJ a half thick, cut it up in squares  aiscl fry until crisp. One pound of  Ttmnd steak, the fried squares of pork.  2ss!f of a medium size outou. put  iircugh meat chopper fir*t, then the  sstst twice through. Salt and pepper  i������ taste, grate a half cupful of dry  htvaii. or toast is still better, one egg  well beaten, a good half cup rich milk  *r cream, work these ingredients well  l&sether like you would a cake, form  fwte either round or oblong shapes., and  fry in the grease from the pork. A  Sttle piece of butter may be added.  SMOTHERED CHICKEN.  A delicious dinner dish m*>v i>������ -...J-  at small cost of labor in thisVav- Cm  ���������pa medium sized chicken, sprinkle  ^ea Piece with a little flour, and pit  **������n into a covered beau pot. Cover  wwn water and season with a little  ������lt and pepper.    Bake slowly fi,   "  ������**, two or three onions ���������������* ,v���������L������������������.  COUGHS & COLDS  LEAi) TO CONSUMPTION  H Colds are the most dangerous of al!  forms of disease. , A neglected coid leads  to Bronchitis, Consumption, Pneumonia.  " Coughs" are ihe resufi ��������� of irritated bron*  chialtubes. "PSYCHINE"cure������coughs  by removing the irritating particles and  healing the inflamed membrane. It is a  germicide and destroys the tubercle germ.  It is atonic that strengthens the lungs, the  liver, and tones up the system. It makes  for better health in all conditions of humanity. Getstrong and the/cough will disappear.  "PSYCHINE" makes weak people  strong. U sates coughs of the most obdurate kind and breaks up a cold ia a few  hours.  Write for Free Sample.  DIP"  DsDf.pl?      I  1 tills JLso.  I  Explorer  Peary Receives $50,  For- Bis Own Siory.  i lamp ton's Magazine  Breaks  Ail  Records For Payments.  Because   Resisting   Power   is     Weak  Pneumonia  Often   Follows,  Tells of a Sure Cure and a Never-faii*  ing Comfort for Colds.  Coughs.  Catarrh.  For Sale by ������" Drnesaits and Dealers 50c. & $1  ptrbotue.  Dr. T. A. SLOCUM  TORSKTO  PRONOUNCED SI- KEEN i  three onions cut in pieces,  and" one-half cupful of''peas, previously  ���������csofced until nearly done, one-half cupful of chopped', celery, and, if needed,  * cupful of-., water. .-��������� Cook until vege-  Jnlik'S are done. Tf done as directed.  .tUe gravy will be thick and brown an J  ���������delicious to taste. Serve hot.  CHOWDER.  Cut in dice form, to try out, half a  pr,an<I of salt pork. Put in the bottom  of a two-gallon granite kettle. Cut up  terw pounds of fresh fish���������cod, perch or  pickerel, cod preferred. Place a layer.  over tlie pork, then Aa . layer of sliced  potatoes. Eight medium sized potatoes  to (wo pounds of fish. Slice four good  sized onions and place a layer of them  an the potatoes, season with salt ami  -**Pp-*r, cover witli'.hot. wntvr. Cook  one Itonr and then add one quart or*  milk, nnd before serving jnjd half a  pound of Boston crackers that have been  sonk'-d two minutes in cold water.  TANCAKKS.  Tlnec ciipfnls of but term ilk, one scant  Ivaupoonfu) of soilu, one-half tciupoonftil  of salt, two cupful* of flour, one of corn  meal.  GRAHAM GRIDDLE CAKES.  War in out; pint of milk and one pint  of water, put half of tho mixture in  ���������.torn* jar, add five leaeupfu's of grit limn  fltMir and two cupful.*! cf wheat flour,  onr? .sugarspooiiful of brown sugar, beat  until Miuoutli, ttdilriM-t of-milk und water, Uwtly oise cup of .venal. in the  morning' take out one cupful of hatter  fc-'foru adding ouvlinlf teaspoonful of  will nud one spoil ful of soda dissolved in  a little water. Every night m.'x two-  third* graham and one-third flour, tie-  willing to the amount desired; add  mill: once in a while when it can be  apiwif���������it help* to brown them nicely,  tflifiiper und healthier tluin bucl-wliou't.  HKST  l'AXCAKI'J������.  Wlulo doing up the pruning work put  required amount of sour (thick)  milk into it mixing bowl. Heat in flour  ���������������������������tough to mako a thick butter. Beat in  unit, cover, and set n-dde. In the morning  iltssolve soda in cold wiilcr. Hi'tit Into  hatter thoroughly. Bent the ri'i'iilri'il  wmifier of ������'gg* for amount of batter  fight. Ford lightly into hatter. This  Mill liitntcti the lirnukliifl'. getting and  yon will have uanenkcri fit for a king.  COIIN.VBAL CAKKK  Hilt togt'thei- one and onMialf large I  p������|h coriinieiil. one heaping tenspoon I  hi ling pouiler, teaspouii hiiII, tiibh"  upoon sugar. Hub in one teaspoon lard  f ���������' "dil enough water lo make thi* I>*������t-  I'.-.-, ''''ii'ii mid one ol- two eggs. Heut  wdl and fry oil hot griihlli*. *f *ls i -* inn ken  riiou^h lui tv.o, and tlu'.v are eeilnluly  fi?!C  COKFBK.  During ten yeaih* expeiienee m teiii-b*  *r of cookery, uml hlncn I have Ihhmi put-  ting my tlieoriet into pnifUfo hi niy  own home, no iptc-dlon Iijih hcen asked  more often than "Jlow* il������ y������U iinike  jyootl coffee V"  f thiuk many of tlie liKpilier- luive  Iwen mirprineil Unit I have ih>1, given  llieui a lianl and fu������t rule nl onee, but.  ihnleait r have suiili "I will telj vou how-  yon can't Iiiim* poor coffee." Tliene ate  the maxftiM! ,    .   .   ,  Buy good ei.fiVe, CSrhul Ji������������' before  itw'nir. 1/mc ii fleiiu weahh'd eoffe-i pot,  m������t till. I.������e ireMhly l������oi(e<| water. H<������  aot .-.thuvr tin- ai'oaiiw to Ci'.cipt'. Oo ������<������t  ��������� rtT'tfl   Mi"   f""i|������l.  ���������XUo ptoiwtiom armi cm jrowndinff ta  blespoon  of  coffee to   each   cupful  of  water.  Pour two cupfuls- of either cold or  boiling water on the coffee in coffee pot.  Let this boil two minute's, "add-remainder.  of water, remove to back of stove, and  steep not more than ten minutes. Add  tablespoon of eohl writer and serve at  o::ce.  Tlu- question of using egg for settling  coffee is one over wliich there i* much  (liseiission. Every one admits that using  egg in coffee makes a clear, sparkling  beverage. When egg is used, the white  should be mixed with the coffee in the  coffee pot; add cold water, boil two  minutes, and proceed as in plain coffee.  A little more coffee is required when  egg is used., as the albumen coats, over  the particles of coffee, and some of the  strength as well as the flavor ofthe coffee is kept in. XX:X  When one enters a house where coffee  is being made he remarks: "How good  the coffee smells!'* We all like the  aroma of-good coffee, but when this de-*  lightful odor is allowed to be expelled,  the coffee lacks just that natiich in flavor.  If the coffee pot spout has not a cover  stuff it with paper to keep the aroma  in. Tannin is the principal in both tea  and coffee which is harmful. This is extracted by long boiling or by allbwing-  it to stand too long on the grounds.  When the thrifty housekeeper wishes  to save the leftover coffee should he  turned off the grounds into an earthen  bowl and kept covered-Alt is much bet-  ' ter to learn about how much coffee will  be required, and to niakc just the  amount than to have coffee left to warm,  over.  The old fashioned method was to set  [ away the tea and coffee pot without being emptied or washed. Too often,'to  be warmed over for the next meal, adding more tea or coffee with additional  water. We cannot be too thankful that  cooking schools and scientific research  have relegated such notions to the dark  ages. The harmfulness of coffee depends  largely upon the method of making cofr  fee a wholesome bei;erage is to keep the  tannin from being extracted.   .������������������������������-   tlu  "MARY  JANE"   DRESS  FOR THE YOUNG  QIRL.  Thh' is ono of tho most charming  ft'ookn o. tlio Numiiier for young girlH,  and it will bo hoou an tho HonHon  wmieri in lienvior niatoriiilH. Notlilng  could be iii'irc' hct'ouiiug to graceful.  Hkuidor fi^uroH than thift Htylo, and  it, ir u Hafo prodic-tion that it will bo  popular for n long timo to como.  Tlie ilrorfH illtiHtrntwl in mndo In  p.ofi. eromn Honrlotlii cloth, wlllt hlaok  Hiitm rihhon gnnilluroH. Tlio hro������d  hiotIi in nu innovatJpn. Oiliorwlsi*  the iln.'H.'i in quite* nftiiplo, Tlm ohirt  i:< a .-.i-iuit pliiitud oiiu, vory hIkh-i, nnd  rr'mtirlng porfoetly Hhoil foot.  \initii'f������ will him' in thin iniiilel tunny  ���������riOMfijIiilitiuH for tlio hoi'Ioiii* qiu-Htioii  of ..eluirtl ih'i.rtjJOH. With the aid of  n t'liiiil plain pnttorn nud nu in-  ventivo iniinl, two nr throo di-owion  t'lui be mndo nftor thin Hlyle, hut nlill  he qilitu iliffnroiit.  Yi-'ll- Tfe mivin il I refl(������e hlru hft'll  ecm-nlt. Hiilclili*' with It I'rt/.oi-, lli'lle-ni  tviigttr ho u������t*������ ii Hutvtiy razor.  It seems probable that majiy years will  pa������������ before an author receives a liigliei  L>ric<i for liis literary product thun CMni-  maiider llobert K. Peary receives. Iroin  iltiuipton's Magazine for his own story  of the discovery of the Xorth Polo.  Ibis feature cost Hampton's a clean,  cool $00,000. No rate pjr word is specified in the contract, but it is genetully  estimated that Co-mniander Peaty is receiving $i.i3 cash for each word that ho  wrties for Hampton's Magazine, Benj.  B. Hampton, editor of the magazine,  niakes this statement :  **lf you have a desire to cstituiite the  Peary with his Kor.th Pole story, you  ivould be safer in plaeihg it at $-2.50 per  word than *$l.'20. Wo 'have bought only  Aiiiericart and Canadian nia^ii/.iuviiy lit j,  and Stokes' book rights covin- only -those,  --countries' That leaves all the foreign  rights to sell. When they are flgitred  up,, the totals should ivnKuuit to .-������!i().'i?()t'io.:  or even $150,000.  Just why Co.mniandev Peaiy received  such an exceptional rate fov his stoi-y-i*  oxplaini.*d by tin* eager-competition for it  on the part of neafiy all the important  publishing houses in the world. Realizing the supreme importance oi this, the  most woiiderful and la������t of the earth's  hei'o-storit's, they engaged in a bidding  whioh made figure* rise nu'veurhil'y.  They knew, of course, that this story  had not���������-like most of the world ro-  iii'aiK'*.-s~-be<������n told before. It was ,Mie ���������  most extraordinary ami intovesting  story of fact to be told for the first,  and 'last,, time.  It is interesting to compare the" price  paid Commander Peary with the rates  enjoyed by the top-notch writers of the  ���������world. ' -- ,   A VA...'-  Kx-President lioosevelfcyveceiyed for  his Africau hunting stoi-ios a dollar a  \yord. ARudysird AKipling is supposed to  receive the highest;-prices paid aaty author of fittion. For" the English and  American serial rights of "Kim" he received $25,000. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle  hit one of the highest marks when he  received sixty cents a word /for the American serial rights of his ylater "Sher-  iockHolmes" stories. This compares  amusingly with tlie rate of $2 per thousand woods'���������or one-fifth of a cent a  word���������-received for his first arid generally  considered-best, stories.  High prices   for  literaryAy work   began  practically with the great success of Sir  Walter Scott   The compensation for. his  "Life  of Boi������aT>art������" ayovagc-a $135  for j  each day of work spent upon it. [  A ���������'���������Thackeray .'..was offered $1,000 for j  "Henry Esmond," and he jumped at the  proposition. Both. Di,ckc������&.'* and Hugo  made good money, but wWn Eugene.,Sue  drew^$20,000 for liis "Wandering Jew"���������  a novel of probably "upward of 500.000  woii'<is--t;lie literary .world.-'-gasped' Prices  have risen steadily, vyith the increasing  success of pii'blishcrsvjtnd the growth of  magazines. No author, however, in all  the history of literature lias ever nude  so much money for each'actual' word in a  literary product as will Commandc*  Peary.  -'..���������'  The eagerness of publishers for Commander Peary's forthcoming sturv, and  tho exceptional price 'paid, mark one  thing signally. Tnis is a full1 appreciation of this man's work in his own age.  One cannot help comparing the great  price paid for this sttfry with the -small  sums for whioh many of the world's  masterpieces were sold.  Dr. Johnson, it will ho remerefbered,  wrote his immortal "Raasolas" to 'pay  the funeral'expenses of his grandmother.  Milton sold his "Paradiac Lost" t:i it  bookseller for $25. Poo's "llnvc-n"  brought him tho grateful sum of .$]*'.  If therto hooks wero written to-dny woul.1  they bring as high, a price as Oonimiindei-  Peary's story? Although'they would  unquestionably net thoir authors mors  than they did during their lifetime, tliey  would hardly bring this record prico.' For  they i wero works of iihiigination. The  work of Commander Peary, pure lilorn-  hire ns it will be. is tho rarest and most  exceptional of things writtton���������the romance of actual adventure written by n  world-hero himself.  Finv of thn world's heiroos. .livjovei-orH,  explorers and fighters wero able to tell  their own  inion.  Imagine what tho world would givo  to.day for tlm story of the long voyugn  and discovery of Oohunbus as told by  IiiniKi'lf. What ii.n account it would ho!  Froin u financial st:iiiil)*oint Cohi-uihutr  own story would hn liivalunbla worn a  liininiwi-ipt found 'to-day. Yet, this lust  and greatest of Htories, moro toomlng'  with ailventuti anil hunUliip thnu tlint  of OoluinhiiH oould have boon���������lilgh as Is  the price���������U ehonp. It Is beyond a merely  fliumeial valuation.  It Is no longer tho ciintoni for great  explorers, Roi[*nti**M and hertvjrt to lot  their stories go unwritten���������-foi- oHiom  itflorwiiidrf tn write nnd'uilriloll.  ITei-oes nowadays write their own  Htoi-los ntul they benefit profitably hy  them.  A (Imi ni I Ttohloy I). KvniiH, nlnco his  veth-eiiient from tlie United Slates��������� iriv.V  ii yoiii' ago, 1ms beooino a very Huect'iirifnl  atithor and lecturer. Ills writings for  lliuiiptou'i-! .Miiga^ino anil liU books ami  his lecture engugenients bring hhn an an-  mini income four or five tluin* as pre.tt  hm that paid him by Uncle Sum when lie  took tlio liiUtloshljifl aroma! thn Iforn,  Admiral Kvftiin Is now writing a wci-lon  of artleloM on tlio l'luntma CAuial which,  It Is Hiiid, will bring hhn fnmo even grout-  or tlmn Unit which ho htm  won im a  UlllJoi',  ���������  ^**������ ���������  'I'lfOKM 1CTTTKN18TT (iinj.fi.  (Cleveland  Loader.)  Katie   Wh.it n lovely ring!    ,  Matle- -iHii't it.   Thin ring wan givon  uw* on my twenty-flrnt birt Inlay,  Kail 'Ueiilly?   Why how well pro*  Hiivvoil It lH--it'������ hardly a lilt worn I   ,~.������������������4������l������   "I wi.ih jiofjjo one vonhl endow n hor.t*  for poor iielnrH."- "Why? Homo of tin*  pooWHl iii'loiii draw tho hu'gn.it eialarlor*."  ���������^JLippiucott'ut  One of the worst terrors of old age ia  that distressing chronic cough.      Colds  THE   RETIRED   BURGLAR.  On the Decline of" the Burglary Business, Due to Modern Conditions.  gh  w-m!0^11 fc 1JeJclle8t. arc wrongly treated  with drug-laden and chest-weakening  cough syrups, and from  year to year the condition has grown worse.  Formerly the cough  went away when fine  weather came, but now  bad weather makes it  worse und fits of racking, tearing, coughing ���������.  make life a burden.  Because you art? old ia  uo reason for suffering  with everlasting' coughing���������those terrible chest  troubles and difficult  breathing can be thoroughly cured with y"*a-  tari-ho/.onc. You simply  breathe the healing' vapor of Catarrhoypiie "ffend  instantly itsArlch. balsamic fumes are carried  bv your breath into the  tiniest recesses of the  nose. throat, chest,  bronchial      tubes      and  Just   think   of      it���������a  d irect   brcatha ble   medicine, full of soothing antiseptic    pine      essences  that   reaches every  sore  congested membrane   in  in two seconds. No drugs  BREATHE        to      take���������nothing-     to-  CATARSilOZONE   harm  the  aged,   or the  infant, because Catarrhozone is the purest, safest cough, catarrh and cold remedy ever devised.  Mrs. M . E. Walford, the wife  of a well known grocer in East  Sheffield, writes: "For three years  J suffered. with a hard racking cough and bronchial irritation which  annoyed me so much at night I .couldn't sleep. I tried many remedies, catarrh  tablets, sprays, syrups, etc., but they  only helped for a short time; Catarrho-  ���������zone brought*;me,wonderful . comfort,  from the first. I inhaled its halsami^  fumes every hour pi' two and am now  free from any trace of cold, bronchitis  and catarrh. I cany go out in all kinds  of weather and don't take cold."  Thcrs is no remedy so certain and safe  as Catarrhozone, hut being a good rerii-  edy it is imitated. Beware of the suh-  stitutor. Large Catarrhozone lasts two  months, .price $1.00; smaller sizes 25c  and 50c. All reliable dealers or the Catarrhozone  Co.',  Kingston,   Ont.  Much  "Though I have long been out of  business." said the retired burglar, "it  is natural, I suppose, that I should still  be interested in the profession or art  that I followed so long; but really,  quite apart from the motive that  prompted me when I did quet, I'm glad  I got out of it when I did; burglary  isn't what it was.  , "What with better safes and vaults  and the present day electrical protective  devices. ,pnd above all the constant  watchfulness and care now set up  against him, the burglar on a big Kcalc  now has a mighty slim chance*, and  even the little burglar iu big cities  finds poor picking, conditions have so  changed.  "What chalice would there be now to  hide' under, a bed or in a closet? I remember when 1 .was active the last  thing that Mrs.,- Burg always sa'dXtoy  me before I started out nights would  ho.:    A - AA--. x..A y'r''''y"'''''-y;?-y;i'yy-*^ ���������-,-..-���������..������������������.  " 'Look under the bed, will you, before you. go?' and I'd, look yandAsay:    y  " 'Nobody there,' and then she'd laugh ���������  and I'd ...laugh, and then I'd start out to  hide under somebody else's bed; but  you can't do tliat now; at least in  cities, because there ain't no beds for  thOApooiy burglar to hide undeiy A  "you can't hide under a folaing bed,  can: you? Not very well, and in these  days������������������.wheri you do strike a single or a  double bed of the regular sort, youean't  hide under them became the space iiiider  it Is already occupied. You find under  the bed, is likely as.;-not, a great box or.  casters,; specially [..yxxiia&e to roll under  beds-- 'ay big chest Ato keep things, in, to  save space iii the flat; or-maybe your  find under the bed so many boxes arid  bundles and things that there's no room  -there. fbr,.,ypu.;'.;:^y���������'':;:yA.A^.AA^,...'';y.AAA.'A,;,y..AA  "Then, take tlie flat closets. Do "you-  know A of many flat closets into which  a man could get and .shut the door?  Another old time hiding place A orice  familiar, now completely cut off, and  with these two chances for hidingAgone  the burglar's chances- are cut down hy  at least liaTf; I shonld say more, for  more than half the people live, in-flats.  "So ih cities have changed conditionsy  curtailed the operaitions of burglars,- big  and little, and the business is.: ho linger,  'what it once was. ' You 'know A why I  ���������fi'u'if-"iti' but T^aih glad^ quit it*ahyy*'ay  when I did." . A .    iy,  ���������"'"-;-.,'���������*''������������������'. .'  ������������������������������ ..-������������������^������������������-���������---���������;-;������--,.>:i-.,  THE STORY;OF A HAM- , - y  Y ...... (Salina (Ga.), Journal.) _.'.'..���������(.'.;,.,--,  A. negro nsaiB eoraplaiaed to the; storer  keeper that a hairi which he had. pur-  chiised there ;was;notygood.      .      .'A>7A  "The hanuAcs. aH right,'.Sept,'' insisted  the.yStorekeener. ',..���������-.'���������. , yy  ''No, it ain't, boss, insisted, the negro,  "dot ham .sure is bad."  "How caii that be ?*' continued the  storekeeper,' A^when it was cured y only  last:-'week."-.���������''���������.':���������,.;.; . ��������� - ���������������������������' ���������_-:.y y\X-  The colored man scra,tched his head  reflectively andAfinally suggested:.-./>. y'."  "Well, sah, then it must have :had a,-,  relapse.^ A- AyyyA;: ���������yy-A-,- A.yyA 5Ky.'/-/-A,yji',;  May   be   Accoi*oplished   by    a  Pinch  of  Electricity.  Probably few people have ever stopped  ��������� .   _   _���������^,   ���������...u....Wv   .���������.   _,  you Jiave never thought the. matter over  it wiil bo surprising, as well as interesting, to knew what can be doae with  one cent's worth of this marvelous pow*  On the average rate and'discounts of  the ordinary consumer. Bays Earner's  Weekly, a cent's worth of electricity  will operate a 12-inch fan for 90 minutes.  Will operate a sewing-machine motor  for throe hours,  Will keep a sis-pound electric flat-  iron hot for 16 minutes.  Will make four cups of coffee is an  electric coffee percolator.  Will keep on eight-inch disk stove hot  for seven minutes, or long- enough toA  cook .ay steak. ;":,'���������. yAyjyy ,y  y'-Will-Abi^rate. s' iumiac-ss zsdistbs fo?  eight1 minutes. -,;-, AXy  Will "bring to a boil two parts: Acf  ���������water'oi* operate the baby milKiwarmer  twice, y .��������� yY-*\ X..-..X A Ay":'-7 AAA' '���������������������������  AA;Wiiilhiake7h Welsh rabbit ih^.ahyelecs-  j trio1 chafing-dishA--'- 'AXXA-'yA  Will"' operate a* seyen-inch fryitig'--paii  for-12 minutes.   A -A^y^yA  WillAkeep aAheating^pad^hof'for twav  hours. A. -,-ji-;:yiixyA-.y.y -. yXy ���������������������������������������������XtiXyy: :,.yX  Will operate an-electric griddle    fos  eight - minutes.'. ,',' :^,..y y.Ai.''XXyYyy.  "' Will 'runAthe'' ^lMtricAbrbiIclryyf(>rA,5isA  .miimteB,:.yyA,X,.rAX*yX^XXy   ^fyXr XXX  Wiir riiii "a*massage "��������� UiachineAfprnear^  ly.four TapiiJs^.^i....,,AA.yyXyyX^''.'-yyX':XAX'.  A^?ili keep the dentist:s ejectric hathr  mef and-drill ;gbihgAfor-90 minutes, y  7  Will keep Bthe yfoot-^arm^hot) forA������)  quMter;6f-anihour.;^:;A:;v'V''y y|y. Ay.yy'Ay  ������������������Will run-'-an- electrie-^pisiiola. for oue  h<wir.. A A   A.7   .'-''���������"���������' 'A7 .A AA-A'-���������-.A'AAA  : AWill vulcanize y& patch on anAautomo-  IA**��������� 'i-'iKM' :'**;������������������;   ���������,,'K������i"-    -��������� iXri    ;!'C" W', ' -*���������''   ' '���������'nV -i'*A'? ���������?��������� ���������   ���������   ���������'���������'������������������'���������'���������   -  mle tire.       y-y.y-y A:.y.yy*:r������������������&,, ���������.,.. ,.,;._. ,-..;y  "Will heat an electric curling iron'onoe  6..4fty;'.fp'r..^w'o,'^������^ks;.v;_A.1, ,.,-���������,: ''-"y'r^-y-:-;  Will' punip.'.'250'^'galibiis ^ofAwatiBr 100  ,feet.^high._;,  ���������--.-"���������-.:A A-. AyA  '.A* Will .drive:;the.yelectric,;clipper while  shearing,'one horse., ,y=A ',,.;,  ^ISVill ��������� raise'; 10" tons: 1^ f^t^highywith-  au electric1 crane in less than one mih-  'vieXXA���������'' A-\ xxyy:X XyXyXyy.A-" A,.A  Will raise at 'large passenger elevator  five -stories ^a-itttinute.,.- yyyyry .AAA A ���������  AAWiIi.;brandTidec'trically 150-hams.       A:  ��������� .--'.-A-. ' A. .."   m,. n .1,  yy ..., 'A-  A President- biaz receivedyat Chapultepec A  ; Cd'stle i a ycomniitteeA of Awprkmcny who /  invited A him ;tq. attend the^ Ayeladay;to^hc A  giyeii y.j������y; .'Athe ylaboring -elementA in-; they A  Teatr^Arbeiv in,1:h^6riofyJe5usy6arcia.;y  the engineer hero of Nacozari,; who saved A  the -towhAbutAlostihisA ownAlifeAby|pull- A  ing a. buriiingtraiii- of- dynamite'out of  .theAyillage.y. ..';.��������� y.^y'X- A-'.".AyyXXX'XX>:'yXX'"  "I was a earpenfcer/'AsaidA PresidentyA  Diaz, "As, a young Amah I wasyfriehdly  withva Frenchman.- who- thughtAnieAhow y  vtoAwork withytobls, ahdAwithynry owhy:  hands I" mide; a ehairywhiehy is, stillAihAyy  theyChalnl^ o7^ I)e^  ih -whaeh I' satyinsiiiy"; timesywhettylAwas 'X  :0<wrnor;':;of ';'tl^iiy^ta-^."~3^l^can-;: Hei^AA  r'Al  7i.A*AY  "'*!.?���������  ���������iJSsbv:;  iftl^SSRK  '" SblsplnS Favor   A CatorrhBl r������v������r  Surecura and jMwltiv������ preventive, no matter how horses at any ass at**  .Infected or VeatposediVy Liquid, Bfivenon the tongue; acts on the Blood and .  i|t| Glands, cipels the poisonous srenasfrom the body. Cures Distemper in Dosra  '^BS and Sheep and Cholera Jn Poultry. Larecst sellmer live stock remedy. Cnrea ..  La Grippe atncmir human belntrsand is a fiiie Kidney remedy.--' 50c aiid SI.a i:,  fcotU^feand^liadassaj; Cut this out.   Keep it.  Show to your druttirist, A  who wiU get it for yoa.*   Free Booklet,    Distemper, Causes and Cures.**  -'7,;AAA7AyOI8TRIBUTOR8TAI.tWHOU'SALE DRUGGISTS .   ^  SPOHN i������j������DfedL ������u. ������aealsia mai wawi-woabis. fiCSBCfJ. !S5* S.S.S, r  -- ;ri.i  HAND-MADE  WAIST.  Shirt waists nnd separate blouses  are quite ns popular ns ever and aro  very pretty whon developed in the  soft new crepes or flannels.  A touch of hand embroidery seems  quite necessary to the waist of to-day,  and n soft lingerio jabot worn at tho  left Bidq from shoulder to waist iB  a pleasing finish.   Yollow Paint in Panama.  *  By reason of Ihe superiority of yellow  paint under tho climatic conditions existing In Panama, tho Isthmian Cnnnl  Commission lian ilooided to"���������;paint tlio  ears oE I lie I-nnama Cannl llnihynj',; yellow, In coining to tliln tleclflion the  commission hin* followed the cxainpld  sot hy somo of tho lending trunk linos  In tlio United States, wliich havii ni'ndo  yellow tho fdniulrird color for paB&oiigor  onnipment. Canary yellow has boon  adopted as the' stantlard color for tho  coaches, refrigerator and box cars anil  all crirs used in passenger sorvioo on i tho  Punnma llailway. Tostn ��������� io ,asecr(;ain  the color host Htiited to withstand, tlio  local climatic condition**, which nro un*  imnnlly litifd on extorlof paints, were  mndo, with tlio result that yellow do*  inonHtmtc-d a superior lasting nunlity  over tlio othor colors that wore tried.   ������������������������������"���������   A Confirmed Observation.  A pne-nnm-,-1 tunn entered a rostnur-  nut nt noon and Heated lilmsolf next to  n little otliiM'-piHiplo's-hnslnoss ninn, Tlio  latter nt once noticed Ills neighbor's loft  hleeve bunging luoHO, nnd kept eyeing it  In a ho\v-illtl-lt*liap)M'n sort of a way.  Tho om-mviiu'd ninn paid uo attention  to liim, hut kept on eating with lib om*  hand. Finally tlio InqulHltlvo ono could  nttind It no hniger. He t-lnuigod hU  position a little, oleared Ills throat,  "I hog portion, sir, but I wee you have  ItM tin ami."  Tlio ntuwu'inod man plckftl up hU.  kIccvo with liin right Iniinl, and pec red  nnKlAiialy hito it.  "Jlloiiii* my uonll" ho ext'lalmed, look-  inn np with great tmrpviwe, "1 doboliovo  you'iii i'ijBHt."  xyy .���������.'.i^;BISE3^:iTBLpNEAA;  YW\t\\ an. inl>orn-joyA ,ih the.; theatre,  Slezak had at first longed to be a comedian���������and the Spirit of the comedian is  still quick in IiimA Wliat memories it  has helped leave behind him. If all j  other sources of humor failed* the .Viennese were safe 'in asking: "What has  Slezak been doing to SchniedesV' For  Schmede's. the Vienna tenor who sang  here last season, like some other rery  large, good-hearted people, rises to practical jokes witli a trusting serenity that  is fatah AEvenin the still hours he know-  no safety.  Tt was 2 o'clock in the morning,  when, unablo to rest.'with .a' clear cbh-  sclence, Slezak arose to enjoy himself  without one.   ,-. '.''.. '..A ' ���������''  "Aro you ITcrr Schniedes?'! he/called  through the telephone, in broken 'Gov-.'  man, fitting tho character. ::>,.>  "Yes," cftmc iu sleepy.... impatience,  "ITcrr SehmedeB, the tenor."   ���������"  X"'   '/    '  'Yen, of conise, "ihe Iciior." -What  othor would at that hour hnVc stickled  for coinploto identification? .    ' , '  "How fortunate," was the ambiguous  rejoinder., "I am Lord Morley, at Hotel  Bristol." ���������'������������������-."���������.'  ���������'DoUghtotl, In in   sure." v The volci*  sounded now , quito - awnko..,   A difltln*,,,  gulsheil foreigner, of a hiitioh' hot noted  for  its impulHivoness,  could  uot  sleep  without a word from him I  "Who Is singing Ju^l-iohengrin' Men*,  day night?" sped toAJiiin, oyer tho who,  "I Sohn-iedoB," tho answer rang, .with  an inferoneo of i*nloaslng news.  "AhI"   Deep, Htnrtllng disappointment  freighted thb word.    'It hftd    hopod It  wns Slezak, tliey iany'ho sings so hciiuti-  fnliy."-^WIlllani   Ai'ihsirong ih Dooonv:/  her AIubIoo's. ''.'  . ,. . -Nursing the Cohvales^n^^^yAyyA  Do ont try to prop.th'e^patienfci^ip'iiiiAA  bed with the aid of a numberAof;puilowf.AA  If a l-egii'Jiir hack rest ismot obbaihuaW* Ay  a good one, niay\^'i:im'p%>yia^-':by;i^  ing a chair on t-he'vbaTd.1.iVVWen^bhja������������������'pa.tlon'tj'y,-.'  sin up, if aU'lnvaHd\cJi������ii' Is liot to b������  ��������� had, choose a deew,;bmid iu*mchair with ;  ���������     ������        ������ - - ���������"_���������''.*���������������'��������������� '     '   -m- ft ...   1.1.   book oil two bwieaith^tha,fmnifc",rockers.  Unless tlwyArocWng phairv*isai^  Pfi'l>ieih;t;ityis we'll.;to, take itj-from tho  dick room altogether' Visitors aro often  thbughtle������t3'; eft'ougli '���������''���������'th-"' chftoSe Shell a.  'clwiar-: and keep .'upA'a Apsrpetlaiu mctinh-,  which is enough to,driye ,the ^atiiir-nt ills-'  itmct'cd..,. . . yy ,yy , ������������������'y.y'':i. ���������;./'������������������ ������������������  ��������� "���������:AT���������l������'������ug���������h���������th5S's���������'!vi8i���������t'o^s,'������������������ hi-oyoiio. of th'*  seriouvs pi-bblenia in hilrsing the ouiuv'.il-  esoent, jii^t bu a- .short visit, from ^t  clieery :fri*mliiifl.one, of ,tih'o ibbitt med:-  cinea. The, health, of ,,tho.,,patient mint  niotli.^ risked through foniy of giving offence. Visitors who aie likoly to ������i>lmwI  tinib wi'tih the ihvftlld td-l'Mnig hor howhrttV,'  ,8.1k*. si,i feeling ;n,nd ;tivlkingAoveir. hor ill-  nciw, or in dilating on thoir, own worries oi- tho j 11(10*1 of' miit'uhil fi-faiid*,  "-lupiild hot ho ndiniittcd to'tiho wick room,  or S'hoiild ho warned to refrain��������� frbni de*  pi;o������'slug tpp,l(*Ht iM Arrange ,tho vkitor's  'di'niii*'Hi^siien 'ft''^wy'���������'tln.'t;������������������'tJt'5!'���������|>r^tlp������^t bi n  crrnvt'-rw with' ht'ii' \yithout turning h(M'.  hiiiid, nnil Jf slio">d'iiw������ ''linjit loavo arter a  visit of t'oniHidovnhlo lenigth'do iiot lvuil*  thill"to ll������.lc 'llt������*|*'tf>J#lo ������io..i'.f,   "::''XX'Y'i  .,    ;,   ',i * A.\<,U'������. Jlii.' ���������'..���������'.'-,';'  :-. - '.���������������  ': A MlHft'OL'i;^^^  Ono of tho oddest signs'''in'^^'.NoK'Ybrit'������������������Ji''  in the window of "ijlh bld'Tibiiue in Mobrb  Btrobjb, vlty,-*i*aaii;������^^^ if  ;$/& Jar;pvj|jip%h|;5i-n,.^lli^      nro Icit-  tona,'H(, ���������'��������� -     ��������� "��������� ���������'���������','- ��������� '  -'���������  '%  :'.>.ii  ���������.a  M  iwa-tiia^ta-Wi-aWia  mniAMitontmMiumMi*  .i^.it^*. ^^i*-^frW'*'',i'MW,-**^*,'*.,iia'lM''*>t.+  SHIP   TO   US   YOUR  FURS, SKINS  ' ���������3} ���������3 C3 K3>: % INI 133\IWifi3l''  Our advlco It to ship nt once bocauaa' wi������ have many ordart  to till, and ara raatly lor your ablpmentay for which wa can pay  you tha hlghftit prlcaa, -Wa do not know how long tho demand  will koap up.  Wa remit aame day shipment la recolvati, In any form you  requent. If you ������o daalra wa will hold ahlpmont separate until  wa hear whether our price Is etithfnetory. If not, wa will r-e������  turn: gootle, expreet ehargot P������M both wayg,  Write for prJce ll������t- tan'-dl chipping tnc������# which will be cheerfully  furnished.  Kelaronoea, Oomlnion Bank, Monlroal  (aa***^fc N  KaaS-Ht ki H^laMP H JKjjJLui B**1-!*** ^IlKKttr WmmLlk *iuML ^^^Br ^mi^9 ata  aWV    *V������    ������#UeT      ���������*%*    *  +*���������**    ������#-*���������>* ftN-W*-.*-*     tMWM������i������.������������.  i.!'.^".".^<i!.'.,^r^*"*"*""*(; ^i������wMi^*iwitiUiiiiliiiwiiw^^iit*wittuiiiiiii^r  iMiIiMW.mmmuAh^i  ||i'i'^'.'--*W*>^W^**^'^ THE   GRESTON,  t> n  /%���������  &T  -L  1    H  5a     -rfra-i.     ^anav ������s������a B��������� H    <������������.   ^i A���������--  -        nmmanm   , B w*.*lATar"Wl   MM/������:tl     1 IVf if *���������������  DUNS CURED  IN S4. HOURS  uckaiAf  Corn'  contains no adds; is harmless because composed  only ofheallng gums and balms.   Flf tv vaam in  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  "And what was that?" murmured No-  rine, assdoualy, timorously.  "Shoot myself," he answered, dramatically, with a wave of his white hand  and a very well simulated deep-drawn  .i~\.  I Was Nervous.  AaiaetFiic, S8eep!rs  s  CHAPTER VI. .   -  Daniel Gordon, tbe. old blacksmith,  was just beginning to wander what detailed Norine,1 .when' the girl put in au  appearance.     < '  ���������  For the first time in her life she did  not enter with a gay lough, or a burst of  song on her lips, though he noticed that  aho looked very'happy in a thoughtful  way. >"       '"; **  Slie came up to him and kissed him on  tho weather-beaten cheek, as she had  been wont to do ever since she hod: been  a littlo child, but tho red, laughing,  girlish lips somewhat lacked their usual  warmth and fervency.  "Norine is trying her best to look  happy," he thought, "but sJie is secretly  worrying,over the heavy cold poor Joe  contracted on the sight he brought her  borne, risking has own life to save hers.  He kept up until he heard my voice, and  knew assistance was at* hand; then he  knew no more until he opened his eyes  and found himself safe in the warm little sitting-room of our cottage. % Hia  first; though* on returning to consciousness W9S* of Norine. *<Is she safe?' he  whispered, in awful terror. I shall never  foswet the joy that overspread bif*  white, anxious face when I answered,  *Yes, my'lad, and she owes her life to  you.' ���������"  Norine's usually voluble tongue waa  afleut for the firat time as they walked  ���������aji������>n������r the snowy road iBomewisrd. <in>-  gether.    "  There was nothing to warn him that  the girl by has side; whom he loved better by far than'the apple of his eye, waa  keeping her first secret from him.  Clifford Carlisle*had exacted a promise- from her that she would not mention  to her grandfather, or indeed any one  else, that they had met that afternoon,  or intended seeing each other the following day. Norine was so much of a  child, bo unsophisticated iu the ways of  tbe world, that she quite believed it  the jolly lark that he represented it to  be���������to become well acquainted, and then  spring tliat fact upon her old grandparents, who always declared most era-  politically' that she should never know  any young man but Joe.  "It would ber the richest kind of a  joke," .Carlisler" * declared, gayly, and,-  looking-at th������ matter, in the ligh^ in  which life pictured it so laughingly to  her, it was no wonder artless little Norine fell,into rthe trap set so cunningly  for bear ^thoughtless, unwary' feet.  Sve*t ihe old ^iuudiuu.ther"><oticcd lisw  preoccupied Norine was during the fru;.  gal evening meal.  "Grandpa, what can-    he the matter  with Norine?" she exclaimed,  thought-,  fully, sid the old people sat* by the kit-  dbem-vfh^e long after the girl had picked  up her''candle and     gone to her little  Toom under the eaves.'  ''She .talked so.  'womanly that. I had' to lay down my  ,*e"Deot**������l*es,and.*,!look at her in wonder/-"  The old Tj'lacksmith looked at his wife  ���������witli a smile of��������� amusement.   "Norine is  ���������only a ohili;" he murmured, softly, 'then,  y after     looking  - meditatively into the  glowiujg'.oo&Is for.a spell,-be asked-aud-  -' dehly:    "Wha*. was the little- gal talk-  in' about that gave,you that notion,  Betaey.??-   ���������**���������* X \������y_ w ..-. -X.   y   ,.  "She wonted *thetuoks let out pf her  red dress, that it"migh������ come d<Swn to  , ths f loojr, instead, of to her-shoe tops', aa  it does^now;; and I've been wonderin'  and woutLeriii' what eould have put such,  a thought raio Norine's' "head." , t, ' y '*  After.knitting a'few ���������f������^^^cnte*salc'Bt^y���������  and eneSrgetioalTy, she* wont on: "Norine reminded me-that she. was quite, seventeen, so you see, grandpa,^ ehe is Jiot  so much df ,a' child juT'yo-a think; T was  Just Notiiie"fl age whea 1 saw and fell iii  love with you, Daniel."  "Why) bkaa.-my soul, I believe you*  aro right, Btst������ey.   It was so very long  ago I .oljenamost forgot about H���������wc've  hwrt .^wiii':oW. together so long. .lit*/  tlO''./Nmm'''.:8crv:eii'teoxiil'.   il cannot com*  !irehendv.it;she -seems no moire than a  ittle tojt. df 'aievoh ito her old grandad.  j*VyO, it{seems "onlyyesterday that our  ,onl-iTy;Boh ypui"*' v'hcr,yinto, myjarma as he  hvy dyin', a������klri' me to alius look after  -the Ai-Md,Jahra-^nd���������^'' The rest of  ���������the ������enteiww wau ,drowhied in a heavy  i*Wib.A,'..-'i'''*:L.-'.'���������',':'',���������..-'���������' A A-A. A.    -'������������������'���������',-���������' ��������� ���������  ���������'tboii/t robali iihati seienc,*;;: Dai-dtol���������  .iloirMji" Mwihlapered-Botey, huskily. "Let  Ta.itw&ja'ff'.-coKOithisig. 6lss.' * Io ihsrc any  ncwa in t^o,tillage? |I don't h������iir, nny  <diiOQ){Ifo\pijbiiwiiif^aw.;hip iit (homo jjHtih  that hoavyAbdld,". alio oxdlnimod, enxl*  <aua to Hiyeitt IrJa *nlnd quickly into an*  othorychannrehfiAvAyyi' *A'-'"' ;'7s ������������������ ������������������'���������-���������  ���������"Yoa;^ lliq, aawworod, ''thero'fl a good  'bit of.: ���������tirav<sl;'> ovoi-:! tlio' Anew A atago lino  -Miflt,.'nr^i:..|frp^^ Mino,  through l.i������ro io Spokane;, it's crowded  .aovry m,*il*,t.i!   Tliiero'fl aome pretty rich  .OApitalUti -going up -to look at the now  onenno.  'ph, you, atvtl; tjtero's another bit  of information.  X flaw the Btrangor who  ,gave Norin'o tlw ififtyidoillftr hill for uliofl*  flng H������;howiibi(-ah^l il niado 'hi-{n tab*i Jt  iMtdlc an^d'fSfiV*0,1 M'honoat ^rker'a p'Hcje.  lfliio     fltrangor   ..-tlualt Norine haa 'boon A  -apaaldri' ,ao;fliwtqli,,ahout Inhcr tiloqji:** ;],  i ��������� in  hi  ^-|iii''f'if"V,Al''l;'iiil.ri ii, ii nm'n ���������.i.^.M^'.w;.  .1     .1    ���������!   M      I      N ^..     ���������     ���������! .!,      I   ������������������,   M .,"'|'''.' ' '.,  ';!MADE IN CANADA" ���������'���������.'  GIitITTTS  '^'���������^^aai   "1^    ^W^^l   -j^^a^Ta^   ^^^a^a^      "^"a i     > i ^al ,       ���������ap^w^^  'SESSSS-  j*m,w<  firJdo  ''''Gwattteejl'C^  SOltJ IN' PACKA0K3 AWP CAWS  Snmo Price ��������������� the poor  Adultorated Klndi  E. W. CIU4STT CO^ LIT*.  "'He aaked- about Noriae, and I- gave  him to understand that I wasn't pleased, at hia inquirin' fer her. ��������� I don't like  his' face, nor his ways, nor his smeerin'  tongue, fer that matter.'i-  "What is he like?" asked the good  wife, carelessly, {jibe was not in the  least interested in the stranger, but it  was better to lead him on to talk of,  think of, anything else than their dead  only boy.  "Look like?" repeated Daniel,  thouglrtfully; "that ia just what I have  been trying to settle in. my own mind  ever since I laid eyes on him to-day,  aud, by gracious, it just comes to m*  now. He is dark and handsome, like���������  well, do yon remember tliat handsome  viiioaii that held up the stageecschss  hereabouts and robbed 'em so audacious*  ly some twenty odd years ogo? They  afterword caught the chap and hung  ham up to the limb of a tre-j; that ended his career. We heard the report af-  t^rwiard that he had, left a little boy,  and that the lad haxl been adoptel by  sonic well-to-do people, or something of  that kind. t Well, this chap has jUst  those fcatuies. I'll never foi^et him aa  T eaw him a-hnngi-n' to the oM hickory  tree."  "But who is the' young man, and  where is he stoppin'?" asked Betsey.  "1 don't know, an' I don't care.  More'n likely he's some wealthy man go-  in' along with the rest to invest in the  mine. All the interest I take iu him is  to keep him away from Norine."  "What nonsense, Daniel, to imagine  that he has given/one thought to our  Norine. Great gentlemen fall in love  with their own kind."  "Not alius, Betsy," he muttered,  thoughtfully.   "Not alius."      ,  Then their conversation drifted around  to Joe (as it always did' after Norine  had left them for the night) and the  future���������advising with each other as to  when they should tell their darling' of  the young man's devoted, patient love  for her, and the hope he had long since  confided tO^bem, that one day he hoped  to make little Norine his bride, if he  could win the treasure of her love, aud  they were willing that it should be so.  Each hmd .taken one ol the young  man's hands and kissed it reverently,  whispering to him that his desire was  theirs as well, aud that they could go  down to the grave, which could not  wait much longer for them, ah I so happy, " if they ��������� could but ^ee Norine his  wife.      -'    '  They talked of Joe's ' prospects, and  "how hard he was striving to win a name  and a position to offer their darling.  \ "It, i������* so" hard7 that he has been taken  with'this heavy cold, keeping him to his  bed at this 'particular time," 'remarked  the old blacksmith, anxiously. "Tbis is  the week the jgreat Bum of money comes  to his express office to pay off the-raiu-y  er&Tand'there iS" no one whom he could  trust to take at oyer to the mines���������no  ,one,-he woiHd"adare tell about it save  you and "mc, and Norine."  "I did not kHow- Norine ] knew, about  it," Baid Betsey-  "Yes, don't you remember him sitting  here.the night before thestorm a-tellin'  us about it? -Norine was listening, too, (  for she remarked: 'Aren't you;afraid to  have* so, much, money about., you, Joe?'  and he answered, 'I would be, if people  knew, I was to carry so much money over  on the stage*to the' mines.a week from  to-night^ and, to tell the truth, I have  jsuch a strange presentiment* about it,  that AI haven't been able to sleep well  nights" Bince-I was informed that it was  to be shipped--here and placed in my  charge;. It is such'a great sunA���������a great  many thousand dollars.' *  "  '" "Joe is far from feeling well to-night,  but, Heaven bless tiie plucky lad, he ia  going, to get up from -his sick-bed and  take?the stage oyer 'to the Great Bear  mind to-morrow night to deliver that  money A in safety to the miners. Ah,  Betsey, if I wasn't so old: and infirm a  mohji.I'd .volunteer; toAgoAinA Joe's; stead,  ipooryfellpw.'^.yy y y. yy :'.A.y.:..-.-.',.!...  The fire'was. growing low in the kitchen grate, and; ifihiBhing;up his mug of  home-made cider, while theyold wife took  her cup of tea/ ;they chatted a, fow moments on the one AfiuhJcct^BO' dear to  them���������-their heloved* Norine-r-then took  up their tallow dip and sought their rest,  pausing a moment,at, the girl's door as  -tliey passed it.   -A"- ;���������'[   ;,,y. AAAyy. '.���������A-  There was not oypn the faintest Bound  from within, and "the 'good old'woman'  murmured: "BIcbb tho child, she is deep  in hor beauty sloop, Daniel." .A  But Nonno waa not asleep, though her  cy'OB were closed tightly, carefully feigning slumber in ease thoy idiould enter,  as, thoy often did, and bond over her-  witli their candlo and, kiss hor.  '���������'"��������� Slcop'y\Voulii'!'Mof "como to tlib glrl'a  eyii������* her conscloiico was troubled.' Sho  had never kept tho slightest thought up  to;,jthi������ t/lmo from tho dear old grandfather and graiidmbthflr who eho know  ilovod .hor with ouch a dovoted love.  ;?>,JMr. 'CarlitflOjAltlib, handBomoi atrangor,  liad woh from hor tho promiao th-vt sho  would not toll of thoir mooting, and that  aho wajfi to boo ldm on tho morrow; oth-  orw.laq, how glad ftho would havphoon to  tell hm grandmotheryiill tho delightful  things lio hnd VwhlHporod into hor oar,  audliow ho had aa Iced hor if sho had  ovor hud .a lover, ,and if bIio would liko  ouc.y   ''-. ':���������'. *'",; '-,*���������'.".i';'."!'.'-.!-'"-'��������� ':.-���������'���������.',.���������/,,.��������� ���������.���������������������������>���������������������������'';���������  Evonjaa alio tacallod hl������ words, and  Um> rthrjJhHgVgIaihft6;',that ricdbrnponlod  them, her chocka burned and hor heart  heat, tuiimltuoualy jn her bouora.  How different ho waa from Joe-���������awkward, plain Joo Uraluiird���������and.elfo wondered now oho oould over havo thought  Joe nice, aad pleasant .vo tulle to-r-ovon  mUalng hhn li ho did not como to rho  cottage to talk to tlia old folks of a  winter ev<mlng.  ���������  How aho Wiahod Mr, OarlUlo would  noon como co the Iioiiho,   Rio w.ls uiurb  than anxlouu to hoar what lier grand-  mother would cay of him.  , Norlno had not, 4arcd ��������� nueatlon    her  Saadfatberaa to hi* opinion regardlnjj  a handuomo strtuigor.   Ho always haa  aom^tblng unploaaant to nay of, avvrjr  young man oxoept Joe, Ida, fo-vorlta.  X Th** h������r r������lrHah thouphta drlfUd into  <.r mora pl#a*lng channol���������tho  lonj-lng  that awaited her in meeting sandsome  Mr. Carlisle again.  His last words had been:  "J shall dream of your sweet face  again, Norine. Will you try to so fix  your thoughts upon me as you drift off  into dreamland, that you will dream of  me?"  Norine did not know what the smile  on his face meant when she answered  "Yes." That night was the happiest  that beautiful, hapless Norine was ever  to know.  r.FTAPTW.-R  VTT.  "9/Hr*ti*���������**��������� Wmi********-���������������"������ **���������*  \\'','X'^W>S^X\W';''A,'.  ; *.i'i* .,. ..V.tlr-.f ',  ivr ti'9'BvM������n ihofww, an<\ the, dim-jiit .n������o Lo  iiAS-Jj'-lAC.'1.... ,    ���������.- ���������     A  It was long after midnight ere .Norine feil-asieepthat night, and when she  did drilE off into the mystic land of  dreams, she dreamed of the handsome  stranger, whose dark eyes had ao thrilled her heart, and whose dazzled smile  had so bewildered her senses.  All the next morning Norine was so  absent-minded that Grandma Gordon  looked at her more than once, wondering what had come over the girl,  and what she could be thinking about.  Ah! how troubled she would have been  had. she but known. '     ,A  To Norine, the hours aever seemed to  drag so slowly "along as they did on  this particular day.  They crept along leaden-footed. Noon  came at last; then slowly the^red sunshine drifted athwart the western window.  "Norine," exclaimed her grandmother,  starting up from her knitting, "I had  no idea it was so late. It is time for  you to go to fetch your grandpa, my  dear." "  . (  The girl turned away quickly, that  the dear old eyes might not discern the  sudden  flush that arose to her face.  Very quietly Norine donned her red  hood and jacket, and fairly flew from  the house. For the first time in her young  life she had forgotten to kiss her dear  old grandma good-by.  With palpitating heart and winged  feet Norine flew swiftly to the trysting  place. As she turned the bend in the  road she saw him pacing restlessly up  and down under the leafless branches of  the old sycamore tree, now handsome  he looked in his great seal overcoat and  the seal cap resting so jauntily on his  crisp, dark curling hair. No wonder  little Norine's heart beat tumultously as she beheld him. There were few  girlish hearts that handsome Clifford  Carlisle could not win if he chose to  take the trouble to do  so.    -���������  Hey caught* sight of Norine quite as  soon as she saw him, and hastened forward to meet her, holding out both cf  bis hands to her.  "How am I to ever thank you for  coming to keep the appointment, Norine ?" he said, "I had been fearing that  you regretted promising to come, and,  ahl I was so downhearted oyer it, for  I could not bear the thought-of never  seeing you again.5 -��������� .. :  He pretended iiott toynotie^^eygiii's  confusion or the Tblush tha^niantled  her pretty .cheek, talking on," and so  gayly, that by degrees she gained her  usual icomposure, and the power of voluble speech. -  He did not ask about her history, believing tfiere was nothing to tell, and in-  tdeed., there was hot, for Norine. knew  nothing of her own strange story.--It  had met as yet been told to her,, to  idarken her youthful spirits and happi-  31665. i  It had been known only, to javfew-peo-  ���������ple ;in Hadley, and, stronge to ������������,y, those  few had left the village years Before, or  Had died; thus there was no'one save  her grand parents and Joe who knew  pended almost solely upon these,influene  that Norine was in any way related to  the old- recluse who lived in tho great  stono house at the end of .the village.  The truth had been unfolded to Joa  when he had asked for Norine's' hand,  but he was bound by a solemn promise  mot yto divulge it; tb Norine.  /"Iydoh't want Athe, child's head/turned  vwith hopes that she will inherit the Bar*  rison wealth,":her grandfather had told  'her, "forAI know she will bo cut off  without a cent;: she will not bo diaap-  {minted if she is not expecting it, bless  lery poor; little .'.heart, and aho will Hva  her life through without knowing,what  slip misflcd, and;-he: the hcttci* and hap-  Sfcr for having the truth withheld from  er.":yy . A .A:  Jon concurred in this view of the mat*  A Perhaps, therowas afate inA this, otherwise Norine, might have confided tha  story to Clifford Carlisle as thoy talked together on this eventful afternoon,  -when she told him all,that she believed  there was to''tell concerning hor' unovent*  ���������flil  HfO. :.'....;   .-:'.   ',.   '���������X,yX;..X.:..  ".Aire you happy hero, little Norine?"  (lie asked ,taking the girl's littlo hand  in: his; and looking down ��������� into tho depthn  otfihor bluo eyes. "Do you never yearn  for a brighter, gayer life?"   y  "Somo times," she answered, looking  tlioughtfully away over tho white, enow  <Jnd hills, adding, "hut what's tho  met I shall never loavo Hadley. I aup-  i������o������o I shall live and die hero."  ,'<'What; a dreadful future for ono at  ywing and joyous, aa yourself to look  forward to," ho murmured, compas-  slonbtoly. "I ������������������ I cannot hoar the  thought. If I wero. you, I -' should bo,  tempted to fly away. What do you, Bay  to marrying mo, Norine, and going whon  I ������o.������   ,.  feho looked at him with great, startled oyes.  "I don't aale you to declde'nll at onoe,  Norine," ho said. "Tako nlonty of tima  to think it ovor; hut mind, an you vidua  my lovo and wiwhi*^, da nut mention ouo  word of whnt t have just said to any  human helng."  "Would I havo to decide ���������Boon?" ful*  tared Norlno, tremulously.  "You shall havo a whole fortnight,"  h������ anawored. "Hy that timo you will  have seen mo so often that you will  know whalhor you oaro that muoh for  nio or not.  MAa for ma,",he wont on oagorly, "I  know how much T think of you now. T  Jovad you passionately, desperately,  from the first moment my ������y<*������ r������������t������!  upon your nwoiifc fart. I folt in my  heart then that I had wet my fata, tha  ona girl on aarth for tne-~thftt I must  win you-If I could, and if I failed, that  thara waa ona thing, and ona only, for  Norine uttered a scream of fright.  "Oh, would you do anything so horrible as that?" she gasped.  "Why not ?" he replied, in a voice that  sounded as though it was half a sob.  "What has a man to iive for if he fails  to win the girl he loves?"  "Do you care for me so very much?"  cried Norine, wringing her little hands  in anguish. "You have seen me only  three times."  "Love is horn in an instant; it is not  a paint of slow growth," he answered.  "You ought to know at this moment if  you love me."  He waited a moment for the words to  take effect; then he went on softly:  "If your heart has gone out to me,  you have thought of me constantly  since last we met; you have dreamed of  me by night; you have counted the  hours���������ay,1 the moments, until we should  meet again. Have you done that, Norine?"  "Yes," faltered the girl, trembling  like one of the dying leaves above her  head.  He went on in words as eloquent as  they were beautiful to her untutored  ears:'  "Then it is as it should be, Norine;  our love is mutual. It is cruel to ask  you to linger ��������� so long in the bitter cold  talink to me, but no other/opportunity  is offered me. I fear if I should go to  the cottage and ask to see you, that  boon would be denied me. They might  even go so far as to keep you at home,  a prisoner, as it were, until I left the  vicinity, that I might not spoil Joe's  chance of winning you, my peerless Nor-  LOOK    AT    ME    NOW    AND    SEE  WHAT   A   WONDERFUL   CURE  FERROZONE     HAS     MADE.  "So ill and miserable was I for nearly  two years," writes Mrs. J. E. Nimmo,  of St. Annes Bay, "I began to look upon  my life and its future as a sort'of living  death. I tired so easily I could not go  anywhere. Even the thought of slight  exertion made my heart flutter and excited me to trembling. Then came the  misery of the long nights, with their  dreads and forebodings. Medicines and  tonics seemed fruitless to help me. Nothing did me any good till I used Ferrozone. At first I think Ferrozone must  have made my blood richer and redder.  My ears began to lose their thin, waxy  look which had been a sign to everybody  that I was sick. My weight increased  steadily���������I got stronger, and at last began to sleep better and become less  nervous. Look at me now���������a stronger,  heartier, more vigorous energetic woman  you can't find."  The one tonic that will build up  everyone in poor health ir Ferrozone^���������  try it���������just one or two tablets at meal  time; 50c. per' box. six for $2.50, all'  dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Canada.  v  ine."  "Indeed you are mistaken," she declared, earnestly. "Joe has no such  thought. We are only friends���������friends  from childhood up."  He laughed a little sinister laugh.  "I wonder that you can really believe  that," he said, slowly, adding: "I ain  sure he would have been searching for  you hy tbis time, if he had not been  confined to his bed by the severe cold  you told me about."  "Joe is sick in bed, hut I have been  expecting to see him pass every moment,  for he is obliged to go on a long journey  to-night, ill as he is." z     z     zb  "It must'be a very important matter  that would cause him to get out of a  (sick bed ou such a night as this is destined, by ail appearances, to be," lie declared.  'It is important," replied Norine, and,  scarcely knowing just hqw. it had happened, she found herself unfolding to  the handsome stranger the confidential  mission that was to be kept such a vital  secret���������that he was to have a large  sum of money about him to take to the  officers of the Great Bear Mine, to pay  off the miners.  "Are they aot afraid to trust this fellow with so great a aum?" he queried,  adding in the next Breath: "How much  did you say he was- to take?"  "No one would fear to trust ever*, life  itself to Joe Brainard; he is as honest  aa the-sun. You must know how he is  trusted, when ixe is the only one whom  they will' permit to .take the thirty  thousand in cash to the mine."  ' Clifford, [Carlisle bit ,his lip deeply to  keep back- the _expression of surprise  as the amount fell from her thoughtless  lips.  , "Of,course he takes the 8 o'clock stage  overY" he_. remarked, with _ ill-concealed  eagerness."' A     .  , (To be continued.)  1 T "9 * '<������  'Ehe Shovel Side  oi Christmas  CtVkK RBI? A It  CTI1 WBAPPgn  Everyone who makes, handles, buys,  sells and eats bread must realize the  great danger , from impurities to wliich  bread is subject from the time it leaves  tilie oven until it reaches the mouth of  the consumer, because of exposure to bo  frequent, and often careless, handling.  Bread Wrappeirs Avere first made in  Canada by The Eddy Company for Wm.  Feoley, a- baker, in Hull, P. * Q., with  ouch satisfactory results that thay have  since, been adopted by, leading bakers  of Ottawa, Montreal, Toronto and elsewhere, so that Broad Wrappers are coming into more gwhemliwe.;;, A A  A From a clean, wholesome, sanitary  point: of view, the advantage of bread  wjmpped immediately upon A being taken  from the oven, appeals to eyfiiry consumer', as an important move in the direction  of pure food.- '';/  When there are impurities in tho water  supplv/of any of our cities, the public  immediately. demand tliat the authorities do every tiling at any cost to pre-  vei.1 eon'mViitniallon, and to.������lay <vwettM* j  it fioe-ms quite ns important'that our  bread mipply- sSiould heAae carefully  guaided. , ..;��������������������������� ��������� ''.--���������������������������::>>'AA'A-'A *������������������������'"'A  ^���������;��������� ������������������������ ��������������������������������� ������"���������.' y  V  A /Thirty-Pound   Mushroom.:   ,  ''..'. An Interesting .thing in tlio mushroom  lino* camo to light recently when a' gfaht  specimen, >yoighing moro . than thirty  pounds, was found near Pittshurg by  ono of the professors, of tho Cnmoglo  School. The mushroom waa edible, It  ���������was found, and though it may not have  boon tho growth of a night, it certainly  grew in less thnn 48 hours, Binco a  search of its locality mndo the'day pr������"  xlous to that on which it was found  dlRoloBcd ; no evldonco of it. If mush*  room growers could arrange to cultivate  thin particular species, moro limn ono  mushroom fortune nilght ho tho result.  ���������The Epicure.  (By Molly Crewe, in The Kindergarten  Review.)  I want to put in a plea for the little  child, whose Christmas joy will soon  Warm the great world's heart anew to  its deepest glow of love and tenderness.  In the interests of this dear little child  and the approaching Christmas, I have  been making a bit of practical child-  study, my own small daughter being the  subject thereof.  Little Elizabeth is over two years  old, and at the time of this writing  she is at home alone with me in the  morning.  Now, what plays does she choose, or  choose oftenest without suggestion  from, anyone else, when playing alone  at home? This is what interests me;  and, sitting at my sewing, I like to  observe my little one living out her  impressions of life in her play.  In her baby mind her play, is not  play at all, but work; for many times  she will look up 6eri0uely from it and  remark, "I busy, Mamma," - thus seeking recognition as ������, person of usefulness and importance.  Part of Elizabeth's morning play always centres around vrhat shs calls  her. "baby broom"���������a popcorn stalk  with a husk at oue end. With " this  proceeds to "fweep" the floor and the  rugs, industriously poking into the corners: and diving, under the, bed;' as. she  h&s seen me do.  When this amusement palls,-she knows  where     another    delightful    .plaything  liangs on a low wall. It is nothing- but  an old damp elbth, yet my wee housemaid-seizes-it, with joy,  and  'with it  6crubs the window sills or floor,    back  and forth, a half-hour at a time, until  rag and littlo hands are grimy   enough.  During the afternoon, little Elizabeth  is kept cut of doors as long as '   tho  sunshine lasts.  I have  been  interested  in noticing what most attracts the   attention of this little girl, aa her hand  in mine, wo travel down the oity street-  Is she drawn to the gay and "beautiful  costumes of the elegant ladieB we meetP  No she is utterly indifferent to these:  The shop windows aro very alluring as  we pass on;  yet the  baby  eyes  never  seem to sea tho  rainbow. show of dry,  goods, not oven tho beautiful baby, wear.,  Little Elizabeth is pleased, to boy sure,  witli the toy store window and its' display ; of dolls - and hobby horses, y; But  what iVthat pleasure to the ecstasy with  which she -stops, in front, of a hardware  store and utters the two words, "Sliub-  beuls,. Mamma!" '���������"���������������������������'?'  Not even thb groups of playing, children hove the same fascination/.for,iny,  dainty, white-gowned littlo maid as hnvo  a row of dirty laborers, shovel in hand*  digging'on the street. A.fter; regarding  tlicflo; sons-of toil in silent rapture -for  some Stiniei". ehe spreads wide her. arms  with a most exproseip gcaturo and ; , ex*,  claimB in:', a tone of doopoBt self-commia-,  cratibn.A^NotAany Bhubhul, Mamma 1"  I lt\avo':-obmo to the conclusion that  the artlfltio and poetic senso is decidedly embryonic yin very littlo children;  hence that beautiful toys, beautiful  hooks, beautiful clothing can make hut  little impression upon their minds; tliat  not oven lovely naturo herself appeals  tc the Very little child as docs hard,  coarse, common human labor.   A  God said to man, "In tho sweat; of  thy face shalt thou oat broad," and  the' littlo child comcB into7 tho world  choorfully ready to acquiesce in tho God-  givou mandate. Alas,    how    studiously  down pieces of dough is those litiis  pauB* and clap them into the oven  with  the family   baking!  Also small baskets are in order���������set  the fancy, Indian, sweet-scented affairs  upstairs, hut market baskets of the base-  met type, small enough to hang comfortably on a baby arm. it is true, but  also big enough to carry to the store and  hold what the grocer boy forgot to bring  for the dinner.  Look around further in the basement  and you might find the wee-ast, daintiest, darlingest scrubbing brushes, just  right for window sills and doorsteps.  But there I perhaps I am too radical!  Get a mechanical calf instead, if you  wish���������but it will cost you more money,  and give the wee folk far less pleasure.  Last, but not least, before you leave  my Christmas fairyland, the basemen*  don't forget���������the shovel! For mercy's  sake don't try to find those "two-for-  a-cent" trumpery affairs that accompany sand pails and are smashed in a  twinkling. Get a good shovel; small,  of course, but substantial enough to  ehovel snow and coal with this winter, and t~������ garden with next summer.  Another thought: Are you old-  fashioned enough to do a little sewing at this happy time of the year, or  do you let the department store do  all your Christmasing for you? If  yu sew, go home,-sit down, and hem  with red tambour cotton a pair  of cheesecloth dusters. JLiet them  adorn a Christmas tree and they will  make a pair of baby eyes shine.  I know a little girl whos<5 Christmas gifts included jewelry, furs and  dells but who cast all these aside indifferently when her old grandmather  produced the gift which she had provided���������a little print work-apron with  strings to tie around the waist just  like the apron of a grown-up person.  If s pretty sweeping-cap, Mamma's in  miniature, were added, this gi������t would"  be complete.     *  The Froebel whom we all love, says:  "Come, let us live with oar children."  I want to add humbly to that world-  famed saying, "Come, let us work  with oar children." Thus only can we  live with thenu  born laborers.  for    all    children arc  HIS PAINS AND  ACHES ALL GONE  Dodd's    Kidney    Pills    Cured  Chas. N. Cyr's Rheumatism. .  Frae!  H Karatn Solid '  Gold Shell EingH I  Wawlll (Wa jron.yonrk  eholoo of oaaof tho������a beau-1  tl(ti) rlncc'i Kuai-antaail 141  karata aoilti gold aliall.l  plain,  anjrravatl.  or aatl  witli ������l������K������4jt,  almuUiodl  lawala, for tha aala ot 41  box** only, at ato. * box, I  e.Dr. Mainri������>ra-MU������|  Vatalabla Pllla.    Thay  aro.tlia graatott rtm.'lyl  fttrlDdiriaaUoii, oott������ti|ta-1  lion, rliauraatltUi waskl  ar Inpor* Wood,cat&rrh, |  ������ltaaa*a of tha ih*ar ami I  kltlnaya.  Whan you liaro I  ���������old thaaa 4 boxaa of pllla, (  aand na tha monsy *n and  th* alaa of tha rinf-aailrad  and wa. will sand yon,  tour olmln* of ona of Uioau  .. tuutrtaoiaauinga, plain an*  l-rtavad or aat witli praoioua atoaaa. Band  I yonr nana and udi**-* Iminadlataly and -w*  I will aand you, Aoit.p-.ld, tho Villa ������nd fanoy,  Slna whteh ara to gtvaaway t* purohaaara nfl  k������ pltU. Wa do not aak anyfaonaybatorol  ua puis %fa sold and wa uka hutc what yoal  Icannot  '   i,d������M  ������������������it,:  do."  Th*S BS**������ IS  JUng ������>V  Ht*������������Si> *S?**1*'!fM������ ������a.  ������������������������  .*.. SOJSSSffTSiZga.1   what   aatl������fftrf'*������������.  and systematically do wo go to work to  eliminate this likewise God-givon in-  htlnotl Ib Ib always "Not any shubhul,'!  from tho baby times up, if wo can possibly manage it.' '  So now, dear mothor-roador, I want  to ask you, as tho busy holiday season  comes on, not to epond all your money  at the toy oountor, nor in baby, wear do*  Cartmont, nor among tho children's  ookfi���������beautiful as those may he; nay,  do not ovon lot tho kindergarten supply,  companion got all your spnro change!  But with your puroo Btill unompticd of  quito all Its content*, descend to the  nothor, gnslit depths of tho mysterious  wondor-liifUng basement   ro-jion*/.  Thoro your wandering oyo may psr*  cbanoe light upon tha nioast littlo  brooms, doaigncd for real uses hut  small enough for baby hands to wield.  Thera, also yon may find thoso da*  Hghtfnl little wnahhonrds, mi*ant for  actual grown-up use, but oh, how per-  f������*ot fov baby m rrally-truly washing of  bibs,, handkerchiefs  and   duatersl  Than, too, off in another oornar yon  must look for tins ���������charming littlo  square tins, round tins, "kltty^ornar*  ed" tlna, not i:)ako-bollev������a nt all, hut  ' l-fa, u������c/ul , in au) llUhcA. VTilh  'I*-   T**h*   ������HH   pa*  Statement of a Man Who Suffered for  a Year From Different Forms of  Kidney Disease and Found a  Speedy Cure.  New pJichmond Sta+ion: One.;'Dec. 20.  ���������(Special.)���������In these cold-fall    days  when Rheumatism,  Sciatica,  -Backache.,  and other Kidney Diseases, are. workings  hav^e jbi every comer .of Canada -tbo������-.  sands-will be .interested in the statement,  of Mr." J Chas.1 AN: Cyr,  the  well-known  barber of this place.  ."I have been a .sufferer from Rheu-.,  matism '#nd Backache forf a,year,'* - Mr.-;  Cyr stale:*.. ��������� <*-My 'head, also, troubled,, me "  and it was hard" to collect my "thoughts. ^.  I heard of cures made by Dodd's Kidney;' '  Pills, and made up my mind to try. them. <���������  The marvellous' effect of the first -box'  ou my system at once raised jaiy.hopea,. .  and by continuing to use them I am now.  a sound and well man.    All, my pains '  and aches are gone, and I am able to do  my work without pain."  Mv.  Cyr  is only    cne  of - thousand* -  whom Dodd's Kidney Pills have cured of,-  Rheumatism,'Sciatica and Backache. Por ,  Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure, Bick or  disordered Kidneys.    And if your Kid-- '  ncys are well you can't .have Rheiima- ���������  tism, Sciatica  or Backache. . ���������  . ��������� -       <������ ������ ������ .  THB VIUjA-OB'THB50'RX'3*'c.'  The thlnK wo know aa theory It alius 'poors  Ib "bout "as onroltoble as onnythtng kla xao.  For uroof of which 1 otfor sumthln1 Uappca-  ���������   ed here tn town.. , _.  ConcernlnK Blrtun 'Blllln's an*  ol' Bbonosor  ..: Brown.- ���������    A .'     ���������.'.' ;������������������".-. "     '   ,  Now HI wais sort o' follor with a dozen dlf-  farouty<jtrtnga,y .'     y  Hit������h������o i on perpetual  motion  an' a  lot ae  other tbtnga;  ���������'���������"  But his porttklor hobby--Hko a Qonlua allua  dooa��������� '''''.:������������������  .Wats tellln' Jlat from Jmndwrlt whot sort o*  man a fellor waa.  He'd sort o' sniff an*. swall������r on' he'd fla  Wi* born-rim specs,       ,  An' aludy how a feller wrdto Wa "w" or "r/'j  VHo'8 aort o' weak." bo'd venture, or "Ho'������  Soworful"; when I,  aat bim bow bo know it "Well It'a  ,;    .Tlioory," hcz HI.      ���������  Whon Brown como up from Bottoms an' ba  ������������������ cleared  bis  aeetton   thoro.  RiKht next to Hiram BHHn's, Hiram's stock  wont on a toor.  An' ovor-run  tbo. planted  land of Bboneior  Tlrown,  TJio whioh was mighty easy, Hiram's tonoss :  boln'  dowut  K������J(t niornln'  HI wau fluetorod,  as  result*  would lndlcato,  T' find a note of warnln' pinned upon bis  nasturo unto; ..  "Twos porely writ an' dirty with tho print  of IObon'a thumb,  Aa' fluKorcd out aaid "Bllllns, koop yor dog*  wmo stock V bum."  HI put hia born rim glnnsoa on an' then hs  BOX���������������oz ho,  "Tho writer, Brown, ain't nutbln' but' ���������  weakling, 'pours t' me;  Thero's nutbln?.in .bis wrttln' that would lndlcato   no   etronjrth, ���������  Nor show tbat Drown'a aggrosalvo to n real  courngOB   longtb." v  About  a  for'nlgbt after Hiram's  stock  got  out  agin,  An'  mado   for  ICben's  cornfield .which  tha  aomo thoy trampled Ja;  Aatn tbo note of warnln'on Ill's goto com*  flutterlir down���������  Aaln.Ht obecrvatcd  An  Iho  weaknesses ol  Browal  An'  aubaeauent.  a' week  or" m,  Ill's atoan  ������ot   out  onco  niorir,  Tbo asms ol' bole  In  Mlram'a,fence  who**  they   got  out   boforo!  Blnue wulonco wa'n't no vlrtuo an' UU notes  ��������� woa out of dote,  Eb obulfled down *��������� Hiram's, moottn! Itlraa  at tho gate.  Tbaro ain't no legal record of what happanai'  than an' tharo���������  Tbero wa'n't no living wltnoaa to tho antioa  of ,f.h* pair���������  JStokp' lll'a own ronfaaalon that th<������ way Im  held Kb. down  IUII������<"   hU  nhi#rv������Mnn������   nn   thn   ������lr������nrth   ���������*  Jflbun  Urownl  Now tfalnga ar* i������lK*t.ly dlfN-rtnl.   lli������.|***a a  bullaomn  'tiatigo  In  HI  Thst'a oft ramarhnd hy klnamsn an' tbo sitv  born  p*������*in'   by;  Ha uaad V atittly  wrlil ir jtm fer character,  tMrt. ������������<���������*���������*  Ha aoaada taa* iftno on ibanry an' more art  tm.te.Ma' ft-.f- ^t.^oM.%.^1. **A ������N������W������ "I  WmA  THE    CRESTON REVIEW  ^TP  HP. raw a thaw bAMK*  HEAP   OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISUED   1807  B. S. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Wn.n Rosr Lodge No. 39  Creston, B. C.  Meets i*vi*ry o'iii'r Monthly from June 20  to October "������1 ut 8 p.m. iu Spoers' Hall.  Goo  Broderick, O. C  A. K. French, K. of It. & S.  J B. S. Bevuu, M. of F  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  S o His  S rade  s.  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received aud interest allowed at current  rates.     Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more  persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the survivor. 134  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  BC  Strietly  Harness Repairing  is a Speciality  at  the  HARNESS STORE ONLY  si--   SMOKE rass1  Factory    *Jl������^*VLi     Mado  ?>  "OLD   SPORTS  Sold       *-*, tt *-*.  a  -r-v r> Hl������h  Every- LlljAK5Slass  where  ^ *x^-^ Haivana  DON'T BE FOOLED, Get your Harness Repaired at the place  Where Your Needs are understood  j  CARVER'S HARNESS STORE  Opposite McCreath's Barn  The Creston  ^evieTfr  rsss  Published every  Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by the Creston Publishing Co., at their office, Fleet Street, Creston.  J. K. Johsson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton   -   Editor.  *U  *"*.  Bu\) One 25c*  UlrniiSfafinor  ana  xLx-  H r-fpoS  Subscription, $2 00 a year, in advance.  30-Day Notices, $o;  60, $7.50; 90, $10  s  change  for  0c*  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Oreston valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout, the Creston district. Our  columns ar������ open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, written on one side'of the paper only nnd signed, uot  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing tn your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  son-receipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all���������; communications to the editor.''  :5  i--reston Urug&BooKC!o.  As will be seen from & Victoria despatch on the front page, Creston is to  have a ������mn>n debts court.   Ia the establishment of this court here a long felt  want is being filled     Heretofore debts  of various kinds have actually been lost  to the creditors as there has been ^no legal machinery to collect the same, without putting the claims through the county court at considerable expense and necessitating all parties going to Kelson to  attend court.    After this court is established it may be stated for the iijfoT^"*-.  Slst,  B 85 Bd������% 4SkC&a^Sh a������a  1*?  O���������Ladies Auxiliary:  Balance in hand Dec.  1908.    ....  Receipts for 1S09...  Total   Expenses:  Building Fund         $S97 00  Painting         06.00  Expenses in connection with  work           22.04  Z\M  S The Leading g  ��������� n  I Hotel of tbe  i Fruit    Belt  Our  Guests  Call  fAgain j  Total.  ^SS.O-t  tion of the public that debts can be collected through it in a summary manner  nnd at a very nominal expense; in no  case should the costs exceed from $4 to  $5. These claims can also be collected  without any coat whatener to the creditor. The civil jurisdiction of this court  is to covsir all claims not sscfiedin*-* S.100.  The stipendiary magistrate appointed  will also have a criminal jurisdiction in  summary matters, similar to that of a  county judge; that is, he can practioally  try any case that can be triedby a county judge, with the exception of murder  and treason.  In appointing Justice of the Peace  Johnson to this office the Attorney General's department are by no means entrusting the conduct of this most important court to a novice in judicial matters  ns Mr. Johnson has before filled the off,  ice of stipendiary magistrate, police  magistrate and Justice of the Peace,  over two thousand coses of vnrioas kinds  having been disposed of by him during  tho pnBt twelve years.  1809.....    ...        65.79  Mrs. Mallaniiaine, Sec.-Treas.  D���������Treasurer's Report:       -  Ordinary Revenue, Oct. SI  to Deo. 31, 1909   .. A.....      $70.70  a  s  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  ^ifii^^^AND CIGARS gi^gixg^g^g^  E8  Q������SSiS������!E  5*3 U<w&������iiS-  ^ /OU  will make   no   mistake ������������|  j       when you get off the train ' wt  if you sign the register at ^  the  Creston  Hotel.      Travelling ^  men  will  substantiate this.    We |j������  Smuy    luc    COiiiiOit   Oi uui   gucava.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters lor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead ~ - Props*  Expensrs���������Salary  Janitor  Sabbath School  30.30  3.00  16.35  Total      49.35  Balance on hand  A  Amount of salary, Oct.  to Deo. 31 .'....  Amount paid    -A-  ....-'.  81  f:2i.85  77.85  80.00  Presbyterian Church First  Annual Report  The first annual moating of tho mem-  hers and adhorontB of Creston Presby  torinn Ohuroh was hold on January Slst,  J 010. Rev. G. A. "Wilson, Superintend-  out of Homo Missions, presiding. Reports of various departments resulted in  the following: '  A���������Sabbath Sohool:  Collections    $23.45  Expenditure for Leaflets ....     19.80  Balance in hand, Deo.  1009     31st,  3.05  JoiBie Cameron, Seo.-Trons.  B���������-Girls' Guild (organized Jan, 25th,  1900)  Proceeds from Work    $104.70  Expenses: Paid oa Organ      83.00  Sundry Exponnes in Work      16.60  98.60  Balance in hand, Deo. Slot        C.20  Capltola Hickey, Sec.  E���������Report of Building Commltteo  Receipts: By Subscriptions #5<>0.85  41)7.00  500.00  Ladies'Auxilhvry  By Mortgage ...,  ��������� ������������������������������������������ i  ��������� *���������"���������������������������  Total..  Cost of Building:  Contract Estimate  Chimney      Painting   Lighting      Extra Lumber....  Extra Labor   Sundry KxptnEfia  $1457.85  $1025.00  35.00  40.00  57.60  29.20  2K.00  11.00  $1816.70  Expenditure:  To Oontrootois $1826.00  S0.60  40.00  11.00  :w.ar>  $U47.&6  Balance in hand        10.00  D������bt    $1816.70  Amount paid on chnroh  building     1416.60  m >/V\ nil  Balance due as Salary     $47.80  G. B. Henderson, Sec.-Treas.  The Building Committee siiow a very  satisfactory report. Extras y-have increased the cost of building, "but the debt  has bean greatly r- dnced. Besides the  $400.20 due on contr ict and extras, there  remains a mortgage of $500, whioh mortgage, the Ladies' Auxiliary have undertaken to cancel.  With so fine a structure completed and  now being furnished by the combined  assistance of the Ladies' Auxiliary and  the Girls' Guild, it behooves each one of  us to give of our time and possessions as  muoh financial and personal assistance  iib we can afford. By our united sup'  port of the church we nre doing not a  little towards the the welfare of our  town, apart from the condition of greater comfort to ourselves, of greater unity  and pleasure in our religious worship.  Tne ecolesiaBtical pear eloses upon us  with many ohaugos in our work. The  Sabbath Sohool has been regularly organized under Rev. T. G. McLeod and  is already doing good work. The Girls'  Guild, organized on January 25th, 1901),  has made a remarkable showing nnd  rendered valuable assistance toward the  ohurch completian. Wo trust that thoir  good work will continue. Tho board of  managers offer a word of praise and  thanks to the Ladies' Auxiliary, who  come to their assistance go nobly and ns-  isted in lowering tho debt. We trust  their labors for the coming yonr will ho  well reworded.  The "^treasurer's statement, though  mongro, shows that the contributors ore  keeping up to the standard. Thoso who  havo BulRcribod towards PnBtor'a Stipend and nre in nn-onrs nro kindly nuked  to turn in thoir contributions to tho  transnrpr, ������"*��������� that wo shall not fall behind in the mtlury. It is tho aim of the  board cf management to support tho  chnroh work entirely by voluntary oon-  tributions.  T. G. MoLkod, Pastor.  H a rd wa re or Fu rn itu re  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, we canAsup^lv you at Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders through, us,  You will be treated right,  '.'"  i  Ihe Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  We are Agents for McLaughlin .  Democrats, Buggies, Wagons, etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before ".  Buying Elsewhere.      . Easy-Terms  . H. S. McGREATH  | CRESTON  ^JUUL&JUUULJLgJP v .9J������ HSkJULSikAS. 9 v * v JUULSJliLftJ^UUUUUUUUJLgJULM.  !  AC.   B OWN ESS  Wholf sale Wine and Spirit  Merchant >  Cranbrook  B.C.  Ibe  Sirdar Hotel  " Light*   ������������������ Painting   '������ Sundry ExpeniiAH ...  " Mr. Read, ou Hulary  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P, R. Depot.  1KDL IR* Beatt;  CRANBROOK - B. C.  ���������-.    The   ���������'.-.'-  Funeral Director  A. MIRABELLI  THE   ORESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and ShoeB made to Order  A Speciality  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar, B, C.  COMMON MISTAKES MADE IN  SETTING OUT ORCHARDS  (By ouo who hun mado thom)  If you wnnt to know whnt I think is  tho vwy first stop to tnko in planting an  orohard, it is this: got married, that is  if you have not already done so.  Bachelors may ho good enough to grow  wheat on tho prnlrlca, though I doubt  even that, hut for a man to oomo hero  wild plan, im orohttid without.. vv'fo lu  hulp und ndvlie him, and nomn boyH nnd  girlH to work for���������why, tho thing Ih iih  nhftiirdity. TIiIh wi\h tho ilrat tril������t,iko I  intwlo, nnil it wait a vory ncrloun ono, hut  T noon hhw thn urror of my wnyn.nnd lo-  duy thom urn four littlo liarriH'rf grow  (Oontiuned uu utxi ynituj  SURE!  Kaisomintng and  tPaperhcmging  Are in my Line of 93usines*  See my Pattern Books fpi,"Vyal!paporn  JAS. ADLARD  Roeldonco, Victoria Ave. Dow Addltien  /l^AAAAAVAll^AA^'������AAlV^A/^/V^^^^  Fine Cigars and ������;  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  ���������Say, Johnnie* can you tell  me Itohere I can hire a Good  i  Saddle Pony}  Sure I   Try the  GRESTON  UVERY  It's the BEST fflVOVm  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer In connection* Also  Green and Dry W66d,:yA$''  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  yM������^*^^^i^i^V*>*^������-t^MV>^^^.*V  i     CRESTON  ower,  Telephone Go.  i  LTD*  Take advantage of our 24 miles  of Long Distan'co Lines, and he  in touch with your neighbours.  A Rates to Rianchera:;  $ 11.80 Cash per Month  :'-X' xiy XX-'���������&,.%,' SMITH,-   ���������-'���������������������������  y A Local Manager.  V>\AAAAiVi^>V*^iAA\AAAA-V*VV>tf/  The Creston  i     Barber  ' Ua***a*%*aaaaa-v-<  BATHS  Hot and Cold  Both  At ihe, .  TonsoHal Parlor, Fourth St*  Horseshoeing, General  Blacksmitliingand Re- vtj  pairing.   Shop at the  Rear   of  the Creston  Livery Bam,  0.  Statfees & Co.  Wholesale       /  Provisions,   Produce,   Prult  Gwifirnl ComimlMlon^rerehant"  NELSON   ������������������������������������-        B.C.  -If'S  yX ���������  X  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IS TO OflRTIFY tint I havo inspeotod tho Nur8cry Btook  f;rowu l������y tlm iiivernide l-itirNury, Uraud J'drkH, iJ.O, nud loiind uo  llfOOliOUH (liHdllFlllH.  Tho Mook in well Rrovru and of excellent quality.  UOth Uuittembor, lUOli. M. S. M1DDLKTON,  _^ ^ AnniHlnnr. Prftvlnolnl IIortlonlturlBt.  WALTER V~ JAQKSOH^^^t t^. .  nmoRTON, n.o. iuvmisidk nuiiskries  r  ���������%%^m^^%^i^������^>%'-^t>M  On Sirdar Avenue  jf vesb Bteab aitb;  H>astiT baife  "Boshn Baked Beam nnd  Chicken *Pie Every S*ford*y*  mxmmm  j|    ..,������*, u wail  ���������ttA:..AT%:XAy--AY.\.yy .  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  Tinware  Soves  ^Piping  *#mm>*.m>mMim^#M#rmaJmwiito*im*i&  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heating  a  'jfc>^f������4hH**fcj>ifc^/*i>/*M^*^ij'ii^/,ii"  t  l\  If  4  1  rl i '������' (  THE CRESTON RBVIKW  jr  J  ��������� y  ,-f :  Why not Bay them where there is the Most Money to be made off them ?      If you do,  0  IS  ace  "90  WHY���������Gar Land is last as Good, oar  Climate Cannot be Beaten,  and we are  74  hours SKearer ihe mat  #&ei  *  *  I*  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 io~acre. Lots.  Oar Price is $100 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  ^  ihe Railway Rons through this Land.  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston,  Am XP*  the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out of this Tract,  Our Land is  specially adapted I  For Fruit Grcnvina* I  J%    mi  1  In JIEME!"  ~ w ���������  ���������������������������yyyy  Creston   B.C1  ���������**&���������������������������������������������'������������������'������*������������������****������ ^���������^���������0^*^****  I.X  Greston Clothing Co. X!  i  ���������  '���������  ���������,  I  t  ���������  1  I  Of  3Q DAYS SALE  Gents*   Furnishings,  including  Gloves,  Socks,  Mitts, ; Neckties  and  Underwear.  We make a speciality of Working Shirts, also  Towels and Sweaters.  ���������f  Call and Inspect.for Yourself.  ������������������X      P.   FL  GODFREY,   Manage      X|  ing up to sample the apples.'  The second,mistake I made was that I  had very few neighbours, and tnat; I was  so husy clearing land, etc., that I did not  half use the ones I had. By using your  neighbours,' I mean consult them, watch  them, use their experience.A.I bave ^pf ten  worked when it would have paid me better to have "been watching someoue else.  A Farmers' Institute is mainly' useful  ns It affords its members a chance to use  each other's experiences and profit by  the Mnccesses and failures of each. I was  too isolated, and it is a very bad thing to  be isolated. We want small, well tilled,  highly oultivated farms, not big, half  cultivated wildernesses.  The very large fruit grower may get  along without co-operating with hits  neighbours; the small growor is bound  to co-operate if he is to achieve any real,  lasting success. Oo-operatlon looks sim  pie���������so does skating or swimming���������but  but it is one of the line arts of life, it  oannot bo practised by mean, greedy, unneighbourly peoplo; the true co-operator  is a gontloman with a jusb perception of  his own rights and tho rights of others.  May I urge upon you to practise this noble art and learn'.to work together from  the very.'start of your enterprise.  I am a prank on the  tolephone ques*  tion. I want the Government to givo us  telephones to every farm house, because  it is not fair or right to dump a woman,  down in the bush without near friends  or'neighbours,- ns the farnior'a wifo oft*  on is. It was ono of tho mistakes I mndo  that for years I naduo tolephone, and I  advlso that yoa Itiok until tho',' Govern.  e^%������><%+^*****+***^^ ment takes up thbinjattor.   Creston has  V^ y TTT^.^y'^^T^^^ t^^T^^^     .^^^   ' 5   provided their own tolophono system-at  v       ^w''''������4,M''',i';'wM.i'iM'i' .*..;, . '������������������:. -     ���������������... " In vory cheap rate, hut I oonld show you  many reasons, If timo permitted, in favor  of Government ownership  Now you havo tho advantage of this  Institute and thero will bo frcquont lee*  from authorities on ugrlaultm'c and hor  tioulturo. Those lootures hnd demonstrations thoy give may bo of the groat*  sorvioo to you, but yoa must not follow  tho lend of any of those: mon blindly:  tlioyonnnob definitely settle most of tho  problems for you, you must work thom  put for voursolvos  (To tin continued In noxt Ihimo)  n   ng'n&i<r������ o n_  r. DUfiNd a uo.  Limited        *-  creston    "������: "b.c:  FS-L  rlsii  pcih  b^bb    e  !S������  ���������������������������&>";.  SUPPORT LOCAL INDUSTRIES  Buy the Famous *  ^JUiJUl iiivA *    JorandjamsandlJellies  XMir^ KOOTENAY FRUIT  Also Delicious Orange and Lemon Marmalade  ^yyAsspooiiUly pi^t iip for the 0. F. R. Oo. by   "   'y  '''Ay '.]'"'���������'"���������': Yi. ':'iX A  A yy;.'-- ���������'���������������������    ' '    ' '"'  '  >oteii���������ty Jam Co.  ���������'^���������S-is'iiSON, ^ b.c.  Jp  We h&oe a Fresh Supply of  Fresh Smelts  Halibut  44  44  44  i  L  cMcPEAK^SAStqrey of Plenty  Special; 30 Days Sale  Boots and Shoes every style^ Ladies' Walking Shoes  Ladies' Patent Leather Slippers, with diamonds  bu the toes.���������These are going at rock bottom  prices,  a 6's pair for $4.75.     Children's Shoes fioc������ to $1.35.  Rubbers for Men, Women and Children  A good supply of Hewson Tweed Pants  $2.50 to #5.00 per pair '  Bedford Cord Norfolk Suits, $9 to $10 per suit  H, Bothwell hns gono to Albortn on iv  short vnontion, He will visit Cnlgnry,  Ilnd Loor, und Lncombo.  D. MoOovorn, ouo of tho O.P.R. ofllo*  tnls, arrived in town on Wednesday.  Salmon  Mackerel  Manitoba White  Fish  ������  Smoked Finnan Haddie  and Kippered  Herrings  Salt Herring,  Mackerel and Cod,:  Fresh Meats of all kinds  NELSON LAND DIBTIUOT-Dlntrlct  or  West Kootonny -i  ���������. Take notice that B. M. Lnurlo, of Groaton,  married woman, lntpndB to apply for nor-  mlHBlon to purcba*o tho followliiK douorlutid  lands:  <��������� .-    ." .  Oommenolnp- nt it. noRt plnntod 40 chains  oast and 40 ohnlriN south of tho noutlioant  corner of Jjot 7717, thonoo'south 80 ohnlns,  thonoo -wont40 o'ihIuHi thonoo north 80 ohalnii,  thonoo onst 40 ohalns toplaoo ofcoinmonon-  mtnt coiiialnlnif ������20 ncroH moro or Iobh.  'HMtAll M1XLAN L.A.URIK) ,  Jan. J, 1010 Per G. A. JJiurlo, a������<int  District News  Mr. nud Mrs. IS. Favno, of Greet >u,  called on Mr. hud Mrs. AW. Hall, of  Eriokson, on Sunday last.  MUs Joaunio Oam or on wns a visitor to  Krlokuon this week.  Mr. nnd Mrs  Puoiiiu, olCuajyju. City,  '<#** ****** ������������������- tw **>��������������� ������������>������***%| *  Pipor HeldsUiok  Ohftwisff TobftWO.*  filplHt On.  rtments  aud  Dliick  Wntch  ~Cih������s;^u Winn and  i  Fourteen "Rooms now  refidy for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  '. PRANK   BAST  Wl^'>>w'w������wwifi>ij������w>wi*w'iii'������ !���������< i ii<w w wwwmwmw*���������������������������  NELWION TjAK1"������ 1imTni������rr-l>lstrlot of  Wont Kootonay,  Take  hotlo������ that  .T. K, Johnson,  pub*  lUhor, of Cro������ton.   tntendirto  apply   for  pnrmURlon to puronnso tho fOUownv rtoHorlb-  ad lands; .    y      .  Commtsnclnpf nt ii pout40 clmlnH onflt and. 13  chalna unnth of tho Hotith onnt oornor of Lot  7717, thonoo Month ho oluiinu. thonoo west 40  ohains; thonoo north fto ohnlnn, thonoo ������ant40  ohnlns f������ paint of oommonoomont.contalnlnB'  It^SO sor<*M moro or Iorn.  JOHKl'Il KlMiPATIUCK JOHNBOM A  Jan. 1,1010 por a. A. kaurlo, Aircut  NELHON LAND l.IBTttICT-DlNtrlct of  Wo������t Kivoiontty.  Tako Notldo tlint 1. Ham no) UaHlold, bar*  bcr, '������f Owwton, H.t1., Intond to npply for pnr-  wilwilon to pnrohtino tho followlni' donci-iuod  U)inm������ucln������ tat ti pout pltintort nt tlm mnith*  on������t oormr or l/>t 77J7, ihonco nonfch 40 ohtHn������,  thonoo -wohKO ohnlnrt, thonoo north 4iiohnUiN,  thonoo oimt 40 olialiin, to point of 001111110*100-  niont, oon(n<n(n0 nw itoro������, moro or itm*.  J������1l. ITj; 1010, BAMUKL HAT������MI������r.a  porO. A.LAUUIW, Aifenf.  Another Hoolal treat li promiRod tho  rottldowtg o* Or������������ton on tho Mth inntnnt,  whon Wild Bo*o Lodge K. of P., No. B0  will hold nu At Homo, for -which invi*  itftUoni tat������ now out,  ���������-'���������"     '"  ��������� '     'iii  Watch This Space Next   Week  y Ay,    '��������� ,, /���������. ,������������������'', ',.;-.r'-i:. ;A'V' ]"''x '?x a'^yX'-A '' '-'':''  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������;'���������������������������������������������������������������<  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  Laths,  Shindies,   Brick,   Lime ������  ^Doo irs,  Wi dows, Mou Idings  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  Lawyer Thompaon and wife, of Omn.  brook, oamo in ou Wednesday nnd ro*  tnrnnd homo on ���������rburwriay. It Im Movoml  year* ulnoo Mr. Thompflon'n lout vinit to  Orentoii, and ho waimoro than mnrprliiod  to tiuo tlio ������rowth of tho placo;  A, Mtirnhtilli witniiui* io mUIu iuul hw ti  now prepared to do nil kindi of liariiew*  ropnlrlne* and onn forninhhome oollnw  nnd tt -whole hiirnwn, or nny *p*rt of ono  on ttHort notioo.  -Wl* ���������M4-C,lt>W4l'il������,������������  1I***I*J4  Ip'P***-* ������������*iwi-r!**rw*������  #*������-������������ t  He ii ANpaolidty In thli  Br. Rogft, ooronor of Nol������on, hold m  inventiRation on Frithtv lait Into th������  winuo of death otUiutt U, Willhun**, wim  wnn fonnd dead nt hor homo a Uvr dayn  aK<>. Aftor hoarlng w������voml witnoma-a,  Ooronnr Kom������ oamo to iho oonoln*lont  that a iiogt unortom wtauainatlon -wan not  ntwotiHary, nn tho do*eimcd hmd oomo ta  her death from natnral ca-omw.  Piper H������id������i������ok iuul niack Watolt  Ohowlng Tobnooo.���������Oro������ton Wlnt an������J  BMHt Oo, fM������i*iifijB*>w fawwissy *���������������)*?���������������������-.  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   KEVIEW.  AAA  'dTh.  ��������������� T  Y  S tjid  GRATEFUL    FOR    MEDICAL   AID  ''Though I liad passed my seventieth  birthday," 'writes R.A. Silvisra, from  Duncan P.* O., "1 am painfully awar������  that one of the penalties of old age is  the slowing down of the activities of  the system. One of ihe most dangerous  conditions of old age is constipation, an  indirect cause of many sudden deaths.  I have used many medicines, hut none  bo suited to old age as Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. They are wonderful regulators���������  keep the stomach and bowels in perfect  condition, prevent indigestion, biliousness, liver complaint and constipation. I  recommend Dr. Hamilton's Pills because  they never grip nor cause distress���������just  a mild tonic laxative."  By using    Dr. Hamilton's Pills   regu-  SaTly you    have a guarantee    of   good  health;  25c. per box, at all   dealers, or  The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  ��������� ��������� ���������������    -  In   1920.  "You saw the  collision, did you?"  The aerial monoplane cop: "Yep. Other fellow was all to blame. Full of  ozone, I fancy."  "Arid you g������t his number?"  'Nops.. 3Ef@ flew behind a cloud and  hid in a bunch of mist."  "You'd know his flyer if you saw it  "Sure. It's a high gear Action with  six flippers and a Zephyr exhaust."  "Any passengers?"  "Three musical comedy blondes and a  vaudeville   brunette."  "Evidently   a   borrowed  car?"  ���������^Evidently;"  '^Well, find the owner A Fm going to  break up this high-speed carelessness if  I halve to fill the aerial police station  ao full of speeders that they drop out  every time the door opens. Get busy."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  ������������������>���������>'",.- "'   '.. m * *.    ��������� '   ���������    -  mH% THE 6LOBE TKOTTek.  Left Montreal Oct. 23 at 1 p. m. to -walk  to TaasoouTer. 2,896 miles, over the C. P.  R- tracks, -wearing CATSPAW RUBBER j  HEEI5.  King passed Port Arthur, 991 miles.  Dec.  14.  When "wiH he Teach Vancouver? 113  prizes of fered nearest guessers. Contest  is free to alL  Each gtsesa given a number in ordfcr  received and prize lkt  mailed.  Prizes mailed free to winners.        y        ]  Guess on a postal card.  Write plainlv. Address. Dept. A,  WALPOLE RUBBER 00., LTD.,  -MostreaL  ���������: ��������� ���������������������,���������  ���������Henry Gladstone's Courtship.  Mrs. Gladstone is well known to be  wrapped up in her husband and his career. He was 47 when he first met Miss  Paget. He became Home Secretary soon  after their marriage, and though he is  in print perhaps the most abused man  in the Government he has to those "who  know him personally both charm and  humor, a "'glad eye" and a delightful  flinging voioe. He has au extrema reverence for his father's memory and gave  to his wife for her engagement ring the  same -great emerald circle that the "G.  O. M;" "ave to his wife when thev Kg.  came engaged.���������From the Bystander.  ��������� ������.������������ ���������     ���������  ���������Red, 'Weals. Weary-, Watery *Eye������.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy.     Try  ���������Murine   For   Your  Eye  Troubles.      You  Wi.'tftjUke   Murine.    It  Soothes.    60o  At  Your DruggiBts.     Write For Bye Books.  ..-Free., Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto.  River Brought Him a Wheat Crop.  Although ho is not a farmer and owns  no farming laud, Dr. George P. Pennington, of Missouri Point, 111., will to-day  thresh his wheat crop.  Tho threshing will take place in a  Bfcrip pf wooded land which Dr. Pennington owns. He expects to get about  250 bushels.  The wheat floated down to* his grove  recently during tlio high water.* It came  ao fast nnd from ho many different direction tlint Dr. Tennington could not  notify the owners, bo he decided to take  advantage of tho ill wind which blew  ' him .so much good. As soon as tho  stage of water permitted the hired man  to untangle the shocks from the shrub*  bery and lay it out to dry. It proved  to ho excellent grain.-���������St. Louis Republic.  ; ������������������ ������������������-.-.-,-   ��������� i t 4*  I Pointersifpn Gas  hy ������������������������eaa<>ft������ ������-������-������-o-s-ft ������ e t'������ ��������������� 6 ������ e>  (\V. Marshall in Dunnville Chronicle.)  Consumers of natural gas often complain about large bills and other disagreeable things chargeable to the above  product that a few words on the subject  of its use might not be out of place.  First we will take  the  BURNER.  There has been much useless talk on  tlus subject. The heat is in the gas, not  in the burner, and if a burner secures  the combustion of all the gas which  passes through it without producing  carbonic oxide gas and at the same time  placing the heat where it will be most  useful it has done all that can be done.  Talk about burners that burn large  quantities of air is all nonsensa. A cubic  foot of gas in complete combustion combines with a mixed quantity of air part  of the gas will be unburned or if there  is an excess of air combustion will be  imperfect and part of the gas will be  uuburnt.  'CHIMjNEX.  The amount of draft in chimneys differs, so that there can be no set rule  given here for adjusting the damper in  the pipe. If you find "water dripping  from the pipes you will know that condensation is going on in the flue and  that there is insufficient heat to carry  the burnt gas to the outside atmosphere and you will have imperfect combustion. Yoa must then open the damper ii* the pipe, sufficiently to allow good  circulation and the trouble will, .'.cease.  Great care should be taken in having  burners properly set and adjusted to  have as near as possible a perfect flame.  In imperfect combustion you are not  getting all the heat you should, and are  also paying for aud conducting through  tlte flue to the atmosphere gas producing for you.no results whatever and at  tho same time endangering your health,  destroying plants and tarnishing silverware, etc, by producing carbonic acid  gas,  and in many   cases sulphuric  acid  gas-  Too much care cannot be taken to  hayeythe inside of burners-and air mixers <*leanAa������d free from dust or other  collections, as it hinders the flow* of the  p?op4^ proportions of air aud gas to the  Game, producing incomplete combustion,  ���������"the production of which, from whatever cause, needlessly increases the cost  of gas bills.  One of the worst hindrances to complex* combustion is imperfect draft or  circulation to the atmosphere. The chimney should be straight, clean anil tight,  admitting no cold air in the flue or pipe  between the burner and the outside at-  inc sphere. For every atom of cold air  so admitted extra heat will be required  from the burner to the flue to insure  proper circulation of the poisonous products from the burner to the atmosphere, and as 1,000 cubic feet of natural  gis when burned will produce from 80  to 100 lbs. of water, which is allowed to  condense in chimney or the pipe will produce is very many cases sulphuric acid,  and in condensation will eat the mortar  out of the' chimneys, causing thetii to  leak, admitting cold air and requiring  an extra amount of heat from the burner to insure proper circulation. The better way would be to line the chimney  with tile or heavy iron pips, painted  with some acid resisting paint.-The flue  would then he practically, tight, and a  large amount of heat required to produce circulation in a leaky flue would  not he needed in a chimney .so lined,  consequently less gas would be required  to produce the needed results, -which in  many cases would mean a large saving  in gats bills.  Much of importance might be said on  th������ subject of pressure���������high, low and  uneven, which I may be able to refer to  at some future date.  !ne;R'5ir:!c  Letter  4769  Jwt the Sort of Case That Proves  tc the "World That the Best  Liniment Ever Made Is  ' i **  Whom it comes "to determining the  real merit of medicine, no weight' of  evidence is more convincing than the  straightforward statement of some reliable and well known person that has  been cured. For this reason we print  the verbatim statement of Juan E. Powell, written from liis home in Carleton.  "I am a strong, powerful man, six feet  tall, and weigh nearly two hundred. I  have been accustomed all miy life to  lift great weight,  but one day I overdid it, and wrenched .my back badly.  Every " tendon and  muscle -was sore. To  stoop or %<*iul was  agony. I had a  whole bottle "of Nerviline rubbed ou in  one day, and by night I wau well again.  I know of no liniment possessing one-  Imlf the penetration and pain-subduing  properties of Nerviline. I urge its use  strongly as an invaluable liniment and  household cure for all minor ailments,  such as strains, sprains, swellings, neu-  Talgia, sciatica, lumbago, rheumatism  and muscular piin."  Xq better medicine for curing pain  was ever put in a bottle than Nerviline  ���������ovor one million uottles used evory  year���������better try it yourself. 25c or five  for $1. At all'dealers or the Catarrhozone Company, Kingston. Ont,  ���������^ +++   The   Pleasure  of   Bossing.  Mr.  S   offered a young     colored  man 15 cents to cut the grass about his  home.    Returning a few hours later Mr.  S    saw   the  darky  whom    he     had  hired lying in the shade of :,ome trees  watching another darky cut the grass.  "What's the matter, Samr" inquired  Mr. S .  "Nawthin5. sah," returned the negro,  placidly. "Jim just happened along and  dono offered to take the job offen my  hands, and I 'lowed he could do just aa  well as I could, sah." ,  "Oh, it's all right, Sam. T suppose  you are making something off the deal,  aren't you?" Mr. S  queried, amused  at the lordly air of Sam.  "No. sah." replied the negro. "I done  tole that .Tim I'd give him two bits (25  cents)    to cut that thar grass."  "Two  bits!"    exclaimed    Mr.    S .  "Why, Sam, you are an awful fool. That  ia 10 cents more than I am going to pay  you."  "Yes, sah," Sam rejoined, amiably. "I  knows dat, sah; hut I calc'late -it's  wurth 10 cents for me to be boss for a  whole afternoon, sah."���������Harper's Magazine.  A druggist can. obtain an imitation of  MINARD'S liENIMENT from a Toromto  house at a very low price, and have it  labeled hi& own product.  This - *rreasTT imitation -is the "f^oorest  one we have yet seen of the many that  every Tom, Dick and Harry has tried to  introduce. %       "' .  Aek for-MINARD'S and you-.will get  it.  BRITISH   FARMS.      .  Results of a Year's Operation of the  Small   Holdings  Act.  It is ofiiciaiiy declared that the  small holdings act of 1908 has given a  great stimulus to the provision of  small holdings by private land owners direct. The result of the first  year's work for the country at l&Tge  since the act came into operation has  been that 23,285 applications have  been received by county councils for  373,601 acres* that 13,202 applications  have been approved provisionally  as suitable; that the estimated quan*  tity of land required far the suitable  applicants is 185,098 acres; that 21.417  acres have been purchased, and 10,071  acres leased; that the land acquired  will provide for about 1,500 of the applications; and that of 604 of them  were in. actual possession of their  holdings on December 31, 1908.  Out of the approved applicants  about 34 per cont. Avere ngriculturul  laborers. It is estimated that at the  end of September of this year not  less than 50,000 acres wns obtained,  but few of tho applicants desire to  purchase their holding*!. Out of  23.295 applications received during  the year only 629 or 2,7 por cent, expressed n. dcBirs to purchase. No  doubt considerable land hafr been  supplied by land owners direct, mainly through, the intervention of county  councils, stimulated by tho provisions  of the act.  During 1908 there were in Devon  and Cornwall 722 applications for  12,271 acres. The councils purchased  440 acres and leased 120 acres. In the  southwest of England there are large  areas of crown lands once under cultivation but now neglected that will  doubtless be brought back in the near  future to suitable and profitable husbandry by the hands of the people.���������  From Daily Consular and Trade Reports.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  A LITTLE LIFE SAVER  There is no other utedicine for little  ones as safe as Baby's Own Tablets, or  so sure, in its beneficial effects. Tuese  Tablets speedily cure stomach and bowel  troubles, destroy worms, break up colds,  thus preventing deadly croup, allay simple fevers, and bring the little teeth  through painlessly. Mrs. C. A. Weaver,  Saskatchewan Landing, Sasi������., says: "I  have used Baby's Own Tablets for my  little one in cases of cold*, stomach and  bowel troubles, and other minor ailments, a-nd have never known them to  fail in speedily restoring, the ,*hild\s  health. I think there is no medicine for  babies like the Tablets." ' Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams* Medicine- Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.  ������������������ ��������� ��������������� a &  CARE   OF   RUBBER   FOOTWEAR.  OH,  Sunlight and   Heat All  Harmful  ���������Rubber Shoes Should  Fit Well.  Some valuable suggestions are contained in a circular ty a Western rubber  footwear   producing   firm.  1. Importance of fitting rubbers prop-  i ifiif&Jiw  HALF TUB TOIL  of household work js takes  -away -n-hen Sunlight Soap is  brought into the home.  For thoroughly cleansing  floors, metal-work, walls  and woodwork, Sunlight  Is the most economical both  in time and money."       ��������� ef>9  ISSUE  NO. 51.  1909  REAL ESTATE.  ljA.MII/rONONTARIG IS GROWING FAST  js_i ���������ouy suDurbaa lots ,v������bU*j--.usy-ars ic^z.  Building lota 25x100 lor *)76 and upward*.  Tei*ms���������*J5 down and $1 per weak. Write w  booklet A���������Burke & Co., 204 King street easu.'  J  fi&Piy   f'Uoi  uOiiSUiiiptiuii.  When steamers - first came into uso  very little attention was .bestowed upon  the consumption .of fuel. It was not  until the Cuimrd steamers- were started  crossing the Atlantic in 1840 that reliable records of fuel consumption began  to be kept systematically. The Britannia, one of the early Cunarders, used to  make the run from Liverpool to New  York in about 14 days on a coal consumption of about 4.7 pounds per indicated horse-power an hour. 'Fhe modern steamers do the work on about 1 1-2  pounds of coal a horse-power an hour.   <-e-������   Lllebouy Soap is delightfully refreshing for  bath, or toilet. For washing underclothing U  ta uheaualled.   Cleanses: and purUiea.  ������������������...'   ...   ���������; ...  Handling Chicago Rubbish.  A disposal service for the handling of  material excavated at building foundations, building rubbish, ashes from power plants, etc., is being operated by the  Chicago Subway Company, which owns  a system of some 40 miles of small, deep  level tunnels under the city of Chicago.  Spurs are run to deep basements or to  shafts where the materials are loaded  into ������������rs, which aro hauled hjc electric-  locomotives to a disposal station on the  west bank of the Chicago Biver near  Madison street. .Here there is a shaft,  over which are the runways for two  electric trolley hoists, each operated by  a man Tiding on the .machine. When a  car is set at the bottom of the shaft,  the body is hoisted up and run out over  a hump scow moored alongside the station. The car body is' lowered and the  bottom released, discharging the con^  tents into the scow. The empty bodyi  is then run back and lowered upon the1-  car frame at the bottom Of the shaft.  ; r e������  A Man  to Their Taste.  MISCELLANEOUS.  %*\*u������+*0%0s*i*0+*0*0+4+*"~ ^^^*w*^^***^>**fc**v������������w������<^rfs������������| n^****^^*'*  FOR SELLING AT 1������ CENTS EACH. 15&  packages containing 6 packages Needles,  aborted sizes, will give FREE. A DOLLAR.  INK PENCIL. Send 50 cents with order  ana goods will be mailed at once. W. K.  Mowat. 23  Scott St.. Toronto.    ���������   -  rSHEEP FOR SALE!  Dorset Horn Sheep  AND  POlIetJ AllgUS CattU-  Breedine Ewes and  Ewe Lambs for Sals-  A'so Two Young Bulls.  Write forjjrices  Oakvllte, Ont.  1 ���������*'  Highest  Golf   Course   in   Europe.  The highest golf course in Europe is  that at Maloja, in the Upper ������ngadine.  The course of nine holes, varying from  1/0 io 330 yards, is between Llaloja and  the pass which leads from the Engadine  to the Lake of Como and cammands  lovely views of the Silser Sea and the  snowclad peaks; the hazards are chiefly  depressions between the hills. The altitude of these links is about 6,200- feet  above sea level.  The   small  course   at   St.  Moritz   is  about the same ��������� altitude, while that at  Samaden, one of the finest links on the  continent, is about 5,500 feet, the next  highest bsing that  of  Montana,' aJtove  the Rhone   valley,   about    5.000     feet.  Maloja is .an ideal spot for those who  wish to be quite off the tourist track,  and in a country like Switzerland it is  not easy nowadays to get away from  the   crowyde  of  August.    The    nearest  station isv ten miles away, at St. Moritz.  ���������The Queen.  -..  , 4>4>       ��������� ��������� ���������  S  Do you trap or buy  Pura** I am Canada's  largeBt dealer, X pay  highest prices. Your  shipments solicited.  I pay mall and ox*  preen charges: remit  gromptly.   Also largest dealer in Beethldes,  hoopilrtnB, etc Quotations and shipping tags  sent free. o  JOHN  HALLAM, TORONTO  Mlnard't  Liniment  *-������ur.������s  Garget  In  Try  ThJj  on  Your  Friend.  ^ 'Auk a friend to put a quarter in one  ���������noclcct and a dime in the opposite  pocket. Tell hhn that the quarter rc-  proflcnts 20 and the dime 5. Now ask  him to trlpltte-the coin that Ib in his  right pocket and double that which is  in his left pocket, nnd then add these  two  products  together,  simply    telling  Jou whether tho result is odd or even.  f it ho even then the quarter is in his  right pocket and the dime in his left.  You may give any values to the  coins other than 20 and 5, provided thnt  onfl numbor In odd and the other even,  the ovon number being given to '{lie  quarter. And you can, of course, use  any other coins, fo long as you give  th������m odd anil <*ven values.���������From "The  Best Puzzles With Coins," in the December Strand.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.   - *������ ��������� ������  Provision of  Providence.  Hubby���������-Tho old anylng 1������ true: "It  is only  fool*  who get mitriM."  Wiffe���������That-it how Providence take.-,  care of tlu-m.  Hubby���������How?  Wlfle���������By giving them wive* to look  afti������r them,���������litvu'lrmf.  Sure  of   Himself.  ���������'Ill give yoi. ti ponltlon as clerk to  ���������tart with," suid tin* ini-rcliunt, "ami  pay vou what you nro. worth. If* th.it  ���������wtlsittctory?"  ���������'Oh!   p������*rf<ictly,"     Ti.rilird   tho  eoll'tgc  friulu.ate, "h������t--r>r���������-do yon think      tho  IrKi fan offard It?"���������Catholic Htawdard  and Tltw**.  The ordinary pn<*c of sand *nd gravi-l  is Mid to rangn from fight cents to *l.fi0  a ton. i������r������.v������| tut  '.j.ifiiiK or iiU*>i*~ *.'>'-  del ���������**nrpo*",i ittv' **���������> **l n ������������������������* md ������������������������**���������  Hal gln������H Hand* bring from $7 to $2,6 n  PirgB. .    ,���������t"i  You that were , ^\vtp  So free-hearted  and fair, ^  Made for life and air, '    ,!  "Now to lie where no man's lore   j  Oan restore ;  You that were, and arc no morel  Ne'er again <,  JDoath may bring such burning pain  As devoured my bruin  When thoy told me you hnd died,  Ere a bride,  You bo young and morning-eyed.  ���������Walter Hoadlam.  '+������������   Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Following   Orders.  Charlie���������What havo you boen doing  to your fuce, dear hoy?  Percy���������1 tried to shavo myself this  morning.  Charlie���������What on earth for?  Percy���������Tho dootor told mo that I  ought to taho moro exercise.���������Illustrated Bltt*.  ������������������������������������- ". -  Serves   Him   Right.  Mrs. S,���������-What is the greatest punish*  went tliat  a man can receive for hig-  funy?"  Knnrler���������Two iiiothora-In-law. ��������� IHus*  tnrtwl Bits.  r*- yji-' , '���������   .v,v\-,k- ,  ���������ADQf)'D'S"'%  4r:-N-t#������yy?  iJLKcO  Alliterative Aphorisms."  Marriage makes most men meek.  Happy hearts hiirbor highest hopes.-  Weeping women are oft most winsome.'- ������������������'���������>.''  '���������'  Man, maid and moonlight make  matrimony.  Pessimists picture pleasures pernicious plagues.  Divers dark deeds drive directly to  divorce decrees.       '  .Love lights the lamps \ that illume  the line of life. vy  Saints, unlike sinners, shu a society  to seek solitude.  Alimony alievates the ailments vat*  tondant upon altered attachments.-.  Life.''  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds; etc.  .I        *������������ ' 'y'*-���������' -y.y.  Hotel   Labels on  Trunks.  There is a secret code hidden in tho  hotel labels with which travellers'., trunks  on the Continent aro so profusely decorated. Globe trotters are aw������.r.e that in  Switzerland and in other touiHbt coun-  .trios portera or waiters'.' stick bills or  labels -with the name of the hotel on  tiie luggage when one'loaves.-''��������� y  The trunks look very ugly at th'e end  of a trip nnd require a sound washing.  I have boon told tliat the-placo where  these labels aro stuck and the way of  putting thmn���������upright or, upflldo down  or crosflwiKo���������form an unwritten and  su-apcetcd "character." Forewarned,  forearmed, according to an English pi*o������  tho noxt hotel if tho traveller is goner*  ou* or not, if good "tlpB"'aro to bo ox-  poot������l~-in short., What the prey is worth.  ���������From Notes and Quorloa.  .,   .', ..������*+. -...  FREE  TO BOYS  This  shooting  weaS sad lapure  tiaia, etc.  Sla-wEi*  quickly t-tops ooiiuht), euros oolilu, lienls  tno  throat and lungs. ���������   ���������   ���������  9to cents.  i . ���������      *���������* ���������   That's  Different.  "Mmy I offer yon this littlo gift, Frau-  leln KntoV"  "Excuse mo���������I novor take presents  from men."  "But it is only a copy ef my book of  lYOcnita."  "in that on*w T will lUKwpt. I thought  it was uomcthing vnluahlo."���������Flicgcnd  Blnettor,  TitOUBLES OF THE ANCIENTS.  Ponolopo was bewailing tlio protracted  ahsonco of UlyssoH.  "I might as well ho the wlfo of a commercial traveller," alio imld, "and bo dono  with iti"  Sc'iruJiu* io nvall hcrodf of an my  dtvoroo, sho plungod detinor than ovor In*  to the puK*'" of thn Indies' Homo Journal for consolation.  ���������-..������..    ++0������,,uM.m������#i* )  Folly.  AH wn hitv** f<>H-*������.      T-hfWM* *>f !h������  wil-* mim nre known' only -hr* Mmtwlf*  thow or i'ii** fi������������ii to nil mini .nit hiiu������������*W,  ������������������Smart ������ii>U , .���������,,4  "I can't auite grasp your idea that the  alderman in our ward was  elected by  Italian votes; he's Irish, isnh't he?"  , _ .    -     "Vea   >������������*-  Hy������ name is MacArony. ���������  crly. However good the quality or per-   n ' ^n' Courier"  feet the style rubber shoes will not give   Boston Qouner. ^_ -~^  satisfactory service if tlie0- are not ^ro- ~  perly  fitted  to the  leather  shoes  over  which  they  are   intended  to  be   worn.  Neither  can ��������� rubber boots   or lumbermen's shoes be-expected to wear well if  they are not properly fitted. Always fit  boots as small as they can be worn with  comfort. It is impossible to make a boot  that will not break in the foot if it is  worn too^ large. Fit thein small and thus  avoid, wrinkles and insure good service.  2iy Grease and oil are very injurious;  Do hot allow grease, oil or animal fat  to come in contact with rubber goods; as  it will speedily decompose the best rubber  that can be produced.    Even milk  contains enough grease to injure rubber  boots and shoes.  3. Strong sunlight is injurious: Rubber  hoot sand Bhoes when not being worn  should always bo kept away from the  air as much as possible, anu in a cool  dark place, as strong sunlight and hot,  dry air will soon cause even the best  rubber to oxidize and crack, especiallly  where it is wrinkled or the outside surface of the rubber is under a constant  e-fcrutn.  4. Heat is fatal. Remember that heat  unbearable to the hand is more than  enough to destroy *.he value and wearing qualities'of good rubber boots and  shoes. When you warm your feet boforo  tlm fire or radiator with your .rubbers  on, hy tho timo yon fool tho warmth'  tho rubbers arc usually cooked to death.  5. Rubbers, tear easily. Tliis is true of  cloth, paper and various other things,  but fow goods besides rubber'have such  groat tensile' strength and yet will tear  bo easily after a ront is onco made.  y ��������� ��������� * 4 ���������  dots   Of  NOWB.  Lois don's underground tubes have a total length of 145 mlk-is.  Tho life of au eight-inch gun is about  200 rounds.  'Trainisatloiiitio communication will be  frently facilitated by a submarine lino  rom Manhattan   Raaoh  to   Newfoundland.  Tho method of wtlfting Bimken vessels  by oompixjuflod air pinniped into tlio, hull  has,boon found.buoccasiuI. ���������-.'������������������:'  Tho oloctrio railway up Mont Blanc in  now open to tho public as far ae i9������e Col  de Vosmi, 5,������tfl5 foot High,  Tho new munelpal laboratory of St.  Petersburg Is to bo named after tho Russian biologist Motohnlkoff.  Tho additional illumination provided  by iho city of Now York for the Hudson*  Fulton celebration amounts to 20,200,000  candlo power.  English was spoken by 22,000,000 people at the beginning of tlio nineteonih  century. Now more than 100,000,000 pooplo speak it. '  In MawMichiiHotLn truo planting is ������ys*  tonntlcally conducted along*tho public  highways; Fifteen thousand troes have  boen pfn.nl'eitl lm a few yoaw,  An eight-track swing bridge ncrons tho  main channel of th������ Chicago dmlnage  canal, near Tlilrt-y.flmt street, will bo  operated by electricity.  Tlie Orear rules ovor 100,000,000 -people*-.  Tlio wlnR*. of a flying hec vibrato tui  Wgh ns 440 times a second.  WagM* are higher in }������n#land liluwn in  Germany or Franco,  '.ITJie  IWUsh Patent Offlec    bimhwiii  .Hhowod a deeronso during the *r������w������t ymx.  ���������1 -.������������.������ - 1  To AU Wcamn: t will send free with fa!.  tasUncttoaa.' my. home treatment " whltih  posUvely ������nres Ltsaearrhoeai' tJloerfttton,  Dbnplacements, FaiHajx o������ ia������ Mvat&b, ?ala-  ful or Irr������sul&r periods, trterine and Ovarian Tumora or Growths,' also-Hot Fltishie*.  N������rvouan������w. SSelanoholy, Pains - la tbe^Hend.  Bec& or Bowels. Kidney and Bladder' trouble*,  wlieffe Caueied, by weakness peculiar t������y our  sss. 7������-u sas. coctiBU* tmatmaat ������t bam������ oft  a cost ol only 12 oeata a wea!c ������*> bcoS.  "Woman'* Owa Medical Adviser." also eeot  tree oa reauwt. Write ^ to-day. AdOro***.  Hss. ��������� Susiaisre. Sox K. S,  winceor. Oat.  Bitter  Cold.    .  A South Side man claims that the janitor of the flat building in which he lives  is the meanest janitor on earth.  "He never gives us half enough steam  during *3xe day," said the complainant^  '  ''end at night the oonditions ore simply  a-wful.   'Why, I frequently wake up and  I hear ���������my^-wiie'B;_t*et3i'cii&to67i������ij|^vii t*������d ,.  ' bureau/'THOhicago EwcOid-o*6*a������l.   .,,.  h������,fc Air B.ifl������ njad*.anawetlT������i*-toyottfcjui������ior souinjij e ^������������5���������'{.u_*Jjj:*,r"ii*r:r.rof  Ast sand yonr name and address plainly written, and we will send yon 8 boxes of oar *fiUs  and 8 fancy Pins to give away, as a premium, with eaeh tox aold. When yon bave sold the 0  boxes, send us the money $9.00 and we will, immediately, send yon this handsome .air Bifle.  "Wa do not tute   bus; snonoy before the Pius are sold ana w* tase back .what you cannot sell.  V   ������ddPC35���������THE DR. MRTUR1H HLDiClKE CO., Dept. 5?.   Toronto, Ont  Everybo%^ Eats Bread  (Should  avoid  danger of  Impurities In delivery from, the'OV������n'to  the home.   Insist on your baker wrapping his bread  In  EDDY'S BREAD WRAPPERS  y   We arc the original manufacturers of bread wrapper*    now  used  by  leading  bakers  of OttawayMontreal, Toronto and other  -cities. .    ' ��������� 'yyyv 'y'A-'.y";:*!-A:  The e. b. rni'm^iW^'^^l^  ���������Thli .  ���������Wlfo  ttaoked  only 8.  Asrttitl  tlieumatliiro, andlTemal ...  eaiiy to rniU an eaou Qiutotuor buyl  tanoy "Pin, whioh wa aan-l i-oa *  We will aeutl you thU handt-ome Violin, eto, Junt an *#p������ii������nt������ia, \Vrlto to-day.  Addr;, t  THE DU; MATUtUNMEDICINE C0.9  ' ��������� ���������ibyt.MifaX AXyT0n0NTO.:ONr.  Cnni"ol������tncc doth mak* cowards ef^ m  Wil  ior fnar wm'II %vi ������viuuu mv.1.���������ftM  York Prcr,i,  WATOH   FREE.  it ana ��������������������������� ������w ��������������������� ssjr^rr.  */a������#������i^ei������tiidt)UPllle,-a*|  tuAYw^ure iSU^iim)-(^ Voitit]  My.dT������a*i������% wj4jalf*i������wewe������lfn������������ii������it tliey a  f������a������*). *M 111* BiilMef, With the PtUa we aena  fp attUliM ofjewurw ta *ire awav with the pllla-*  i  "uwlw:  W* awe it1  ftWTJjMIt  ���������utei  ''  CtMlU .rt.ffiV**!*,.,  !l������Uy.!.Aftfl.i*ti  'SI  .wiBioul li%flnr.tq ������P������nd a  U a������Uw %lad and team ������������������������  ���������mc *������W ftnilue. lenemlly I     Wim* 9m m#<MHrwlUiiMM  YIIXJDtt. MA*!^^ |.  it...70      T*rf^������*.'������>������������.  jj.  '���������^rt������^is������*i'  mmmmiitimm*. tS&.x*i.'  rAVi  --"*'*"'������"������"���������'*  ^ -���������������������������-iiilBMtMiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiroilMlliH L  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  satin under the jet will be quite  sufficient to "relieve the all black.  A. T. ASHMullE.  are bewilderingly beautiful, and both in  tulle and net arc embroidered in an endless variety of designs. Jet and steel,  jet and silver, jeL.and gold, jet and diamante effects���������one and all are fashionable; while in all jet numberless diffcr-  -j There are seasons when black and  white are immensely fashionable, and,  a'gain, other seasons when the all black  and the all white gowns are not nearly  so smart as the colored ones. This  season, while gowns of the pastel shades  its well as the vivid colors are in style,  there are many more white and black  being made than has, been the case for  the last few winters. And the thin  black gowns are especially smart, so  varied in design and texture as to make  it easily possible for 'the woman who  prefers always to wear black to be able  to have an endless variety.  Voile de soie is a most popular material in the order of chiffon and mous-  seline de soie, which it closely resembles  in its light transparency, but, as its  name indicates, it is silky and more  lustrous. It is a most exquisite fabric,  and whether plan or embroidered,  works out well in any of the present  models in' afternoon or evening gowns,  although it is a material that seems far  better suited to summer than to winter  wear. There are many new fashions  in regard to the manner of > trimming  the voile de soie gowns. ^Velvet is a  charming contrast, and a broad- fold or  band of velvet or black velvet ribbon is  effective against the transparency of the  voile de soie, or silk veiling, as it is  , .sometimes termed. The tunic overskirt  finished with a band of velvet is far  more effective than when finished with  merely a hem* of .band of satin or silk.  Embroidery is also smart, while for the  ���������evening gown the embroidery on the ma-  terial is worked out in, a design that of  itself forms the border, and- not only  for the afternoon gown but'for the more  ���������elaborate modeMfor-the <threatre the  velvet finish for the moment is in the  highest favor. .  ^"--Theatre"Geft-ns Essentia!. '  Theatre gojyns .are now so essential in  "���������every* fashionable outfit that they^re-  ���������ceive more attention - than almost any  ���������nthei style gf gown. The decollete, evi-  ���������dently ?*mkde Afever', bail gown, i3 nofc  nearly so-' smart' as 'the simpler model  designed expressly for the occasion and  which also does dnty for a restaurant  dinner gq,wn.' The perhaps too simple,  style of jjtho plainer",black", voile do soie  Bownis quite changed71 by ithe^linmi*' and  trimmings that are used. '.Made*, up" over  black or v'even ' white (although black  with whito lining is very fashionable),  the gA-ino model does not .^appear- half  so elaborate ns when over8; a color and;  with trimming that corresponds to tluj  lining. A coral pink "satin gown willi  double tunic of black voile de soie is'  ���������charmingly dainty find smart because of  the color of tho lining and a wido jeweled belt-thickly-Rot'with coral beads  nnd rhinestoncs. The same model carried out with t-irqnpiso hluojnathi lining  and a {turquoise-licit is no".handsomer,  than'iwhen.jail black with jet,'and vliine-  stono' girdle,' but the othor color makes  .U;i:.se.emv~mueh-'-mbrer'SO.'*''>''With' the all  hlaofc^0riii!*trimmingi'chn abeijomploycd;  y ftndwwithont A considerable jot and em-  hrojdery tho.gown isi all too simple,  |t-on, but thoy are .veiled with tides of  fombrbidcred net or chiffon covered'with  |a IorsoyUke/^hdi^foe^^vy^ptbroidbry  *���������not aiid��������� jet combined or silk, with' jet.  cut and mpst effective designs are  worked out by combining different kinds  o\v jet���������the cut beads, tlie spangles, the  nail heads and the paillettes. The finest  are extremely costly, as well they may  be, for both materials aud workmanship  are of the highest order, but tor the  benefit of womankind in the majority  thore.'are many, quite us many, different  mattcrns in machine as in handwork,  and at a tenth part at least of the cost.  The woman who buys what she knows  is the best without troubling as to  price instinctively chooses the hand work  and the cut beads, but, while the best  is the best, never was there a season  when a limited amount of money could  be invested to better advantage, than at  the present moment.1  Excessively���������.t might be -stiiJ agyro.-s-  ively���������plain and simple in effect are many  of Llie most expensive gowns this season,  their cost, so it is said, being due to the  oiiginality of design and the models  designed by an arti-������t. The whole  is so harmonious that even an amateur  in such affairs reooguizes instinctively  ths beauty of ,the gown. But it is not. a  fashion to bs copied rashly. A machine  worked garniture over a good fitting last  yeai's gown will turn out far more satisfactorily than a copy of the severely  plain and simple gowii the cost of which  counts easily three figure-. To the lover  of clothes, the woman whose taste has  been educat&d, and, incidentally, satisfied by an unlimited allowance for  gowns, the gowns thU season are more  attractive than sho has ever known.  She recognizes at a glance the fine quality of tlie material, the exquisice coloring  and tho wonderful beauty ������f line that  cxiets under the apparently clumsy  'drapery, and she =eleet" quickly what is  becoming; for the woman who is not  becomingly gowned this winter has either  poor taste, no vanity.;or no money; and,  while these wonderful "specimens of dress  maybe only fov the wealthy, the woi-uni  of 'limited means can liy sperding lime  and thought select becoming tilings for  herself even in these extravagant days.  Gowns  for  Home  Wear.  Gowns for wear at home *.n the aftei-  noon or for informal luncheon and car.'i  parties arc made of the bl.uk voile d?  soie hi' many instances. Ox"i ������ii th-  rt)ii"Ont in a short V shape or Vtih,il������\.Y  filled in with transparent yoke, the ,\v������iisi,  made in soft surplice folds of the material over softer folds of tulle a:,tl edged  with velvet, the model is a most attx.ic-  tive������one. But there h a no "tor model  that is ir. great demand���������r.!i-* full blouse  waist and the tunic skirt, slialitly gathered with velvet belt, fastened with two  ���������fancy buekloi". Tlie sleeve aro elbow  length over longer starves of lull*! oi  net and are alio finished with n band of  velvet ribbon. The description does ".ot  give the impression of how chiu'iuhi-* is  this.-simple but extremely smart laivlt'l,  which has some of the lines of (he long  Russiarf. blouse, so extremely becoming  to" a slight figure.  ..JSnibroJdfcred tulle is one of.the most  ftvsliionablc of all inuteriak for evening  wear this i.-inter. White of finest quality it has much more "body" to it than  hnd the old fashioned tulle, and the finest- silk   nets   aro   wonderfully  itfercgca.,jjrwn  Jcxninlnos It cl6801y-~dlffcrojiooi cpough  ���������jta make������a.InAt'.'-ytintfg' gowii .look.up to  'irtnto If fi-eahonodhy'thodiow. trimming  pMic.now;flS������rn1ttiroH, as thoy,arc called,  strong.  They luive to be to hear the weight of  the spangle* and embroidery with which  they are adorned, but neither do thoy  ^look heavy and thick, no matter how  cliiharntc the .work,'on accounti of tho  qtnUity  of the   net.    Thoro   live  many  fancy-nets'as-'well "iis the plain silk net,  and, tlie tulle, and ftoinc of the openwork.  netis. aroy all .emhrohlwed with fino cut  jet hoods that make nil oven lighter ofA  1'cct,  while  tho    diaiiuiute    effect, the  ���������rhlncst'onesy-^'nibrpid'pi'feil or '.'set" hi tlio*  net, makes tint wliultr gown look as if  mails entirely of jewel'.. ,  j-..;, Tlie introduction of color /-into"-.tliis thin  black gown is most'"^  till** season, not only in tlio linings and  ���������ho'dlciy jjs previously described,  mi ������ in  t|io /bimming's on tlnv waist.   An'.'open*.  wpV|c'.(*hih',<;)idoryi of jut oii ah nil black  yin'tin 'brocade gown will lie laid over pink  .JS'rtthh'.of Whichjufit; tJio.etlgo of tlio stitiii  will show.';������������������ This onn vlib intensified' ''by  the,.introduction of will bonds through  ill'!,jet embroidery iir hi a largo ovn.i-  ,mi*ht oii tlio front of the waist,'hut It h  not neocHwivy to even \yovk In tho color  In such fashion'.- for tho touch of p(nl;  A young girl's theatre dress is little  different from any party frock. < Crepe  de eliine is tho favorite -material, and,  indeed, there is no texture so serviceable. It can be cleaned times without  number, and can frequently be dye I 'liter a season of hard usage, and with l5*o  addition of a fresh yoke and perhaps a  net or chiffon tunic will be disguised to  look brand new.  In spite of the fact that so m my  styles of dress are worn at the mo-uent  there are some feiv rules that "can be  definitely laid down. For a young girl's  evening dress short sleeves���������that ���������".���������'. elbow" or three-quarter length���������are smarter, but Jong, collarless yokes are worn  unless unbecoming, when a boned collar  of transparent lace or net is permissible. The waist line is once more in normal or nearly normal place, and fulness  is noticeable in all skirts, long or short.  Light shades are worn altogether, white  being decidedly the favorite for a party  frock, * colored" ribbon or ribbon work  trimming being often introduced as relief.  While the nets and chiffons are most  fashionable for evening wear, still soft  silks are also widely popular, and where  economy must be considered and only a  small number of frocks can be had  the more serviceable textures should be  selected. In length the evening dress  should be no longer than the day frock,  save for the girl of seventeen or over,  who may be permitted a short train���������  that is, provided her hair is now up and  ribbons discarded. A low cut gown is  frequently worn nowadays the winter  before a girl makes her formal debut,  but the more conservative mothers still  insist that a Dutch neck is alone correct  until the debutante year.  PSYCHE  BOWS.  They're lovely.  They are dainty.  The bow is of tulle.  It is worn at the throat.  It is caught with a jeweled clasp. _  This clasp usually is more or less in  butterfly form.  Hence the name which indicates  Psyche or the soul.  An exquisite little affair is but a  string of tiny pearls bent into butterfly  form.   It costs $63.  Christmas is almost here again, and  soon from all parts of the country the  young people will be trooping home  from school and college for> their two  weeks of holidays. The rest of the winter may be'devoted'to the amusements  of the debutante and the young married  set, but during holiday time the scuool  girl reigns supreme. For her are ������j;ven  tho informal cotillions, the theatre parties and the gay luncheons, so tn.it during two weeks of unalloyed bliss she  may forget all the homesickness of the  first term and cease to worry about the  hard work that is in store for her during the coming session.  There will not be much time for dv������ ss-  making appointments when-the ^cbool  girl finally arrives, but she will in all  probability require a new eveniig gown  for the coming gayety, so that it a. ill  be necessary for her seamstress to bo interviewed, a model selected an.l :;, "lining  at any ratc,"ready to be"fitti**d fn*s wo-'  inent she arrives: and there should be- a  distinct understanding that this -frock  shall be finished within *v Mv daj-s'  time.  The most attractive exinin^ diO'Sij?  for young- gfirls this year arct or" ������"'Y,  filmy textures made up with ni of cot  of utmost * simplicity, slightly cpe'i it  the throat and with sleeves of elbow rr  three-quarter length. Nets of all kinds  are much in favor, while a sheer all over  lace of not too costly quality may be  worn by a girl who is to make her debut  in a few mouths' time.  Chiffon, silk mousseline and crystalline are also seen to a large extent. All  light, soft colors are popular, and often  pecially the different rose hues, are  pecially the diffecrnt rose hues, aro  worn by quite young girls. Yellow and  apple green are both attractive for simple evening dresses, but mauve and all  darker colors arc not smart.   ��������������������� in>m.M ���������������������>��������� t������<i*HH'H'MHMHl( f������������"  I   Best Stories of a Week.   |  a i a a a a^anA** tuimmtin *i*a'������r*> aeaa aaa ftava  "��������� w   *���������*��������� v ** ������ft������a*r jar***. jujh.auM .em.t* w  ���������������  *n  v   *   w w ������*-��������������� ������^ ~**��������� *���������**���������.   -������������������   - ��������� ���������. ~��������� ��������� =j"~-  NATTY COSTUME FOR YOUNG  GIRL.  A charming fur-trimmed suit, is  pictured here. It is made of dull  green cloth with edges trimed with  bands of brown fur. The coat is a  cutaway, which is the latest French  style, and the skirt is a plain circular model  "A reporter once asked William Dean  Howells why it was that his novels did  not sell nearly as well as those oi    , and here the reporter mentioned a  half dozen well known names," said  Samuel Neely, of St. Louis, at the National last night, in telling this story:  "Mr. Howells replied: 'A certain quack  stod one afternoon before the door of  hia rich mansion, when a physician of  great learning and talent passed. The  two men fell into talk, and the physician, a plain spoken person, said, rather  bitterly, to the quack: "How comes it  that you, without education, skill or the  least knowledge of medicine/are able to  live in tlie style you do? You keep  your town house, your carriage, your  motor and your country house; while I,  allowed to possess some knowledge,  have none of these things, and, indeed,  can little-more than pick up a bare subsistence."  "'The quack laughed good naturedly.  'Look  he*-c"  e������;ft   ������,���������   ..-t  ���������__���������  people do you think have passed us since  you asked me that question?"  "' "Well." said the other, "about 100."-'  "'"And out of that  do you    think  sense?"  ������!������������?ssibly ohe*" w������ the reply.  "'"Well," said the ouack. "that one  comes, to you. and I take/care of the  other ninety-nine."' "���������Washington Her-  100 how  many  possess   good, common  The muff is made of fur to. match, 1 he^er^  Little Alice, the daughter of a Presbyterian clergyman in n small town,  was making her first visit away from  Home, and when Sundav came she. set  OU���������������r cImrch with her" hostess' family.  When they passed the corner where  the Presbyterian Church stood she began to be alarmed.  nVhere we goin' to?" she said.  x������e grandmother of the house, a sere and very pious oii lady, answered  every house, a continuous whistle makes  sleep impossible till long after daylight.  "At a party in the west end a lady  talked to me about city noises. She  was inclined to praise tbe quietude of  London nights.  "'Here,' she said, 'it's not half bad,  is it?'  "'No,M said, 'it's all bad.'"���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  A German baron���������he said���������blew into  New York and got acquainted with  some club men. He was put up ab a.  club by one of them for the customaiy  two weeks, and paid his bills promptly.  There was great surprise when the  man who put him up refused to make  an application for a renewal of the  courtesies of the club for the baron.  Club members wore indignant about it  and one of them had a new card issued.  The baron appreciated the compliment, and entertained lavishly. He left  without paying his bills, and the member  who volunteered the second time had to  settle.  "Did you lose anything'?" he asked the  man who had stood, sponsor first time.  "No " he said. "I didn't wine and dine  him. like you. I took him out one day  and wheatcaked him."���������SaturdayyEven-  ing Post.  and the hat is a shaggy green beaver  encircled with large velvet and silk  roses.  sage bouquet is indicated, thi3 time  made of bronze satin, an unnatural  sluidi- for the queen ot flowers to assume, but of striking effect.  The new pendants have a distinct  character of their own, and make the  subject of jewelry most iuViciting, par-  l cuiarly as it is now inoili-**i to inaL'ci*  the hat and the gew-gaws in color. The  pendants are either completely round,  heart-shaped, or of a long and narrow  form" much like the fashionable earring  in shape. The hearts are set pave or  latticed with gems, and the round models are treated in a like manaerj.it ia,  therefore, the long-shaped, lightly-set  dants   that lend themselves best to  **������r������r������<-  the jeweler's art when he is intrusted  with old-fashioned-looking ornaments,  set probably with numbers of differently-colored stones,,that have to be modernized.  to  A TRIO OF TIPS FROM SHOPLAND  More ai-y more wonderful do the  skirts grow, and thoy aro being caught  up and draped around the figure in folds  tliat would shame a Komnn togii.A At  present .-tharo'. is nearly always a, complete underskirt of tho -material, but  tlici'u' is' little doubt tliat skirt linings  will return to favor, as a foundation will  soon bo necessary for thu nrrangoihont  of the voluiiiiiioiirt folds. Jt jh, iiido'otl,  refreshing to write'.'this phrase after the  rhetoric whieli was expended on 'the vory  .ui'.bccoining Diroctbiro modes.  The vicissitudes of the tuhlc are renin vknblo. Any new mode of .'drapery arrangement is welcomed, ahd, as all ,iiro  elegant, thoy arei thdroforn, to ho praised. A frock" of hrphzo, green satin has a  scarf.. tunic of bloil do milt gau/.ty cut  low nfc tho buck nml high in front, suggestive of a scarf, and odgod with grcon  and bluo bands. The mingling of the two  colors' Is yory happy, and is as nearly  like that pluslvo shade called poMcoolf as  nny dyos can; ho.   Again, tho roso oor*.  BLOUSES.  Note t!������e change.  W lure's the white DlouseV  Where are the satins and laces?  Gone,  to  make room for  blouses  match.  Ordinary blouses A������e oi silk and  moire.  Moire is one of the most f.iAroicd of  silks. >  Por dressy extra blouses metal nets  now stand first.  JYlotal nets also trim and serve as  foundations ui'iler transparencies.  Chiffons to match- the suit arc made  over paler-toned or cream nets and laces.  Of those chiffon blouses may be over  a colored lacii in a gayly harmonious  contrast.  We are going to worship in the house  of God, ,my. child.f-  Pjesently they turned into a church-'  yard, and little Alice looked up at the  cross on the steeplel'    ;  "This ain't a Presbyterian Church."  2s o, it's an Episcopal Church."  "Oh!" the little girl returned solemnly, but everybody knows that God's  a Presbyterian!"  This story is told by Kiccardo Martin,  the great operatic singer.  *t appears that- his tailor was very  anxious to hear him sing, sor the'other  day Martin sent him a'couple'of tickets  for- '[ Car men." ., i* yy'*  A few days later, when he saw the  tailor he naturally asked .him:    '   *    ���������'*'*  "How .did you like it?'** To'which the  tailor replied:  "It was simplj- awful! Your trousers  didn't fit you at all!"���������Musical America.  The young man from the country took  his gi-cen necktie and Ids .best girl into  a, London restaurant, and, like some other -young men, lie was disposed to be fa-/  cetious at the waiter's expense.  . '��������� Waiter," lie said, "I .want you to,  hi ing nie ft grilled crocodile:" '  "Yessir," replied tbe -waiter, perfectly  unmoved.  "And. waiter, bring it with butter."...  "Yessir." .  Then he stood there like a statue for'  a  minute.     ��������� -' = ���������> ���������  . ,  "Well," snid the-young man, "aren't  you going to bring it?"  "Yessir."  '"Why don't you, then?"  "Orfiors is, sir, that wc get pay in advance for crocodiles, sir. Crocodiles,  with butter, sir, are fifteen hundred  pounds and twopence. , If you take it  without butter, sir, it "is only fifteen  hundred pounds, sir."  Tho waiter did not .smilc^but tho  girl did, and the young man 'clihibed  down. - I  A school inspector, noted for his idiosyncrasies, happened to notice that a  terrestrial globe in one of the ' class  rooms was very dusty. This anitoyed  him, and putting his finger on the"1 globe  he cried out: "There's dust here an inch  thick!" "It's thicker than that, sir,"  calmly replied the new teacher. "What  do you mean?" asked the inspector,  sharply. "Why," came the answer,  "you've got your finger on the desert  of Sahara."���������London Daily News.  Tn a home where the mother is somewhat aggressive and the father' good-  natured and peace-loving, a child's estimate of home conditions were tersely  expressed the other day. While dressing, the mother paused in the act of  putting on her shoes and said, "I certainly aai easy on shoes. I iiave'<worn  these for four months. I don't. know  what you would do, John, if iAwere  not. I am easy on eveerything." r. The  little girl looked up from her dolls and  remarked,  "Except  father."���������Success.  .The' dean of a western university was  told by the students that the cook was  turning out food not "fit to eat."  ' Thee dean summoned the delinquent,  ���������lectured ,him and his shortcomings and  ^threatened him with dismissal unless  conditions wore bettered.  "Why, sir," exclaimed the cook,, "you  oughtsi'fe to place so much importance  on wliat young men tell you about my  meals! They come to me in just;: the  same way about your Iectures."~-The  Argonaut.  Tn "Huinnn Nature Under. Fire" In  Success Magazine.' Will Jrwin tells'the  following story:  The fire, not the earthquake, destroyed (Jan Francisco. Few buildings really  wont down, nnd those ��������� woro; '��������� old, brick  * structures.-.of flimsy Workmanship, or  wooden houses half rotted by rtge. In  tho ..second story of Hitch a buildingslept  a middle-aged ,couple. Tho house settled  gently forwnrd and out went the bold,  all -standing; onto the HlilewMl*^;y The  wife sprang,out of bod on one side and  vognvded hor Iiuslmnd on tho other,7'  ���������  ���������'���������Well,' slie said, 'this will tohch you  to. wear a nightshirt in tho future!!' }  ' ;r  'Xt  NEW  FASHION8   IN   HAT8.  ;   Hero are throo of Iho mont g rncoful model/* of tho day,   Tlio,'fIra t ono Ja a plain turban of milk bcavor  trlnimo-1 nt iho loft witli two, small ostrich lo'athorH ami tiny silk roses.  Tho'-iariro-hnt Is of- blnek volvo t trlmmPd with colorod idnmna tn m nlch iho r-nwn, which in n Into French  ���������innovation..-  ... y.     ,-   - - , ,   . , ,   v,..i ..yy,  itftdluui, eiiwO.   fouthor   Uiiuwod ImU. with luri-od*u*> Uriiuw fuuuil w ith whirrud Hilk uro vorv poimlur with  ^!0}^^^!lH^i'..'.'i.^\..i.^y:.,....^ v.-:.y.A.r.-.y.. .<.; ��������� ........: ..:���������..,.:.������������������������������������'.  hat for Small -girls.;  A very becoming as woll as practical hat for littlo girls is ihoj one  shown in the skotoh, nnd it is called "Tho Mun-o'-War."  It is mado of brown volvoh and  faced with, softly, shlrrod pink satin.  The orown ie banded with a roll of  brown fur nnd .a.:-largo gilt ornament  .is sot nt tho Tight eido.  Jots and  Pearls.  t Novor wore those two widely oontrdot-  ing ' articles--moro' in ovidonco. Tho ffirl  '.-.who has ii necklet of poarls is1 quite in  fashion, while the woman who owns anything from a row to a ropo is envied.  A lalo and oxquiaitoly beautiful idea  is to hnvo bags''nnd colliers made of  plntiuiiui mesh work with tiny pearls  almost solid through the design. Those  nro moro than beautiful. Network hands  ore very Woctivo for tho oveninff coif*  furc. *  Paris novelties show muoh fino ���������;���������*</>,.  "fiarringrt and necklaces in tho best jot  arc smart and dainty affairs. So arc tlio  various othor accoRuorlos.  ..I .A - ������������������;��������� ���������+'���������*������'   '  ���������   Potroloum as a Disinfectant.  Petroleum as a disinfectant, for chock*  ing tho spread of plnguo, is advooatcd  by-nemo mcdicnl efficrra in India. Tt f������  pointod out tlint during* tho pohtiloiico  thnt swept Europe long ajjo tho oil regions of llaku wore untouched, although  in tho surrounding country 60 per cent,  of the population perished. Loroho, who  vhdtod Itnlui In 17*1K. wrot** "Tl h nuh"  likely,;,thnt tho fact that tho lllnok  lhiuth did nofc touoh Bnku wan dnu to  l������ot.ro)������Tiini/*  In tho groy light of onrly morning  tho traveler,iii-Scotland faced the night  cloi-k resolutely. ''You gave ino ythe  worst bod in the inn!" he began, indignation in his voice and eyes. "If you  don't change mo before to-night X shall  look up other belongings."  "Thoro is ho difference in tho beds,  sir,"   the dork replied, respectfully.  Tho travolor smiled ironically.   , ���������  "If that is so," ho Bald, "perhaps you  wouldn't mind giving mo the room on  tho loft of mine."       ' ;���������',���������";  "It is occupied, Blr." y ,  "1 know it is. By a man who snored  nil night, and was stilt at it ton minutes  ago. Ills hod,must bo hotter than mine,  or ho; couldn't' sloop at; a, maximum capacity of sound eight hours on a  stretch." ';.., y  "The hods aro all alike, sir. That  man has been hero, before and ho always Hloopfl on tho floor,.-sir."'���������.  Small.,, Charlotte, ,not yet four "-y^ears..--  old, was gifted with so vivid an imagination that her mother, began tovbevtrou-  bled'by her'' fairy talcs^ahd felf'ifc time  ���������to .talk -seriously', 'to^her^v^pon'^the  beauty of truthfulness. Not sure of the  impression she .had," made,. .,s%/closed  'with the/ warnmg/Stliat' (Sod1 could,-not  love a child who spoke h untruthfully  and .would not want-herin-'hprfven: ���������'  Charlotte   considered   a   moment   nnd  then' snid: .������������������-><  "Well, I've bcon to Chicago o������cc. and  to the .theatre twice, and I don't; s'pasc  I-can expect' to go every w1icrc.'?~Har-'  per's Magazine. "*        "*" ''"  ' .SEGREGATING CRIME NEWS..     '  (Tho Saratogian.) '  ,   , Among severali othor'-'thhlgrt'recommended, by the Federation of .^ypraen's  Clubs' at; its recent mooting,hi (Rochester <  was.the segregation'by' newspapers of  , nil their., news ;of crimes," divorces and v  such happenings on(qnc,pngo, of. their is-; ���������  sues.    The   purpose ' expressed'by ,'the  good women was to have' such 'matter ���������  so concentrated that it (might bo;3*cmov-  ���������ed. "when tho paper was, placet) Jiofore.the :���������.,  young readers of the household and others oil whom it might hnvo a.demorahz- .  ing. effect... . ',, ..*   y  .-��������������������������� '���������'-, y7'-" '-Xyy.X  It may ho recalled' here that: tlie plan A  litis been tried in tho-ypa&*fc1\by 'Bpttjc. of A  tho newspapers of the ..country and 'dis-  -.cpntinucd because it - proved . objiwttinii-' A  able to the, general.- readers.,, The i Buffalo AA ���������  T.'iXprcss acknowledges that it made:tlio,.^.  attempt''and had to'give it I'lEp,beciftilio ,A  'of- Huch-;'objeetidu.'": -''���������' .A ':"���������, ���������A-y.^>-},tt9.'^Miir-'.  The remedy would'scem to lio;*no^e.',|n  ��������� tho*hiothod'of hnridlinjg?nYm')cditingyp.ucls  news, i Tho conservative ' and repwahlo  A.now*Tnpora of'.thd. country ido' nofc' play  up Hiieh stories'. They aro1' constantly  editing them and removing,such mutter  audi references as may* ajvpohr' objection* '  able or - demoralizing. : Hut-It .mu/tt. bo  romomhorod, tlnitytlie no>Yflpapc,r is a record' of ovohts���������-the happeningsApt -the  world-^and the doings of that world will  not bo all -good and.elevating until hu-  mahlty is'jinado, ovoi*. The,;, judgment  wlth; whieli udw8"is" hnndlcd mid tho  good1 taste used' In - its' prcsontritlon to,  tho renders mark the real-difference between the'1 reputable newspaper wid the .  publication that ctJmMs lihtier Ihodomor-  alizing class.       .,,,,. y  '->.v.:,..-,.,     .,-.;���������,  ������������������ '->-      ������������������'/������������������-,���������">-,���������  " !  An old colored man, who could neither  read nor write, and who had been found  by his master to bo deficient in hi*  market-hook accounts, .blamed the  hutclior for tampering "with his hook.  Tlm gontli)|nnn of tlio ��������� house / rcinon*  stratcd by saying: , , ,( ."'  "Hut, Tom, figures don't lie."  "No," miswored tbe old'mnn, "hiit  liars ilo flggcr,"-r-I������a������llo,������' Home journal.  1 , Hi him ii WW���������L������ ' M * '  Mrj. THtinc L, Rice, tliq talented head  of New York** nirt.kt\r>M inoyornent, wns  dt'Hi'iibiiig I lm iiiiiMiiuo of iho Ltiiidiin  tub VvhlHtlc.        ���������'���������������������������   '   '"���������*���������/ ' ���������*���������'������������������  "Every lioiti-clioldcr. you know," she  wid, "lias ii kIiiIII wl'lnilc wherewith' Jic  stand", oii bin dohrste**'n'nd toots and  toots nntlt ii orth nppcars,'        y,  fWl.1,        .1..^tw,r.     l|,.'<*.,'.AH       I*    m'w    I..!*.!..  >i,,....n      ,..\.      ,.y.     .   ..,     ..    ..,.    ,i,..,l.  A,','   NOTICED THISV        y  (Loulflvlllc Cohricr.Jotn.iiLj  ���������','Evory cheap ci*ook who goti hi-rostetl  nowadays tlireatons to mnki* (lUiilnsures  that will shake civilization li its !.������������<?.  "Wcllt"    "I've been listening patiently for some  time now, but I haven't liearl nu'vihins;  J'*'**" .,������������������;  :;    ���������;<   y< ,*'.'.. ���������.;���������.'.-. .;...������...���������;���������.-���������������������������   ������������������....  "*��������� .'.- '""4 ������������������������������'" ������.^,.������.~  "'.(p}ieU,y]'.',%y. ' y,.      y  There had again bt������on tmnblo in the  O'Hiigun lionsfliolti,1 fijitj' O'ltngiui"\uit  tlm word of *yii.-iiithy when he'next nict  kin neiglibtir. , A     >  " "J'l������ not uiiK-li of u I Mm yt iMnkir, yif-  atul  yrv wolfo," Haiti  Murp'iy.  "An' tli.it*>t where ye're wrom;," *,>fil  O'lliigiMi. " "lis th������.funii- N'nui wi������ mul.'ii  enlln-.|,v. Mo wolfe pltchoii nn1 01  calches."  crabl-* niilHniiee. Hutlers whistle for |\ lllnhhi-r-Hlio's a \v������tlo.ir, lin't thrf  cahn till 4 or R lu tho morning. In the | Hlolihsr*Hnlt, lwljiy- yoa\^y rich" ami  wont end, with dinners and halls at + pretty, nlic'11 soon get ovor that,  mm  AY BH  , 'til.'  I������?*V  THE   CRESTON    REVIEW  Kmavxmav.'Lr n>mKMii������aiuaMiyi&  n  ^���������g   "^  9  I;   sissa  DONT DELAY,   Have your Life, Buildings, Furniture,  Stock,  Merchandise,  Pianos  ���������������������������������������������ClotM^  J:^1:F'M m  -rvx:  x^x ^  -a .   ii*i  In any of the following Old Reliable Board Insurance Cos., viz.:  Phoenix Assurance Co. '  Liverpool, London & Globe Assurance Co.  Norwich Union Assurance Co.  British America Insurance Co.  German a'American Insurance Co.  fiutual Life of Canada  North American Life Assurance Co.  Canadinn Fire Assurance Co.  spajs-wt'^^  rv-'     i i-  Unaf-hi  With a Local Flavor  ^������*y������^*������*^*������������C'g'������Qf������-������S'������������'������'������^������^*j><������^  O. O. Bodgers went to Nelson on Tuesday last.  O. P. Riol made a flying trip to Proctor this week.  Geo. and Mm. Monro went to Nelson  on Wednesday.  Miss Grace Quaife, who lias been vis*  itiug her home at Sirdar, returned to  town on Monday.  B. MalSandarna and wife aro expeoted  back from tho oMI country about the 30th  instant).  JPlpar Hoidsiiaak and Black Watch  Chewing Tobacco.���������Oreston Wine and  Spirit Oo.  Saotdon. toss-man Qunife, of Sirdar  ww In town on Wednesday and Thursday: and Thusaday.  Hi, ILamoa., agea* ror tht* walo of J. D.  Anderw3n'o.la������dts> haa sold to W. W.  Hall*, as aooe at tho aontboast oornor of  Block JS*, Sto-t 91)% at BricksoB.  Ifiessrs. Adlard and Wialer will em*  hark in tho painting business bore and  onni now fill* any order for sign or Iioubo |!  painting.  A TUtJttAble communication from J. S,  Smith*, also a letter from Mrs. Darbyshire, are unavoidably held over nntil  our next israe.  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  ������ire, life and Acoident Jssurancs  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  fi TRAIL  -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  li  :   || B.O. Land Surveyor and Arohttect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J.  D. ANDERSON  [BtuTUH   Columbia   Land   Surveyor  *������  1    I TRAIL- - -B.C.  j   OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  \  Real Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON  B.C.  Andy Miller leaves for Kamloops to*  morrow to attend an Orange Lodge Convention. He will bo- back in about a  week's time.  Miss L. M. Sooth, lValaodNorso.Rath*  well Hospital, ia open for ongngowentu  of any kind. Mntaraity a spooloJity.���������  Apply to her, oare of A. B. Mutton,  Croston, B.O.  Farmera-wishitif to get stumping powder or dynamite are r#qu������������tad to call on  us os.we aro now giving spocint prices on  tb,Q0&.   Creston Uercaniilo Co. Ltd.  Mm. Stasia Riel wishes to thank tho  publio generally, on bohalf of tbo Indies  of the Cathollo Chnroh, for the liberal  manner in which the recant whist tour*  namont waa patronized.  J, Cook returned on Monday from Tie*  toria, where he went aa a delegate to the  Fanners' InstltoU convention, whioh  wns hold in the Qaeen City on the 9nd  inst  Quo. Hondron lias oomplotod the work  of moving Sam Hatfield's building to its  nttve jeiMsslfw, cppGsliG Jl;o Cratos* LV  ���������ol, ami flam is now doing bnslstza at  bis new location.  WANTED���������A live* hustling agent to  handle Incandescent  Coal Oil Burner.  Wo supply ontfifc.   Gloodn soil nt sight  AROtitaoolnlng money.     Thomson iuid  -Gorlo, Box 44, Pernio, B.O.  Bev. M. D. MoKoo,  of Grand Forks,  ��������� will preaoh in tho Pn isbytorian Ohuroh  next Sabbath, February 18th, nt both  -morning and evonlng services.  ; Services Noxt Sunday.  I Presbyterian Ckurclt  . Serviofls will be held In  tho Presby*  tai iau Ohuroh ou Sand ny ttoxt.   Morn*  Ina  service, 11 a.m.;   1 evening sorvioo,  i V.8( 1 p.m.   Sunday sohool at ������,80 p.m.  T. O. ItfcLiw-m, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Ber floss on Snndivy no.it: Morning nt  II am .; Sunday School, at 2,00 p.m.;  ISvanh ig Service. 7.110 p.m.  Ada it Bihlm Glass, I J. 110 to 4,110 p.m.  V J RuTKKKirono, pastor  Church of Englatiid  .    Divine  Burvioo in the *JKW SOHOOL-  HOUSE:������. -Serrk ��������������� Sunday, February ill  I f Fifat Mhm   rinv in   Tj*ilt*l:  J  p.m.  Piiilh ���������CIUaymam, Vica  THE  ���������**jgi^y.Wfli*^^  J. Compton returned on Tuesday-'from I  Victoria, where he, as a delegate, was j  attending the fruit growers' convention, jj  Mr. Compton says that much valuable  business was  done at this convention,  and that there were twenty-five delegates  present.    The next meetings will be at  Kamloops in -pril.  Five year-* ago Geo. Huseroft, of Ores-  ton, staked five timber limits on Sullivan Greek. These claims, which are  owned by Mr. Huseroft, G. M. Beunoy  and I. J. Schermerhomo have this week  been sold to W. H. Crawford for a considerable cash sum. It is stated that  these claims are exceedingly valuable,  as practically all of the timber on them  is marketable.  ���������gmT*cgtgaasagttaiassssB3aSBmM^ *  A deal of orchard land of some importance was closed here this week when  Sub-lot 182, of SIS acres at Wynndel,  wns eold to J. Lnurie nt Oranbrook nnd  others. Tho new owners will start clear-^BBsqffi.Ert'TOPW'*^  ing tne lnnd at once and plant it iu fruit  fruit trees. The lnnd was formerly  ownsd by Mr, Garsall.  ������mm wmi  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  i  1  I  I  i  !  -I  ssrz  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I havo propagated for snlo, under fav  orablo conditions, for tho first time, R,  M. Killogg Oo.'s 1000 strain of thorough,  bred pedigroo strawborry plants. Sena  for. Dunlops, iJlO.OO per thousand, f.o.h ,  Wynudol, B.C.  Can also supply from Sjfi to 100 plants g  to oaoh oustnmor at JJo'. por plant, pout or I  express prepaid, of tho following vitrio.  tics:  Clyde, Warefleld, Pearson's beatify,  Belaler, Bederoood, Clark Seedling, Pride  of Michigan, Thompson No. 2, Lady  Thompson, Steven's L������te Ch mplon, 6iw<-  dinat, Virginia, and Longfetlonu.  I adviso experimenting with a fow ofo  thcoo plant" in your gnrdwi. I  O. J. WIQEN, Creston, B.O. |  FOR SALK���������Thoroughbrort Brown  Leghorn Honn and Ooolcorols,-���������It, M.  Roid.  IfOR SAL1S���������Block 8, 0.88 ncrns. Cost  at nnction snlo $100 por ncro. This hind  is 1.0'minutes walk south of dopnt, Oros..  ton. Block 7fi, 0.7 new*--, cost nt miction {  K/ihi |-ai per ikito ; "J mil<s*a from Or������-ito������i. R  Will tnko nny ronsonoblo oll'cr. Terms; (J  CniTy on Government contrnt't, whieli E  hnH 8 yoars to run at (I por cont. Apply [  to Wm. A. lJowuo, Frultvulo, B.O. I  FOR SALK���������Now Mngoon niul Giv-j  tin's Lnto Htrnwburry Plnnts. Apply to 1  Boswell Ranch, Boswell B.C.  FOR SALE--Twn ilnvolopud fruit  "hhiHi������������k nt. Cn^lou, 10 norcs nnd lllucvoH  roHpoctlvoly, with lundm-n Iidiihh timl  nnthounos; ulso nbout 100 iim-tm ol' ttonoh  lnnd on Hnb-Ltitl, Lot Wil.'i, nt Wyiin-  riel.���������Apjily to Moowi ami Dttrbyiihiro,  Owners, Cri-slon, B O.  TOP. f'Al-l'    V ?"* b������*v h'n-ar������,���������bnnt  >r,im JbH ���������Apply by loiter to \V. 11. Komi,  Oiwiton, li.o,  9E  How Gold Dredges Get the Gold  Tlio steep hills and rugged mountain* of the Klondike region Rive  rise to numberless email streams, -which, become from time to time  with tha melting of the enow-���������the cloudbursts and heavy rains to  which tho country is subject���������-ragin** torrents.  The grinding of the glaciers ond the erosion of thwe turbulent  streams brinu down rocks, sand and gravel from the mountain deptha  aud fastnesses where man hns never yet penetrated,  In n region where ledges of Gold-bcarinfj Quarlx ore n prominent  feature in the formation, it is natural that these forces of Nature should  tear nwny quantities of exceedingly rich mnterinl.  This procces has been goina on for aqcs. The hidden alorct of  Cold away ia t!io hills tiro incxhauitiulc.  The ruth of tho torrents .is so impetuous that even boulders of  considerable size arc bow* in their couruo, and only when Nature  has spent herself do thoy find a resling place,  fho broad creeks���������the wider roaches of ths river���������quiet the  strenm. nnd the Gold, in the form of ntifjfgetn, pralnn nntl-flnles,  rapidly settles. Gold is very heavy-���������heavier thon the rock itself,* and  once it finds a resting place, sifts down tlirouf-h tlie light surface mud  and oand until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock. ��������� .  Where the courses of tdroam������hav*b-cnchanged, tlietichest Placer  Minesnre found in their old bak But in iho larger, conttant streams,  thc������e rich deposits uo beyond the reach of mere!** human agencies.  Il remains for the Gold Dreda-Wollowiri-j: the heavy nuggets  and particles of Gold down through. the ovcrlyin-** strata in the bars  nnd benches of the river, lo recover these stores of Gold from the  (icatute-houbc of Nat-ate,  Ths Sw.R trtiii. nl ll.u 'DiCujc, wllh t)iw* utSiciu tiiuiu* d! Witt  ' reoops, oearch down, clown���������throinrli sixty feet of wnttir, sand and  Crwl, if nerd be���������until the Gold sediment, end finsllvbed rork itself,  often overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure Gold���������the lioatded  accumulation of centuries-*-!* rcsclted.  Tho Gold Drejfjtt brinja up this matertnl in wIioIcmIb fjimntities  ���������treat- it with *cit.-i:if'c ftuuracy (o sav<s thn finest particles of  value���������tcntuMcs the dio-.u���������cud for tlio first time Uyi* Uio to tho luind  of man tin's Vi'min Gold.  While personalty j*r������������i?nt on our property at Stcwatt River,  Yu!:on Tcrninr*', KIondi!:e, September 1st, I saw with my ,own  tycs n cJiaii-up from our first nnd wnalJcr dredge, neuh't $j\'J,H0,  md this wrm preceded enly u few days by another clean-up lro;n  ihe tinmo dreilsd nmoi!t.tin{{ to;$ 1203,86 m Gold. I niv'thh G^ld,  iTfiilicic-I fiom (lie Rr.iil-.^vinfr tables of our Dredge, moulded into  bullion���������a solid b.ir ������>f Gold.  With such results in si'ihl w������ nre bending every mffottlo pet twenty  of these msniuiot'i Dredges at work on our propeity,   This summer,  already ������t woik,.  We control by direct lease from the Canadian Gc^wnuaMi'. Os*  Hundred and Fivo (105) miles of Dredgsble Gravol oa tho Sttnwut  River, eighty miles irom Dawson City, w the Klondike. W������ V*T*  tested (he gravel thoroughly with Drills, and the results an* UfUf  satisfactory. As a matter of Ir" ���������*������---������--' ������������������ ������ -��������������������������� *  even before the Gold Rush  matter of public record that L.v. vu.u,. ,,i������. . ��������� ��������� ���������  difficult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty drec*tftt c#ut4  not exhaust this area in a Hundred years, ��������� X ���������"'.;'.���������  With a proposition so rich, the payment of divldensts aal-lks  .continued work of development can easily go hand in hand. :   , XXAX  To hurry this work of development now. we are ���������marUlls** Tmss*  ury Stock in bur Company.    1 hree thousand stocldholdsri. *auy������  of fact, the site of our holding* was racambs-i':������������������;*  u.h in 1898, to be rich in CWSA'  hat tlie Gold is there���������but to located at failsa ;  .Hi/,Miui.ib hi oui ^mpany. ������nree iiiousana stociuwiaars, snuiy *w  them well-known m tlie Canadian country, are already oo our btvaltiu  This necessity for Capital���������a Dredge costs upwartls of $100,009  irnlshes your opportunity to participate in a wonderfulli-riebvtatuts.  Our Company is formed of thn pick of broad-minded busIasM sasa  ���������OVamor Orriluio. n( tlm ViiImh ^'.nllnrtk-UnuM.n^ MMlurl^ Lh  A  --Goyernor Ogilvie, of the Yukon iWltp-fy*-knovrtian������i respsctei l*y  the whole Canadian country, at its head, It i������ economically snasagW,  with no salaried officials, no Bonds, and no Prefornsd Stocl*  But the whole story it told fn our ijluilr������ted Pro^������Mtuii. TU  votipon will bring it to you. 'ihe supply is limltai* Fill oul and  mail ths Coupon lo-day. X ���������'.'.',  Gold DrodgoM aro maMna millions  Yukon Bctaln Gold Dredging Co.,  y  xxx  .yjy^.  G. W. Clawson, Treat.  .-...������������������,',  049 Somerset Building  PUau uh*  ,   .���������>���������!'     Me, postageprt*  ,.*���������"'   'paid; yourlargt  IllustratedFrospntus,  also fr** BookUt on CoW  Dressing, mllh fullpaHkr.'  ,.'���������''    hrs by rotum mall.     Ji it  vn.1. rjtocj thall tricurmoWgatk*  u*h'i',yii'iri,i making ihla t^tiau  ,,.������������������*''    Ifar.io ,.   ACifca   i������,l,x������ltl>l)ltHMS4������  SSsKS!

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