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Creston Review Apr 1, 1910

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Array New Spring Styles in Soft Hats  are "ready, in shapes that lend  themselves  readily to the  whim  of  the  wearer.  ���������'-'*-  A Hat is only proper when it is becoming, and      -.      -      .-  OUR HATS   cARE   CORRECT   ��������� ��������� ������������������j������������������mmm^���������aam���������mm\  WjmmWmWmWUmimm^m^mVm^^^^^^*��������� " ���������  ������ Seebind- tElme is Bow 1bere   *  We handle MeKensie's Seeds, which have proven themselves  to be The Best Producers^  *������  /T*  ! DEPUTY MINISTER OP AGRICULTURE WILL TOUR PROVINCE  TO SELECT SITES  Victoria, March 21.���������The provincial  department of agriculture -will lose no  time in the establishment of the series  of demonstration orchards decided upon  by the Government, and for -which an  appropriation of $10,000 was made during the recent session of the legislature.  Deputy Minister W. D. Scott is at present engaged in investigating conditions  ia'ali parts of the province ���������where fruit  Winnipeg, March 29.���������Twelve hundred immigrants arrived from the east  today. Gretua and North Portal on the  boundary line report 1,000 j?unerican  settlers as passing through these ports  in ths last three days, aii bound for Saskatchewan aud Alberta. The rush is  unprecedeated.  ���������  I.  General  Merchant  1 Q   A   QntcDC  i.  Creston,  B.C   Of Interest to Fruit Growers  On today's noon train there will arrive  from the west, Deputy Minister of Agri-  outure Scott, accompanied by Mr. Wins-  low, Provincial Horticulturist, and J. O.  Metcalf, of the Horticulture Department, who has charge of the markets of  fruit, also M. S. Middleton, Deputy Horticulturist for the Kootenay district..  Shortly after their arrival,' these gea-  E. Jensen, constable and local sani-,  tary inspector will notify property owners to clean up their premises, and they  will be required to keep them clean in  accordance with the new sanitary regulations, published elsewhere in this i-J;  sue. It is only by the cleaning np of the  back yards that Creston will avoid an  epidemic of fever, and there will be no  exceptions if this warning to olean np  the yards is hot heeded  growing is carried on on an  extensive  scale, with a view to putting the plan Itlemen wia hold a Pining demonstra  I  Another Success  The ball given in the Mercantile Hall  last Monday was, ns expected, a success.  *������he floor was in good condition, &Qd the  ������veuing being quite cool, added greatly  to the enjoyment of the dance.   An ample supply of choice eatables was provided for th9 supper, at which all present  partook of mo-t heartily.   A prize  for  the best gentleman waifzer was awarded  to Mr. Teit, and created great amusement, the judges on this oooasion being  Mrs. Mead, Mrs Poole ,' Miss French and  Kiss McLaughlin.   The mtu-iio was f or-  ���������nished by Mrsy Rose at the piano and  ,Hr, J. Darbyshire with the violin, which  &f4pt3*������^������nffh^araflranteef' ths ^quality  tS5,thS<SB*n,aa  f Th^^ceM'pf&tis b-ali^woaAdna, to.a  sj^a^wd^i^'.th^^'Jtan^S -������Setts-of  the variw<baohetor8 working oa their  ���������jtosptctive committees, and especially  Messrs. French and Sherwin, who did  yeoman service in arranging the many  details necesw-ry on an occasion like this  At this hall A. French acted as floor  manager, and- S. O. Stephens as caller  for the square dances; and both appear-  ed to be adepts at the work.  il Great Success  The concert and dance given on Thursday last at Port Hill, at the opening ot  the Oddfellows' Hall, was an unqualified success.   Although the Review has  not bean furnished with the evening's  program, it is stated by OreBtonians who  attended that the concert and dance  ���������were certainly both up to date.    The  various performers at the oonoerb would  do oredlt to any large town, while the  ' dance, at whioh over 150 guests attended  was simply fine*.   The musio and supper  aB well as the courteous manners-of the  various oommlttemon rcfleots great credit on our American neighbors ns entertainers. ���������   '  District News  Edward Rowels, a young man employed in Eriokson. had his little toe accid-  ently chopped off last wesk.SKe is now  doing as well as the average man would  do, minus one toe.  Miss M. Telford was in CreBton thiB  week paving a visit! to her brother,  Roy Telford. Miss Telford left on Tuesday for the coast, her brother accompanied her as for as Nelson.  . Geo. Hobieahad one of his ribs broken last week and is now recieving treat-  ment form Dr.Henderson.  ,-Mrs., Dixon/and. children, accompanied by her-sister,'Miss Arthurs, left on  Monday for Stettler, Alta., wnere Mr.  *-*-.  -   *-* ���������*������������������>.*     i  DixonYwentfa fewjiays. ago.  '' Prior to vitttaug their relatives at CTreS-  ton,' Mr. and Mrs. Gcs Day made a short  stay in Salmon Arm.  In ihe Police Court \  In the Provincial Police Court lasi  Tuesday morning, William Moser wai  sentenced tc two months in the Nelsos  into operation.   He will leave for the  Kootenay district on March 29.  Two  experimental  orchards will be  - { placed on "Vancouver Island, one near  Victoria and the other in the Nanaimo  district.   There wid also be two on the  lower mainland, one on either side of  the Fraser, Hammond being one location  cavored.   Of the two for Yale-Kamloops,  ���������ne will be near Kamloops city and the  >ther at Penny's or Savonas. The Okan-  igan will have three, probably at Yer-  Suinmerlaud and Kelowna.   Three  gaol at hard labor, on a charge of vagran | ton,  cy.   Tho evidence sh"*���������*1 ������*e ma** hi*t< 1 ������i!i be allowed to Kootenay, of which  I  been misbehaving himself about town  generally. He also appeared to be weal-  minded, In sentencing the accused, Stipendiary Magistrate Johnson warned  the man not to appear before him again  Constable Jensen left on Tuesday for  Nelson with tho prisoner.  ���������fry   _.���������^_���������  Ashley Cooper, a Calgary capitalist,  accompanied Nby  hi-*   wife,  arrived ' in  Oreston a few days ago and is much impressed with the Oreston distriot.    He  says that in his past experience as around  the world traveller he has never yet  found such an ideal spot as regards climate and local conditions, as Creston.  Mr. Cooper is strongly of the opinion  that a systematic course of advertising  the fruit growing advantages of the distriot, traoh as ia now being done hy the  Board of Trade, cannot fail to bring very  good results.    Mr. Cooper owns some  -trainable land at Wyndell station and he  has been looking oyer the distriot with a  view to acquiring more land.      At a  glance it oan be seen that Mr. Cooper is  a born optimist���������the right kind ot man  for a new oountry. It it altogether prot>  able that this Calaary man will in  the  near future dispose of his large interests  iuthe windy province to the; oast of us  I aud become a permanent and welcome  ' citizen of CreBton.  Last Saturday, W. Boffey, who hae  been suffering with an acute form of kidney complaint, was taken to the Cranbrook hospital under the advise of Dr.  Henderson. As the doctor had an important local oas6e;itwa*r Impossible for  him to accompany Mr. Boffey to Cranbrook, and Mr. J. Cook went in the doctor's place. The sympathy of the entire  community goej out to Mrs. Boffey and  family and it is sincerely hoped that a  speedy recovery will be the result of Mr  Boffey's trip to Cranbrook. ��������� ������-���������  From presen- appearances, Victoria  Day (May24)will witness asmall celebration at'Oreston in the form of foot races.  It is expeoted.that there will'be a mile  i . )    . i  race for the championship of' the CreBton distriot and a small cash prize.  Among those who have expressed their  willingness to take part in this race are  Melton Z. Beam, Frank Broderlok and  Clifford MoLpoiI, and it is exneoted that  i * ���������  several ethers will enter the race. By  that time the roads will be dry and the  weather will not be too warm to permit  '.���������;���������''' ���������'',',��������� ' ���������'.' ,M',   ''���������*'.'  i-.' *''���������������,.   . ���������  of a;gb6draoe,A y;    V.yv'Ay  me will be near Creston.  The location of the others will be de-  sided upon by the deputy minister in the  course of his tour. The Upper Skeena  country will probably have an experimental orchard, as that is regarded as  a promising fruit growing district.  .Another related feature of the department work that is proving a success is  thSjt of the fruit packing schools.   These  Vera inaugurated in the Okanagan, the  ? *���������  Okanagan Fiuit Growers'* Association  lending the services of an*experienced  Packer as instructor.- ..It is now the intention of the "GoVer-omerit "to extend  J-she facilities, and advantages  of  these  tion and will visit the various fruit  farms, and in the evening there will be  a fruit growers' meeting in the Mercantile Hall, when some important speeches  will be made and some valuable inform- i  ation given on fruit oulture. All those  directly or indirectly interested in fruit  growing should not fail to attend this  meeting. After the meeting tne guests  and members of the Board of Trade will  repair to the Oreston Hotel, where light  refreshments will be served.  Ball Players Getting Ready  At a meeting of those interested in  the formation of a baseball club held on  the 27th March, Geo. Mead was unanimously elected manage; and If, Malone,  oaptain, while E- Byckman and F. Mal-  i om, were appointed to solicit subscriptions to purchase a baseball outfit. At  this meeting E. Grady was elected secretary-treasurer, and it was learned that  the sum of $46.60 was already contributed towards the purchase of a baseball  outfit. It is stated that the practise will  commence immediately and that a match  with Port Hill will be arranged in the  near future.  NetelSettlers for Creston  'Principal  teacher  Appointed  \frui5 packing schools to every fruit producing district of the province. Atten.  tion to a two week's course of five hours  daily is sufficient to make any boy or  girl an expert packer, and in a position  to solve ths orchard labor problem to a  large extent, while vastly improving  their own wage-earning position. '  Last week there arrived from the Old  Country J. Heath and B. S. Gibbs. Mr.  Heath is representing the Stark Bros.,  who recently bought tthe Frank Bast  place, and he will ace as manager of this  orchard land. Mr. Heath, who, besides  peiug an expert horticulturist and nurseryman, is also a botanist of considerable experience, will be a welcome addition to the citizens of this district. He  is much impressed with the possibilities  of Oreston district as a fruit >growing  section.' It is expected that Mesrs. Stark  willhmve'&ere ej-iriy'th.^ftj^n^-v^ .*���������*���������  Mr. Gibbs/it iauiideratbod^-is remaining with R. S. Bevan for a whiles where I  he will learn fruit growing as an art,  after which he will purchase some orchard land in the distriot and start business for himself.  Mis? Donard, B.A., of Edmonton, who ���������  is also qualified to teach in B.C., being  the holder as aa academic certificate,  ��������� has been appointed Principal of Creston  public school. She has already arrived  hero and will commence her duties as  teacher on April 1st (today), on which  date she relieve Mr. Stuart Graham who  kindly acted as temporary teacher  ^^fc  ���������   .A^'-AAvAy,' I-- DIED'.Ar: '  It is with regret that we have to announce the death, at Paulson's mill last  wetk, of RubboI, tho four-year old son  of Mr. and ^sy^ G  took plaoe on Sunday; afternoon at the  Oreston cemetery'/ the Rev. T A !G. Mc*  Lead conducting sorviosB iat .the grave.  Among the sales of fruit lands at Creston, dosed lately, was the sale of a  twenty-acre plot, one mile from Eriokson, to a Mr. Graham, of Alberta. The  deal waa but through by Messrs. Little-  John and Lindley, It is stated that the  new ownor will take possession of his  newly acquired property at once and im-  prdyeit.  Mr, Gus. Day and wife, who have  peon paying a visit to Mr. ft. Hamilton,  father of Mrs. Day, left .on AWednesday  for thoir homo in Medicine Hat. They  were, accompanied by Mies Annie Hamilton, who has gone on a month's ylBit to  the prairie. Mr. Doy is ah engineer on  the O, P. R., running out of Medicine  Hafe'.y:*:--'.-.:* ..X'A:^;    .  BSSSS  Mr Cortwight and other leading mem-  bersof the Methodist Ohuroh deserve  great credit for the good work they have  done in grading the ground at the ohurch,  where ornamental arees will be planted.  This work is being done under the supervision of Contractor F. J. Ruoherford.  Chief Black, of the Provincial Police,  accompanied by Constable Wightman,  were shaking hands on the station platform on Wednesday while the eastbound  train was taking onVa large cargo of pro-  duce.   The police offioors were on their  so  until the trustees could secur^ the aer*  vices of a duly qualified school principal.  Frank Bast has been making extensive improvements to his commodious  lodging house on Canyon Street. He  hafL given the rooms a general overhauling,^ kalsoming, ,a^u&g^aUv;to^  Have yrju'ieaa jnvm^w&mf'&WP's*  XOUUg,tUltt umhiwu jiiiiii^iro*,   -U-W.-.1.������������������  in this issue. This enterprising lady  can supply even the most fastidious of  her fair, customers.  A. Dupery has returned from a trip to  the Old Country, having visited France  while away. He will resum* the oul*  tureof ���������fruit'now fwith^renewed vigor after bis long sea voyage.'  S        I      V   v*  A report has reached here today that  the day after Mr. T. Dixon arrived at his  new home in Stettler, Alta., tbe entire  home, furniture and all wero ooxunmed  by fire.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given tjhatftimhUo  meeting will be hold in the^ewantlte  Hall on Monday evening th������ 11th April  next at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of considering the advisability ^tA&stolllng a  sewerage system in OreBfatti and if the  way to Oollihgwood, Ont,, to bring baok meeting deems it oxpodltint so to do, to  ^    ���������-���������������������������- --���������... .        .   Inlftot three or more commissioners to  a man named Jack Matthews,: formerly  of Nelson, who has been arrested on a  suspicion of being implicated in tho burning, last October of tho C. P, R. tag,  Ymir. At tbe timo tho fire took place,  MatthowB was aotiug as watohman,  elect three or more    oarrr on the Bewerage work at Croston.  Thio notice io in compliance with Section S of Bill No. 40, 1010, being an  act respooting the oonstruotion of lowers in unincorporated diBtrlota,  P. BiFowiartu  ���������  Hon. Seo. Board of Trade  March 18, 1010.  After completing his term of service  hero at tho Proabytdrlan Ohuroh, the  Rov, T. G. MoLoodloft on Monday for  Grand Forks, where ho will pay a brief  visit to his family prior to his taking up  a now field at tho ooast,  Bo sure and see Ooaltor boforo buylug 1  your fonoo, wire.  A dlflpatoh from Victoria today an*  nounoos the appolntmont of Dr. Henderson no Medical Health Officer for Creston  "yiffguli  We are handling Potter'* and Grafton's Celebrated KnglWh Prints  in the fer Two-Tone Effects, Stripes, Shadow Effects, etc., at -,-  NOTICE  GOAT MOUNTAIN WATERWORKS  COMPANY LTD.  After March 81, tbe oflloo of tho abovo  will bo in Canyon Street and tho management will bo In the hands of Mr. Guy  Lowenborg, to whom ail wator rates]  must ho paid promptly in aooordaitoo  with tho oompauy's regulations.  A..,'.JT^an MAtLAtfbAWm, Soo,  NOTICE TO OUSTUMERS'  Owing to early spring shipment ot trecA  tt om   tho Rlvoroldo Nurnnrloo, Grand  ForitM, they will arrivo at Oroiton about  April 8. ind will beUver^promptly.  )X^0Ati00  .���������..r, ���������;��������� ..> ......    '. ,,'.  .,.."'.'���������    :.',..-... A y, ���������..,.���������       ���������..   '.    .���������:  '���������  Every 'Piece Guaranteed Fast Color  -**''SLj*'s'lLJ*'''^_St^jS'slL.S'S^.SII^  JuiJ.  ���������'1'.' '"-'" :   -*'1 l������---������������������ ".���������'���������������������������'^-.  HHIiHI  ^^^^  ���������6:������<  ���������AAA  ���������tv;'  ���������''Ml-  y.w^.yif.s^-iu.  ,rJZU*Wi  nnz:,mMW  Tti'f i;,,.":i!"R,.,*!",!",!"  ,ktl*;ij^������&.Miiir1iu '?'���������'';���������$$%;'$'������������������"  y  J   V   ������ '���������  ��������������� * J.'  -*< i  THE   CRESTON,   B.O.  In order to wear ������t least onec all the  gowns called.theatre gowns now included in the fashoinable' ontf't it would be  almost necessary to devote ev^iy evening to Jttttending the play, but the term  is  93 broad in   its meaning that  every  woman v,-lio knows clothes nndevstiuids  thai the so-called theatre gown .may be  worn at an ..informal dinner,.for-the'afternoon .'at home arid for almost any social  entertainment   of  a   formal; .'Order  that is held after 4 o'clock in the uf tor-  noon.   This statement dues not apply.in-'  disenminately to aU theatre ������������own3.Afor  those made with waists cut: low hytht*  neck are  certainly not  :ip]>ropraito   for  daylight wear.  The merry war that is raizing between';,  fashions is 'most clearly evidenced in the  theatre gowns, and never wore there id,  many apparently diametrically opposed  stvles exhibited; but as none are .������������������..impossible aud almost without exception all  are charming, what more ean.be desired?-  And if'anion? the. many models unbecoming "owns are selected, then should  the individual, not the fashion, be  blamed. Colors, lines and styles there  p.re-to. choose from suited to age. youth,  blonde or brunette, and a ..most..attractive individuality marks each and every  one. Colors and inat.eriai.s are most  varied, but the paler shadesy.are the most  popular, while silk and satin are in high  favor, both with aymoSt faseiuating;  -silypry, sheen thaty while not quite like  the changeable effects of shading from  blue to 'mauve; pink to green and so on.  have the same, elusive appearance suggestive of the glint of silver or gold. that,  is   fashionable" at  the  moment.  There  is  more than  a  mere  hint  uf  olden time styles in some of the newest"  gowns of this descrsptiou, and a. gl;*:ice  over the fashion magazines of, say, twenty years ago  will   show m-iiiy  a   dinner  crown on the order cf the th%*-atre *rJwn  of this winter.7'''in palest pink or hhie  .'.satin  are  sligfrfcly  full   skirt*   uit'* the  yoke effect made in p'eats and foius of  tha material drawn tighs'y around  the  hips,   Tlie body and sleevs-s of the iow  cut waist are ������ mass of solid esnbroide-ry:  in silk the color of the gown, with gold  worked in with it.    Then* is no law as.  to the embroidery, for if'so desired the  idea can be worked out in crystBtlysllvei*  <>r gold, and if economy is to he consid-  Medone of the many effective ami e*;n-  parativelj-^ inexpensive .-.gjarniturcs  to be  found this season will turn out most satisfactorily.  " .Gold. Embroidery Fashionable.  Gold embroidery ot all"kiwis, is fashionable this winter and is u������ed with almost any material. There are so many  different styles of gold bice and passementerie, bright-'and dull, that it is possible to secure an ..unusual variety in  these garnitures, and practical women  insist they can tK. ivoiul������n* this winetr  jS'Ith qntvgowu 3^p^uan.v tf winning.?, tor  *'",%Ttiiife^d^.e"t.^^^ is <jt.iite  apart from the gown and can Ik* put an  and taken off without the waist being  ripped apart.  Silk is more and move popular as a  fabric   fov   evening   gowns,   and   plain  flowered and brocaded silks are in great  '   ,di-iiKiii<l.A!5xquisitely soft in texture and  color, these new silks lend themselves delightfully to any and all of the in-west  fashions   nnd   are   draped   or    pleated,  'trimmed- or plain, just  as  is   most  be-  . coining, but theie is one point to be considered about.silk that should not be lor-  gf.ttteii���������it is not so becoming as velvet  or crepe do Chine, for no matter how soft  and fine the weave there is sure to be a  lutrder surl'iicc. This can In* toned down.  licit done a way with entirely if there is  jiice,  tulle*  or chiffon   in  soft  folds   between  the skin iuul  tlm  material,, witli  just tlie liiiii-invest inl������������: visible to siftt'ii  the  hiinl   liiK1.       Such   trifling   dutnils  make or mav a gown, as lew people real-.  lize, nud are well worth studying.-Again,  it  nuiy  be   said   that  the   host  dressed  women, and by no means are they tiie  most   evpciisively   dressed,   eonsitlVr   it  wij Iworth while to spend, a lot of time  and, thought   in   considoring   the   color  aiid. the fabric of their gowns and then  ai, ei|iialamount of thought and time m  having each lilttle detail e-irricd out to  perfection.    It does nienu a lot ol' time  a ml , it does  nieuii a lot ot bother,' hut  the result is wo ttitirU'tictory as to  will  repay tlu* time and labor expended.  Of all-the attractive styles of the son-  son the draped gowns of crepe do Chine  or chiffon velvet are to be ranked first;  the newest models under the head of  ��������� theiitvi) - gowns . are th,ti smartest that  , lin vi������ over liecn exhibited. Of expensive  material and oxpeii/uvely trimmed, they  are quito misleading In appearance, for  they look so daintily simple, but it is  the costly Hiiuplicit-y that, after all, is  the moHt fimciiiating thing in. the world  and which appeals irresii*tibly to people  oi good taste, men or women. A palo  roue pink ,or 'Nattier blue gown of this  description Ih trimmed with wide bunds  of gold passementerie or embroidered  gold laee. The trimming goca nround  .the hem of the skirl nnd nlso outlines  ihe upper skirt or drapery, which Is  eiiiight up uu to the wiiM, in most grnco-  ���������fill and iMicoming foldn, where it is fin-  (���������died with gold tassels, fringe dr buckle.  This Is not mi easy mode] to copy nor a  good model to attempt to cany out in  inexpensive inutei-lit)^, but it can be  wade up for the Kiiiuinei- season lii n  lunch less e\ pensive'wny wjth wa������)i material, w������������ culled, and Inert or embroidery.  ���������Tiint ii������ if fur n theatre gown, it, should  lie carried out to the most minute dot nil  or not  iUti'inpU'd.  .,,.- tight   Shndea   In   Voguo.  \Vl*lt*������ and pale gray tlii'atro gown*  are fii'vhiomibli', nnd us they nie tho inn-  iwi. stvle for tlir* informal dinner tliey  are M������*������/���������* niiide up, late in tin* wiihoii in  It \������. nnil the iihvnys imeful and ever  popular lilm-k noun has thiM���������winter, or  ���������M'-Wr'jViV Un- iiiomfnt, PTiff**r������*d hy com-  paiHou, I'vu-ii older women chouse In  picfeivine t������������ the I,bui; the light colors,  iuul ni-iiivcs ami grays me In tfvfiol de-  uuiiiil foi i lie vuuiig u������ lie wot'it In tho  evenhig, All slindes of pink, froin deep-  <������<������' ,-.(nct������f in (tu< pn!<���������������(. xlimle of ruset  ill) fvlmdes of grno.it, from tlio dinkcnt  ���������'iiiiiriiia to the pn������i'"t. ������iii*������ y-'-iu, Mac,  from tin* diirkcut to tlir faintest lute,  but iihvayi*, be It rcmemlksred, with Um  preference (or tin* light, sbiidi-s, nm pop-  Mlur,    Xhoro Is but mui exception, tho  MsFLE OR CHILDREN 1  Which do ybu value the most���������your cattle or your children?  You know that the health and development of your live stock  depends oii the quality of the food you give them���������that they  riust have .good, strong, nourishing food. Are you as particular about your children? Do you insist'oh their diet  consisting of food that will build up the little muscles, that  will develop the brain and keep the stomach sweet and  clean���������so essential to growing children? Give them the  best and most natural food for growing children���������  r-i^liairsiincf.  ������  BISCUIT  made frora the whole wheat berry, steam-cooked, shredded  and baked. Nothing added, nothing taken away. It contains ail the material for-'..building brain, bone and muscular  tissue. Its very crispness promotes mastication, which  means sound teeth and good digestion. A light, palatable  and nutritious food that insures sturdy, robust health.  Two biscuits (heated in oven) eaten with hot milk every  morning for breakfast will enable a boy or girl to reach the  top-notch of muscular agility and mental alertness and wiil  fcrtifv them agstinst the dangers of cold and exposure.  Ail  the  Meat of the   Golden  Wheat.     Made   in   Canada.  THE CANADIAN SHREDDED WHEAT CO., LIMITED  NIAGARA FAIXS, ONTARIO |  ���������Toronto Office. 49 Weltioatoti Street Ea*t *=������J9      @  -jMmm  HAVE YOU A TELEPHONE?  w  tX/HV NOT? Yoa ought to have a  ������������ 'phone In youj,nome,Mr.-|*armcr,  ���������oaeht to have a North-  era Klectrlc " No. 1317 Type  Telephone Set.  .We went you to know  'about tbis Instrument���������the  'phone that cost 810,000  ���������ndnsonthsofpatlenteffort  ou the part of the best telephone engineer* in the  country ere it was per fected  It's aot a question o? do you seed s  'phone: the problem for you is: "Why  Is the Northern Electric better thou  other'phones!"  If youll let us well answer that for  you���������we'll tell you all the details of our  receiver, transmitter. Generator, ��������� 'ringers, gongs,  switch-hook and every  other part���������we'll go into  ���������the particulars for yon���������  tell you why e<ich part ia  better���������what its particular  advantages are.  Siniply write lis t1*-������ you  want Bulletin No. 3133 nud  you'llgfettheBtorycoinpleteby i-aim  mail. Kemember, we 6end this boolc  FREE. All it costs you is one single  cent for a post card.  Send it to-day.  green.n biilliaTitAejaeValct. most effective  aiid beobmias-  vwlu:  tii*3iiMJ!ig3  of  nil kinds as  haa  been, said, are very fashionable, but this  is a season for bVautiful trimmings, of;  aii kinds aad descriptions, and there are  many original  mid  effective'designs'-.in  aa Aidless variety.   Silver, crystal, pearl,  diamond, jet'and spajigled laces fall are  ic demand.    The  heavy embroidery of  ���������alk w6rked on the material itselfiywhile  not by  any means  a novelty in trimming, is novel in the treatment;. Ay Embroidery  or tnlle  net,  or lace, is y also  worked  out   most   effectively   and,   by  some is preferred to the embroidery on  the material of the gown, as: being lighter and more daintj", but cagain this is  decided by individual taate. 15mbx-oidery  of crystal*, pearls or rhiiaestonieB, worked  uirectly upon the material yis also carried  out in a variety of new .designs,  -while combining jet -vvith silver or Tbiiie-  stones is done in most successful fashion  this  season  and is  smartest on  gray,  v>-hite   or colored satiny silk   or  velvet  gowns, either worked on the material or  or. the net lace or tulle. The latter ina-  teria! is so fragile-: tliat it is not practical for\a gqjivn 4-hat is often worn, but as  .������arnitiire   for -an  evening  gown  it  is  most successfully employed;;  The excessive cost makes:tbe question  oi all clothes so difficulty to the great  majority of womankind in this extravagant city of the world that to be told  of  the costly dress of  the moment is  all the shops are piled up with most desirable materials of e\quisite coloring  at half the price asked a few weeks ago,  and there are to be found model gov>-ns  at.all the:leading dressm.ikers. that "can  be bought for far less than the original  price, and which were so far in advance  of the styles as to be in the height of  fashion at this momeat, so that tho investment of a, comparatively small sum  of money will prove of immense avail.���������  A. T. Ashniore.  DINOLE DANGLES.  They're  modish.  Some of them sliine.  Others; are decidedly dull.  Tassels A&rey in this class.  f?o are the inany ball trimmings.  Bugles and beads a-ic among them.  Metal   threads  serve   in      numerous  ways.  These  sashes.  They ycatch up the biims to some of  the. smart liats.  They   forni    frog-like    fastenings    io  elabovate wraps.  Fringes, which are enjoying a revival,  are in this dingle dangle class.  trimmings  finish panels    and  FRESH Tiro ON SLEEVE NEWNESS  The Jashion   for   Cutting   It   in. One  With the Bodice is h*KHigh Favor.  -Many of the  newest evening sleaves  quite disheartening. ���������ButVthis is hot the I are cut; in one With the bodice, and very  moment for despair, for Athe counters of   smart they  look  on  the   tailored  suit.  #/m/mi\wA������ali  ���������*������&���������**,***������  DAINTY   HOUSE   GOWN.  This dainty house gown is made of  flowered silk, in simple Empire style.  The hhort sleeves are boutant little  puffs, find, the girdlo is of moss green  velvet. The Perriott collar and cuii?  are of white tulle.  Tlii- fashion is due to *he pre** ailing  llii^i.i.i'1 influence in dicss, mid MJioifc  coats in Russian shape, with braided  tab dccointions, pouched fronts and  flat plastvatiom., which Tun aciob^ the  shouhU-rs in military style, have the  sleceti cut in one at the top, while separate undcrsleeves run from the elbow  to tlu* wrist, wheto they turn back with  A bunded cuff.  A similar cuff often .finishes the joining  line  at  the  elbow.  Elbow   Sleeves.  Except for the severest of tailored  gowns, the long, tight-fitting sleeve  lias been supplanted by the elbow-  length sleeve of the material, with an  uudevsleeve of tucked net or lace. The  elbow-length sleeve does not remain out  of fashion for any length of time. Many  of the newest gowns from Paris are finished with perfectly plain undersleeves  of tulk embroidered with metallic nets  in place of the tucked designs which  were so popular at the beginning of the  SCASO'i.  For Cloth Gov/ns.  On cloth gowns the upper sleeves are  being mide of the mateiial. opened on  the outside of the  aim, and buttoning  at   interval*   down   the   centre.1       The  opening is filled in with satin to tone,  iiv*"rted with inrrow hinds of metallic  triie-ming,  while  the  lower lnlf, of  the  sleeve is of plain tulle, decorated with  the metallic tin ends. Another -"leave of  this type is closely buttoned down the  centre of the arm to the dhow, wiiere  it meets a tight-fitting under-sleeve  of  l������ee, finished^ with a frill of Valencien-  aes. ,     i   i .,.   s  jfiSiB e>3sl!*������iKi������iSSislS <������& UHSiZS'- -���������  ManufsctsrsM esA suppliere ef ������Ii apparatus and equipment nsod in the con-  ctrscSiss ������&& aaiaSeaeaes of Telerlssse s������d Power Plants. Adires* nearest office.  MONTttEAf.-*'-*    TOSOwTG   REGINA  VAwCO'i  Cer.NQtreDaDe<uuibnySts. 60 Front St. W. CALGARY 918Pcstue  favorite i Greek key pattern, traced out  in jet and steel, with here and thero a  little touch of black velvet applique  outlined with tiny steel  beads.  Across the panel of white chiffon  which appears at the side of the bodice  as well as on the skirt, very handsome  ornaments are placed, consisting of Iooj>s  and chains of jet, fastened on each side  with large jet caboehons, and finished  also with long tassels of pet and black  silk cord, brightened with strands of  steel beads. The corsugc is very becomingly arranged. The under bodice of  white satin is draped with closely gathered chiffon, so that it has the effect of  a chiffon'chemisette, while the shoulder  straps are made entirely of the jet embroidery.  THE TIGHT SKIRTS  As  De-  Draught-Excluders  They Are  lights in Cold Weather.    -.  It is almost impossible to hold up the  long tight-fitting skirts. One must pull  the tight part well above the knees, and  then unless one has the hem the same  length all around an expose is sure to  be made.  And in.walking one is obliged.to pull  up the tight part above the kncci, else  stepping across a ditch is' impossible.  Clearly, the courtriers did not intend  ���������that their trailing skirts should be  worn walking.  Although this mode for drawing in  closely just below the knees the draper ies -oth of mantles and ot gowns can  scarcely be lecommended on the score  of grace, there is yet something to be  said in its favor as a draught excluder.  HATPINS.  They're a craze.  They're   in  all  sizes.  "*   Counters bristle with them.  Two to four hold on the hat.  Something may be had to suit eacU.  hat.  Rhinestone paved heads -are usually  handsome. s  Colored jewels may be had to harmonize with any hat.  Amethysts in rose gold or old ?.'<vqi  are lovely on purple hats.  But, indeed, there's everything in all  possible tones of metal and in jewels.  Needless to state that no person of  the faintest consequence would endaugoi-  others by wearing pins, the points -_of  which stick out dangerously.  "*������cer-c^ar7Hrs=s-������������  ^.      VVHOUHBOMK  from woman's ailments are invited to write to the names and  addresses here given, for positive proof that lydia E. Pinkham's  vegetable Compound does cure female ills.  ML. ... Tuuftor Komovcrt.  CWcnBO, Ill.-.Mrs. Alvonii Sperling, U Lang-  ���������    ilon Street. .  Lindley, Ind.-Mrs. May Fry.  KlnBloy, KanB.wMro. Stolla Glfford Donmnn.  Scott, ST.Y.������&->0, s. J. Barber.  CprnwaUvlIIo, N.Y.������Mrs. Wm. nonghton.  Olnolnnatr,0.i-iMra.\V.K.Uoii8h,7JCa8tviowy\v  MilwM.koo,Wls.������Mra. Emma lnwo, 883 ljt  St��������� German. ,���������,���������������������������  a   .i. -r.    .  pbnnco of T.lfc.  Sonth Bend, Ind.-Sii-a. Prod Cortla, 1014.S.  Lafuyetto Street.  Jjonh, Kontu**Uy.-������Mr8. LIbrIo Holland.  Brookflpld, Mo.-Mro. Sarah Lonnlgnont, 207  u.Mkrkot8t,������������������������������������ .''.- |. ���������,,-.'.  ratewon, N,,T.������Mrs. Wm. Soihorvllle,.103.  _,, Hamburgh Avonuo,  rhiladolnhiit, Pu.������Mra. K. K. Gnrrott, &107  ..  North On mot Stroot. ,.  KewaaUum, WIb.-Mm. Onrt Dahlko.  Maternity Troublon.    , i  Worcoiter, Muhh,-.Mi'h. nnxvivn. dm*, n**  .Soutljgjuo Streot,  KoutUg������t 0 Streot, .,:  lndlanapoliar biil.~M*rii. A. T, Andorubn, 1207  Blgllun,l?*.rMr������.W.K.Poolor.   ���������'���������.  AtwatorStftt on, o.-Mm, Anton Mnrtliaunft.  Clnofnimtl, Obio,������Mra. B. U. Maddooki, alM  ..  Qllberrp Avenue, ������������������'  Mogiulor������, 01iio.������.MrB, L������e ���������MnnffflB, Box 131.  ������awlttvllU, Sf.Y.-.MrB. A. A. OITok.  Jolinitowii;N.Y.~Mr������. Homer N. Soamiin 108  _   to, Alain Htniot.  Bartonvioifr IU.������Mri, Potor Imiigonlitthn,  Aval il'Op������rntlonn:  ������v!b  HnmpiteiMj, Mil.������.Mr������. Job. II. IMnd  i'  Adillnon Htrio.t,  aV  Adrian, "Gft.������IJbnftV."it'oM Not.������  l������dliinftvollBLlml.-Ui>Hiilo V. Plpar, 80 South  IiOuUviUp,Ky.w.Mrii. Sam 140,83*23 Fourth i������.  Qkrflion  %.   ,     ,*������������"������ra������lo *Olnp1nii������iinont������.  .Moji/cr, lllH.^Mrn. j,JUry Hull.  "    "       iff. ~'  A.  WBonlorJi������a.-.M������.Jtiri!a\irond,n.ir.r������.Not  Muliiourno, Iowa. ��������������� Mra. Olora Watormanii,  Jt. IT. J>, No. 1,  ttftrditawn. Ky.wMn. ,To������������ph Hall.  JUiwUuin, MaIno.-Mni. Hoiiry Oh  Oxford Htront.  jfoiiry Oloutlnr, M  M'n',Vl!'IJI������������������i M.nn*"������Mra, John 0. Moldun.  yilftHiioonilHtrcut, N, '  nn������%' *y������"Jo"������ 'WWi K.P.P. !*-<������. 1|  M*rUo������, NT������r,.������Mr������, Ooo. Joidy, Routo No.3,  Clii**t������r. Arlr.wMra, Kiu Wood  (Mill*, an.wMra.'J'. A, arllib.  l"!'^?**' -S**;-MM,. May \f������Mhi������n, 11.11,41,  Cmubrlilga, NeU.^Mm. Nolllo MonluiKtor.  ���������   ^      .,   Painful l������orSod������.  Gpshon, Alo.���������Mrs.W, 'J*. Daltonyllouto No. 3,  Chicago, Hl.������-Mr8. Wm. 'i'uny.4(l6 Ogdon Av.  Paw Paw, Mioli.wMre, Emma Drapor.  .Flue-lung, *M'������!-.-������Mra..Burc lioyd, B.F.D.  . ������ ������No*AlJ ������?J.8 o������ D* A. Sanbotn.  Opffoovlllo, MIbs.-Mm, S. J. Jonos.  Clnolnimll, OUlo.������.Mrs. Kora Ahr, 1862 Ernuli  ���������, Stroot. .'I'.;'   .... .1,1,       ���������,  Olovolaiid. Ohio ������MIbs Lltzlo Stolgor, 6510  -   Flout Avonuo, S.B.     >     v  WeBleyvlllo, Pn.oMra. MaggloBstor.B.F.D.l.  Dyoraourr "'             Uoyilold,  13 ���������  J _    jrcnh.������MfB.XuollilTidrd',KTB.i'r'  rt.-Mra, Mayino Windlo.  .m.    ..... lyroffMlnflfcTk  Horrin, Ill,������.Mr������. 01������w, Folftol.,  WinolioBtor, Iud.w>Mro.May Boat.   '���������'���������'���������,  Dypr, Ind.-Mra. Wm. Oborloh, B. F. Tt. No. 1..  BuUlmoro, Md.-MrB. W. B. Ford, 10U8 Lnn������-  .   downo Stroot.  Ruihmy, M<isa,.-.jirs, FranCJijMcrl:lo,13 Field  ,.  Rtroot, ���������    ;,. >���������  ��������� :  Clfli'kailiilo. Mo.M<MlB������!Aiina WnlliiP������*.  GuyjvlUo, Ohlo.-Mra; Klla Mlolmol, K.F,1>.9,  Dayton, (Jblo.-Mr-*. Ida Halo, Box 26, No-  tlonal Military Home. ,  Iiobnnon, X1ii.-Mra,,Hiir*;y t. Rlttlo, 233 L������h-  . iwanBtroet..  8yk������B, ���������roiiii.-.MItinle Holl,   .  lJOtrolt,Mlcli.i������Mro.X*OUl*oJung,032Clic*tnu������  ���������.    6*       .Oyft*'?" *rpnl>le,    ���������  VJnepnnei. Ind.-fMra. Syl, B. derftnld, BOS IT.  .,   Tenth Stroet, ���������  GRrdiner, Mn^o.-Mm, B. A. Wllllnitm, It, F.  ���������. O,.No, 14jBox 1W,  PWUdi������lplila,Fft.i������MM."01iaB, Booll, C107 N. <  _. aArnot street. ....  Platt������burg,MUB.������Ml85VonmWilUoB,l*t.F.'D,l,  TO1...   '   ., Jfomnilb WonUiior*. '";'  ���������  WUHmantlo, Ooim.-Mra, JJtta Donovan, Box  Wo'wlnido, Miiho.-MrB. Kriohol .Iolm������on.  Itoohland, Maine.-Mrs. Will Young, 0 Ool.  ^  yum til iv Avenue, "'  floottvlHo, ���������������qcli.������Mrn.J.O.,TohnBon, K.F.I>,8.  Imvton, Ohld,wMra. F. It, Smith, 4H1 Kim kt.  Krfft,Pa.rMra..I.l*.Endlhh. n.'F. l>.SIo.7. .  Beaver Falle,' fa, - Mm, \v. 1: 'iii.i-d, 8100  . , Hovoiith Afenuo,  Falrolianiio, l'a.-Mrn. T. A. Dunham, Box 158.  Y.ori i!"vfST* i'������*-"Mr������. Mni-y.Tane Hliwt,^.  Vienna, w.vn.MMrB, icnima wfioaton,  '     Nervous I'raatrikl.'nn.  Oronogo, Mo,������Mr������. Mae MoKnlglil;,  Oainden, N..I.wMra. I'lllle Waters, 401 LIIkt-  ,_   tyBUfoet.  ���������S?"*Phi OWBoni^Miy-AJIflii Huffman.  I'lillrulftliililii, Pa.-.Mn. Jotin joliu������ton, 810 ,  .  Blegel Street.  0hrUlluna,Term,-Mr������. Mary Wood, 11.V,D,  pMM,TttH,������Mni Ada Young Itnulonton,  <lranue������ille, Vt.-Min,Ciiu*. j������������r������ii*y, Jt,jj,J>,  ,2!LWrilTE5*T'iVlS   1  The Mud thatpleasespeople  I  ^0W:M|  STYLE  POWDER  PURE ^WHOLESOME  MADE IN CANAI1A. _,  EW.GILLETT CO.LTD.TOR01NTQ!WW  OF  ��������� i  ROUGH  - w������.. .   FASHIONABLE 8U1T  CLOTH.  Grrny  nnd TiioM-grobn' inlxturo'  :!n  ..tlio now, i-fju-rh., elpth j* t|io; mutorinl  of which thiH unity jivhI pnvcLkal suit  ia  miulo.   It liiia   R.n������vrb. littlo  culiny  oollnr uml   tujenback ��������� o'ornora, qf  tlio  dO'op groon fiti'Uh with which tho coat  ifl :Uliod,  ,..i ���������j���������;.'������������������'.* ������������������ '���������-.'���������'���������'. -������������������...' '.*.'". -'!:  ,"i y  Tlio hat worn -with, this suit ia.in<3flt;  .olioctivc,      It  ia   i>  turbnn   of "gray"  Mq-iiirrol luv, .with ormino talle,.doon  Ipcw Hntin crown tnid tiimmotl, witli  ������������������iV-Htlll 'jllffrotto. y   :  BLACK AND WHITE;  Iheso womnn awonlya fnwnf thoiwunds of Hvinp*.ivritrio������������eH of  tho power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to cure female  dJwoa������es, Nob one of these women over Jwcolvod compensation in any  form for tho vwe of their names hi this ddvortlHcttonWbut are wllf-  i"J? V.u,t' wo ������lm.n1d wfor in thotn booaiwo of tho ffond thoy may  do other HiiirerJn������ womon to. pirovo that Lyaia E. l'inkham-s  VoptttatoloUomnouptliB ������jroliab^f^-nl^ientittmM������4i^,a������ulUiAUihd I  JSte������AS������ *? ������.UA ttdvertisomonb warding 1& iWit W th?  truth and nothuig but tbo truth.  A  lyioat  Effoctlvo  Evonliig Dross Do������  ocribod In Detail,  .1    ��������� ���������..      .i ���������      y  Kmbi'oidcricfl in- jet hikI ,stcol camhin-  otl i>I������,v  nu  impoi'tniit imifc iu tlio decoration of n doHghfcftil ovoning*   gown,  a frock which offorx n perfect Itaniiony"--  in blnclc nnil    whito, ������n'/nigo<l, 'moro*'  ovor, with IhoBo lonQ* Uno> which invnr*  W'ly l������wn hcoomitifr, m>, niattor ��������� whether,, tho flflfuvo of tho,   wonror    way  cliohco tp err on tlio cllm or ofj.' tlio fiul*������  nl^ntinl  hide. Poft Iwhltn nttl.hi moiiBBOl-i  ino in tlio. fabric clioson for,tho fjown it-  ������ilf, but tlifH whito natln in filmoat <m������  tiicly covqml, oxcojit for a narrow -mii������  ol on ono Hide,     hy nn     ovordronH of  h!it<>1c -jtiounnoI'iio Uo wilo,  Tlio noft<' trRHapnrflnt hlnolt' draporlog  fall ���������jracofiilly lit- lovoly foltla from tlio*  Hm* of the bust; to tho foot, unbroken  oxcept thnt.ut llm ������t������i������t il������')jj- uio liCUl'  iii liy 'a Mnrrow vflwr. hrKr, rovAjvul'-'f'*  olowly witli jot ombrohlorlPH, Tho wliolo  of tho ov������'rflr������Bii Im aUo outlined with a  bon-utiful cmbtoldory toprcaontlng   tho  ... :,. ..   -'; ���������'.������������������.'/'.���������  1^R*I?   itoCkaT AND CHAIR  Mr tXiL*BU    fo LADIES AND^CIRtS  Thia licmitlhil Ooldl FLnlili Locket, mounted .wl(h precious  utoiiM, with thia lovely ncoU chalu la one o( tlielateatornnmeutij.  ESuteW^iSSSXIlSii* .'wliliout nn oriiauieiit or. tills Uhnl.  SEND; NO'MONBY. Jlcurt.ydur nnmi������:,oii������l ������ddr������tiiodiy������  ,: will wend you 4 Iwreu of Dr. M?turin*������ Femoua .V*ao������oMp rm������,,  the tnoat powerful Tonlo and Blo^d PliriflerKnown. rMl llicin  nt 2������ cent no box, ������lvJnttfr������dtpenoh������iiwHaa*irofteoilheii|nii  atnt you with the I������l  an tlie 1'llla tire aold,  you Uila liandaome I  ThBDr.Moturu*,MeilIclnoCo.,D������pt.^,'Toroi*lo#Ont.    mim wi'iiiiitii   [ vil;.,,.,:,.; ���������  FURS,SKiN3,  HCIOIH  Our Advlo* to.Our  B=* B=9t IO MC ������   - '" 9U\pp9ro: Wao.. Correct: ;  So nov/w������uld aidvlai0 te ajhlp aood* l* us ������nd obtain Ihtt Hl0hy  ',;.;iM������aiai.%|httlH^^ ..'v.    jy  Write lor prl������i������ tSfti ar.d cMppIns tOD������������ wW������h will b* ohiorlullv'  furnlihod*  Roloronoo*! Dominion Bonk, Montr������������l  A^,   A -    ���������gMMM  ���������    OC " aCaj  lii 11 *l-i-...i <  "7    -���������- , 'V  & CO  ���������tnin'^H������r*iio<7~4l. ���������������������������ul-Sll'sat, Momraal r"y  "*>  THE^''.'OKE������TpN,'yyB.tl.; KEYIEW.  1/7:  //  A  )'.  g steri^iz ���������*������������������>��������������� TPfc"  ^      tr-i        *���������        ^ ./__   ^- *n M<n ���������a' tpv-jw "w^ "aril  en j^rasoiiesB QI aSUU&JUQag  riWTl  Freeh and fragrant from the gardens of the fineufe tea-  producing country in the world. Askvyour grocer foy  to-day =������ you'll like it. .  CHAPTER XXI.  For  a  moment  ^Torino   stood    thus.  Then  without a word the girl  turned  and fled from their presence.  They had not seen her. It was better so, she told herself, adding that they  ahould never see her again���������never while  the sun shone or the stars gave light.  She could never again look upon a human face until she had settled beyond  doubt that her .old grandfather had in  some way misunderstood hor lover. He  ���������could not have denied his love for her.  Ah, there was some awful, cruel mistake  aomewhere. r To doubt her lover would  be to die, she sobbed, clutching her hand  tightly to her heart, moaning piteoraly:  "They say you are false, my love, but  I'll still believe you true."  And with these words on her lips, all  regardless that she was without hat or  wrap, Norine fled out into the coldness  and darkness of tbe awful night, turning her face in the direction of Barrison  Hall.  HJad the old couple not been so deaf,  they would have heard the light foot-  -stepa on the crisp, crunching snow without. ��������� As* it was, they talked long and  ���������earnestly by the kitchen fire, trying to  -devise some plan by which Norine  should be made to forget the handsome  lover upon whom she had set her heart.  "If I could but have seen her the wife  of J*oe* Brainard, I would have died  h-a-PPy>" sighed the old blacksmith,  adding in a broken voice: "Ah, Betsey,  I fear some terrible fate has overtaken  the lad. I will never believe that he  took the money and fled with it, not  even if an angel cried it out trumpet-  rftongjjed from heaven. He was an hon-  V. -est iad, -was Joe*. He would not have  touched-a farthing that was not rightfully his. and there was another reason  ���������equally as "powerful why he would never  have left  Hadley."  , "You mean he would never willingly  have gone from Norine?" whispered his  old 'mtei tremulously. r  Daniel Gordon nodded.  "Nothing but 'death could ever have  torn him,from Norine. The lass did not  ���������care for him,-but he. loved ?her with all  .his heart; he would have given every  'drop of his life's blood for her. . Ho  ���������loved her with all the intensity of his  soul, .poor lad."  "Do you think he will ever come  back?" queried  Betsey.  "If he is living, ho will return, depend  upon.it; if he be dead, he cannot," replied the old blacksmith, rubbing his  rough sleeve across his eyes.  After a moment's pause he went on:  '"I can  never understand  how it  hap-  jpened that poor Joe and the mysterious  veiled    woman    disappeared     together  ifrdbi the stage-coach during the driver's  ^absence.   No one has over yet been able  *to unravel tho mystery.   No one will be  .able ,to until he comes baok and explains  jit biraselfy y '-AA'. ��������� -yy  A|   "P should bate to. seo him como back  jjuit how, while the villagora are in such  |a furjr,^ orld Daniel went on slowly, "for  ythe townsmen would'novor wait for tho  'laid to explain, thoy are so fierce and  J]������dtheaded>     ..* V%.X#'V.-:   ������������������������������������.:������������������  Ay   "You  moany that  they would lynch  him?'' murmured  old  Betsey, bor lips  ���������quivering and the tours springing o her  \ dim oyes/fdr, liko hor old husband, she  'loved  tho  ladT-ay, loved him  bo  woll  ���������that, liko Daniel, her ono groat longing  {wan to noo Norino his wlfo oro: thoy  ���������.should pass', away,      y ,  |   But oven whllo tlioy wbr<j talking thus  of Joe they hoard a great commotion  out������ldfl^a oltttt<*rlng of hoofs    as    a  yhuiiKiliisn   dashod   up   to   tho cottage  ���������'���������������������������MoOjVshrilly blowing in, horn���������a villago  signal to denote dangor.  Ay v  ��������� Old Daniel Gordon und his wlfo sprang  ' to tho door with ono accord and flung  fit opon wide,  Boforo thoy had timo to' utter X the  words tho man, on hornobaok orlod ax-  , eltedlyi -.y-" ������������������',-' :���������<:.���������������������������. ,".: AA"A"Ay y^A,7'  "Convoy your wlfo and granddaughter  to tlio town hall quickly, Mr. Gordon.  Wo havo word that thoro haa boon an  awful outbreak among ���������; tho Indians at  loat,1 nnd a'BOoro of bands of Ohorokoos  and as ninny Pawnoos aro moving to  ward Hadley, vowing vengeance, and  that vengeance means the burning of  Hadley village and the massacre of  every man, woman and child in it.  "Bring whatever ammunition you can  get hold of to the town hall. We shall  make that our fortress, and place our  women and children there to protect  them, or sell our lives dearly for them.  I am riding from house to house' to  arouse the villagers to immediate .w-  tion."  And like a flash the excited horseman  had wheeled about and wa^s lost to sight  in the impenetrable darkness beyond.  Daniel Gordon turned slowly and gazed  for a moment long and anxiously into  his old wife's face. The hearts of both  were too full for utterance.  They knew full well the terrible meaning in those awful words���������an Indian  maesacre���������for they had experienced one,  surely the most terrific that had ever  occurred on the western plains. Not a  house had been left standing, and the  few settlers who escaped had a most  exciting time of it in evading the savages.  It had been by the greatest effort that  she has <fallen>vinto thcY'hands of-the  advancing , tribe.- of Pawnees," groaned  Daniel-- Gordon-.-!.' "Better far,, that; she  were 4������ad thanAthat." ,}  .   ���������$    \, CIli>TKK XJCII. V,  leaving the inhabitants of Hadley in  their intense excitement,  every man of  them   icuraing   Joe   Brainard   from tbe  ,v8ry***depths of his heart for being   %he'  VtuW of- their woe, we will'return for a������  few  brief    moments���������you    and  I,  dear  reader���������to the  thrilling scene  in which  we left  poor,  hapless,   noble   Joe,    and  3 learn, his -fate,- for much that happens in  the following chapter hinges upon it.  -V-Whenr~���������lif ford -Carlisle thrust his victim bodily ovpr the precipice, he supposed  that' he  was    consigning7 his   victim's  body to-the rocky chasm a'thousand feet  !be'o.w^ and where it would never after;  ward be  found  to   mutely    reveal  the  tragedy which had taken place.  1 But in, the hour of  his  deadly peril  Heayeri'gikarded Joe! Brainard'."       ' 4-  J  *  Tno  spot at    which    his    antagonist  tostfed bim over the  cliff had  a wide,  shelving rock jutting,out from it but;a  fewefeet down* and upon this Joe landed,  lying at full t length, motionless, like'one  dead.       ������/<'.��������� -      .   -.  Death must soon have overtaken him  from the intense cold had he lain there  long, Pate ordained it otherwise. He  had "landed directly at the feet of two  liaif-breed Indians, who Were crouching  on the rock waiting for the stagecatch to  pass.  From their, position they could hear  the scrimmage which had taken place  above, but could behold nothing owing  to the intense darkness, and being too  low down.  One thing they did know, however, and  that was that one of the combatants  was Joe Brainard, the express agent,  for both of the half-breeds had recognized his voice.  It so happened that both of these particular men had a grievance against  Joe, which made them his sworn enemies. One because he had been discharged from the express office'by him'  because of Ms dishonesty, the other because the young express agent had given him, once upon a time, a most severe  thrashing for abusing a" little lard on the  village street.  As soon as the coach had rumbled on  its way the two half-breeds made haste  to light their lantern, which they had  CO'  CURED.  Oorn JSxUaCwr.   j t neverWns, leaves no acar,  ���������,   .  --,-- guaranteed.   Sold oy all afuzeists  BBc, bottles.   Refuse "tistltutes. . '���������''  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  "  OOHH EXTRACTOR  <s  'i iAr&ATiON.:  head, ..and the. bundle of them upon  which he found himself. Ho quite believed for'an'insta'nt that he was*" in'the'  midst, qf a realistic, dream, from, which  he could not seem to awaken." "But little by little his senses returned to him,  and all' at ''once* he remembered' all���������  starting out upon his perilous' journey,  Carrying ������the ...-ges of ythe half-breed  miners, the accident to the'stCgS'-on ������ho  mountain road, the veiled- woman who  had been his companion, the bandit of  the_ mountain, whom he had recognized  -by his-voice,'disguised''as if had been^as  the handsome stranger whose horse Not-  ine���������sweet,   tender   little   Norine���������had  Free!  14 Karats Solid <  Gold Shell ttlnea  tfe will ������l������e yon yonv  karata Solid aold afaaU.  plain, angrtrail. or a������6  jrlth ta>������ni������ ilronUUd  Jawala, foiita aal* ������f 4  TboaoB ���������niy. nt fuja,* bo*,  ,of Dr. ftfaturU'a rtu***t*a  ValalaWai.'rilla. *hay  ���������rv.ali* Kr-MtMi tuutif  'for lndiKaatron. taajatlpa/  ilea, thanuat(a*������, vwk  nt Inpnra nlMd, eaUrrh,  diaaaaaa ottha llvar nnd  iidinaya. Whaiyonhay*  aold thaaa a boxaa of pllla.  m*i<Y n������ thai monay VI ami!  Uia.ahw of tha ringdaalrad  and va will -*-^ --���������-  ve������rti*������������!et������f(  lAndaoma tUntf. *>Uln ���������*.  &\  Daniel Gordon had induced his few  lowers to return to the scene of carnage  and horrible devastation*- and begin life  anew.  Both Daniel and his old wife lived  over in that one moment as they gazed  into> teach other's fares that awful scene  of bloodshed.  As though reading her thoughts, he  said bravely: "I am not as young as I  was then, Betsy, and my sight is not as  good; but as, long as I can lift an arm  in defence^ am willing to take my place  among yEheyrest of'them,'and iAcan lead  them, to victory, for I know" but too well  the ways of the cussed redskins, and how  they fight.  "My musket and my carbine are old,  the rust of years is upon them, but I can  handle them still to some purpose, thank  G&d. ' J '  "Go quickly to Norine's rogm and  arouse the child, and bid her, dress in all  haste. Do not stop to explain much of  the 'situation to her, for every moment  is more precious than gold.    -  "If it should happen that any ond of  these bands of. Pawnees should come by  that road i between here and Barrison  Hall, it would be impossible to paas the  savages and get to the town hall."  "You are right, Daniel," she answered.  "We have not a moment to lose."  Putting aside all the terrible fears that  assailed her, the good old soul hastened  aa quickly as her trembling limbs could  carry her to the little attic room above.  When' sho reached the door she called  gently:  '{Norino, Norine, dear, arise. I���������I  want you."  Within all was silent.   No sound ovon  of the girl's breathing, could be heard.  "How deeplyy"youth;'sleeps,'.' murmured  tho; 61$.grandmother;' "aridyago sleeps so  lightly^   ^A'-.::i---'-:'-y:VA,-fyA. .-.���������--  "Norine,^child"V;she'- called again, more  loudly this time,   t "Do you hoar iho 1"  Still there was no response from within the littlo chamber.  She pushed opsa tho,.door and-groped  her way into the room arid up to the  littlo bed that;i stood in ono corner, Tunning lior v/rlnklod hand Uglily over tbo.  Pillow.  But no curly head mot hor loving  touch. Sho started back with a cry of  horror.   Ndrlno wns not thoro! \ A  Her ery soon brought Danlol to hor  eldo. Even boforo the gaspod out tho  words that Norino was, not thoro ho  Bcoiuod to dlvlno intuitively what had  happonod���������that thoir darling had gouo.  For the tint time In, hor life this poor  old soul was Incapable of speech or  action, save tho terrified words, "Btlng  a oandlo, quick!"/  Ho compiled with all tho haste he was  capable of. Ono glanco around tho little  opartmonti showed that thoir fears' wore  but too well grounded. ' Norino, thoir  darling, tho child of thoir old ago, was  mlaolngy Aa'AX:':^'' " '  . The ItUlo oottago was so small thai  thw-.liH-d.mtlo dlfflonlty in BoarohlngTt  carefully through In n very fow mo*  uionts.    .      ,,,.���������" '   "  .,. A������-i!,n' n������dyot' again thoy noarohod  It, calling oudly, tearfully, despairingly  hor namo, but thoro wag no rosponto.  The aged eouplo forgot tl*o terrors that  ���������monac-id their cottago home���������-ny, their  vory Uvea, in^tholr t fen* over tho girl's  unaccountabln dinappearance.  "Whoro b Norino t" thoy asUotl oaoli  other, with pallid brow arid trembling  lipa.  But thoy oould find no answer,  Sho had par tod from thom In anger for  the first time in hor young llfo, and In  anger sho must havo fled from the roof  that had sheltered liar. But whoro had  sho gonof The howling winds,1 tearing  vrlth dewniilnn fury around tho little  cwttnoo, gave them no answer.  "Wft will search for her," muttered the  old man, hoarsely. "If���������If anything hns  happened to Norine, I-���������I would not ears  to live."  "flomathlrtK tells m* that Norln* hss  extinguished, to ������ee which of the two  combatants had been vanquished.  Their amazement and intense gratification upon learning that it was Joe  Brainard was intense.  "We will dash him over the cliff!"  cried one of them, a demoniac whoop of  delight issuing from his lips.  "No, no," returned the other in his  gruff, guttural voice, "we can make better use of him. We will make him tell  just how many men there are in the village, how much ammunition they have,  and how they would be likely to oppose  us in a massacre. He shall tell us, and  truly, or we will roast him to a stake."  "He is more stubborn than a mule,"  returned the other "He will not open  his lips."*  "Wait until the fagots are lighted  and the flames begin to scorch. He will  open his lips freely then and tell us all  that we would know."  "Perhaps, but * I doubt" it," returned  the other. * .  Making a rude litter, they placed the  form of the unconscious man upon its  then lifting it to their stalwart shoulders, they proceeded to cross the mountain with their helpless burden.  It was indeed a pitiful hour for Joe  Brainard when he fell into their hands.  Death would have been a thousand  times preferable, more merciful, for they  discussed their plans freely together  concerning their prey as they trudged  along the steep, narrow path, where  none save those, with the red, daring,  hazardous blood of the Indian in his  veins would have dared to climb. The  twenty miles or more which these men  traversed were as nothing to tliem, used  ao they were to the mountain vastnesa.  Tho highest point of the mountain was  reached by a circuitous route, so densely covered by forests of heavy underbrush that it was considered impassable for man. Toward this point they  bent their steps with alacrity, and in  much exultation. It was so far out .of  the roach of travel that no one in Hadley was aware that on tho height of  tho.mountain, the rawneee, who refused  to tako advantage" of civilized conditions,  had a largo tract;of -ground on which  they lived, dopendirig upon tho wild anl-  mals,that roamed the forcBtB for suate-  nancoi'A;A'.aSAv.'. -%>YY:X yyy.y, ��������� ���������  Twice ^had this revengeful, warlike  tribe swoopod down upon tho thrifty  inhabitants of; the .village of Hadley, massacring men; wbnion; and children alike,  within the* last' flybAandtwority years,,  and now -tlioy onlyA awaited another opportunity^,to repeat thoir horrible, savage deprodationsy v,,"y-.."'"'.- .y'A-'y'  Thoy had only boon kept in peace by  tho utmost diplomacy on tho part of  thp agents of tho Indian reservation,  and It noodod u.iit.,,fcJUs affair at tho  Groat Bear Mine to cause them to break  forth in all thoir revengeful fury.  . -Tho two halB-broeds ' cln.rribor������id onward, and upward, and an hour lator  reached their destination, tho clearing  on tho mountain, whoro tho rudo shelter  of tho trlbo wan plainly vlslblo from  tho flroB that wove burning fitfully, here  and thoro^  Tho entrance of the two half-breeds  with their burden caused groat enthusiasm.  '        '"-���������'":"��������� ''''-.   ". ���������"    '���������.������������������'.  Joe, still unooiuelouu, wuh thrown hastily into ono of tho tente upon a pilo of  skins, and his captors sought tho chief  of tlio trlbo to talk ovor tho situation  with-him.  Meanwhile the night worn on, and at  last a faint streak in tho sky heralded  tho approach of a now-born day, and  with tlio dawn consciousness returned to  our Implead hero.  Por a moment ho lay as though stunned, gazing at his r4ido surroundings,  ond tno canopy of dried skins over hia  ^0m^i^ummimmmimmimtmmmmMiimHmmmm0Km.mmm  (|   Children Like  ^BT-tt-'sfV  'E^J.'Sp'U.  >     CXIHIE '  t������nipt<id,Ho spring, to 3iis.fegfcj and as hj3  did bo he clapped hiff hand over his  breast pocket.  "^ Great God in heaven! The money was  gone"; and'with this horrifying discovery  came the knowledge that he had been  ter>������bly injured, for the effort to reach  ,his feet caused him such a terrific pain  that he fell back almost fainting upon  bis rude pallet, unable to move hand or  foot in his excruciating agony.  At that moment a shadow darkened  the doorway of the rude tent, and raising his agonized eyes he beheld the tall,  brawny figure of one 'of the* half-breeds,  whose face he recognized instantly.  "So, so, you know me?" sneered the  fellow. "I told you when last we parted  that bv. Indian never forgets an injury,  and sometimes waits long "for his revenge; but it is sure to come. You had  me discharged from the express office  for taking a ham, and that was the  worst hours business you ever did. It  was your turn, then, Brainard, but it is  my turn now, curse you!  . ~~ .  "I suppose you are wondering where  you are?" he went on grimly and insolently. "I will tell you. You are in  the hands of' the Pawnees, the most  deadly enemies of the palefaces, the  tribe "whom all your Government agents  have never been able to bring into subjection by threats or treaties."  Joe tried to speak, but no sound  came from bis lips. This intelligence,  coming so quickly upon the heels of the  horrible discovery that the money intrusted to him was gone, rendered him  fairly speechless. Indeed for the instant  his very reason tottered.  "You do not answer," returned --th<������  half-breed, "and it is well, for at th������  slightest outcry -a ncore ..or more of  Pawnee braves ^vould be here to riddle  you with their'arrows, for they have  all heard of your treatment of me, and  are thirsting for revenge."  "You did not tell them that when I  was the village schoolmaster I taught  you to read and write���������ay, even to  speak as well as they white man," cried  Joe, at last finding -his voice, hoping  against hope that this, reminder vould  waken some tender feeling in the heart  of  the  brawny  half-breed  for Joe had  AcHrevezncnts-uby . Aviators -in \hz  ������������������   Last Year.  lH'^att'-at'tieIe''-erititlea "Tha Evoli'tloa  of .^cr^aijNuyjgjitK)-*,'' by J. Iv Al. J'Vth^  crsSbnttaugJi", which appo.ii-> 'in tli6 CiUi-  adian.r'iXuga^iiit; xoi iMiiiiuv, Uie ioi-  iowirfg'lisfc of acfhievenii'Tnta of the nlost'  'notod  a\*J4,ij!>rj*"i'a  given: 4 ���������  >; 3 Nov-eu^r'������'j901���������������-il. Henri Faiinsn,.  >ori h'.s own biplane, 4. h. 12m.  ; - 27  August,  iOOO-p-Parnuu, 3h.lm. 50s.  *_. 25   Auyuso,   1909-���������Ai.   Paalhan,   on a  jVoiain biplane, 5h.-3in.     , s  ���������' 7 August, 190S���������ii. JLvogi'r Sammer, on  a Fonjian bi]jlane, flaw-for 2h. 27m. 15s.  :' 2i ,'aDeesj-anlsr,    1903 ��������� Air.    Wilbur  Wright, -2h. 20m,;,23s.,.-  .'  4 August, -1909���������StMfuner, Lh. 10m.  ',   18   December,   1903���������W*'.   Wiiglic,   lh.  54m. 5J*s. . .  ���������   l August," 1&9���������Sommer" lh.-50m. -f'  7  August,   1008���������Paulhan,   on   Voisin  machine, lh. 32m. 45s.       ; .  . - - -  I " 21   December,- \190S���������W. * .Wright,.; lh.  JSlm. 25s.  J   21 July, 1909���������Mr. Orville Wright, lh,  29m. 12s.  23 July, 1909���������M. Paul Ti^sondier, on  a Wright biplane, lh. 2Sin. 36s.  19 Jttly, 1B09���������M. Farman, lh. 23m.  13 July, 1909���������Paulhan, Ih. 17m.  19s.  ' 12 September, 1908���������O. Wright, lh.  15m. 20s.  11 "August, 1008���������O. Wright, lh. 10m.  5 June, 1909���������Al. Lxtham on Antoinette monoplane, lh. 7m. 37s.  1Q September, 1908���������O. Wright, lh. 3m.  18 July, 1909���������Sommer, -lh. 4m.     - &  -  9 September, 1908���������O. Wright, lh. 2m.  30s. "        '       " -<��������� >  20 May, 1909���������Tfeeandier, lh. 2m.'     ���������  9 October, 1908���������O. Wright', 57m- 32S.  21 July,  1909���������Tissandier, 5f������. 33a.  17 July,  1999���������Mr. Curtis, 53m.  4 July, 1909���������M. Bleriot, 30m.    t    v  13 July, I9G9���������jjienot, -Hts* .  13 July,  1909���������Bleriot, 44m.  Lo.ss; of-'Wall 'Povfei^  .   A,Pr<?cf cf ifpziv^ti^Dcbility.  "Cntil I had a long s^u of utrvoiLS-  tfkis, I could not -coiupr*iii<.'nd.-iio\v people could r.'iovv ^ueii indeci-ion and un-  'certainty in the doing- of Kiuill'/tilings. I  didn't know that little  {civ*.and sisjiU  nerve"tonei  dreads, cau-ed by lesd of  Ayould force .people to abandon., tjusir  fViends ' and 'the real p*-ea-?bre4--oF:*iS.i?.  Too much work and woi ry, pyhaps too  ,-lit.tle legard for healtUfufii xbits, mide  me nervous. '1 codlctn^ bcar"to li3 alone.  I grew cross, fretful, .and fearful that  some ill would befall'me or my family.  After using iTerrozone all was ehanged���������  the old-time fear^; and bunae of oppression left me���������I was t bracj*d, ,uj"*v given  vigor, ambition, and fobusf gp^d health,  I look ruddy and strong, .'have, a' good  appetite, sleep, well, arid amjgetting fiit.  I know lots of women' who "jioed Ferro-  zone-^and they would "use U^foo* if" they  only knew what a* difference it makes  in the way you feel."  Let your wife, or daughter try Ferrozone for a jrfq������th,;and match the result.  It's a health-winner���������a strcngth-bringer  ���������a vitalizing tonic equalled by none.  Just one or two Ferrozone tablet* to  take at meals���������surely an ca^yway to,re-  gain and maintain' perfect *heal'tK.~* At  all dealers, 50e. per "bos, six for $2.50, or  The Catarrhozone Co:; Kingston, Canada.  -���������������-���������������-  tt  Fres  ������������������<>������������������������-  (To be continued.)   ������������������ ������    ��������� - ..  _ij-  THE SUFFERING  WOMAN ENDURES  GHIOAGO MERGHAHT V^  ������i������ MAKES STATSMEHT.  &fber Spending thousands, of Bollara  and Consulting* the Most Eminent  "Phyaicisiisi He' TtTatJ 2>63perat������.  f-   CHICAGO. ILLS.^W!r. j'. G.  Seeker, of S34 Van Suren St.. a 1  well-known wholesale dry goods j  dealer, states as follows: ^ .,   $  >  eil have had catarrh for; more*  than thirty years.1    Have "tried'  everything on earth*" and'Spent1  thousands of dollars'for other,  medicines and with,,physician**, *  without, getting anyr lasting re������  lief, and can say io you that t  have found Peruna the only remedy that' has cured' me; pen.  ���������nanently. ****���������y'ny  ��������� 'Peruna * haa also, .cured f my, r  wife of catarrh. She always keeps (  ; It "in the "house 'for an attack* of ''  ' cold, which it invariably cures litw ,  1 a very short t,im?i������"        . . ������,    r-  BsXky Horse1 Shows    Up  . Advice '^quad.  The mounted policeman was,new at  leaat new to this aort of game/and'the  horse *������������3'������<, balker from -fchavBaSksaua.  The place of the balking waa Dearborn  *nd Madison streets at-5.10 o'clock on  ���������Ae afternoon, and 4t wasn't 16ng before  a. crowd had gpt-feered td advise fche  driver ^u������t how to start a balky horse.  The driver didn't worry. The moment  hia aaaahip came to a dead centre and  refused 'to * Budg6' after thres ot* 4four  cuts oi iu-j "siiip, tlie zssm on y������������* *eat  hung <theldnes on,.the .hook-, crossed.hia  legs, and proceeded to roll the most artistic' cigarette' that' hk'kiMw how.' ���������  '*  "You've,got your,tugs too.tight," *aid  a knowing man , with side whisker*.  ���������Tfou'vo'got'your" howe pulfed 'way back  againa-t.-the-wMffletr^ea., How d'you expect him to pall anything that war J"  ' The driver 'pift 'hiB' c^afette in Isia  mouth, eearohed* his pocket3,.and th������n  spoke to the whiskered m^. Said he.  "Got a match/'br6fchier?" '* '--���������-'  A second advice t merchant- stepped' to  the fore,      ������������������  "Twist Ms'taU/' said lie,'briskly.'' ' *  ��������� "Oh, raei-cyl'''' ehaddered^'- tfee -ariver,  puffing, away., , "How could, you, bp so  cruolj Twist' his" tail yourself if you  "want to." I-wouldy'tdo'anything Tike  that -fco a poor dumb bsute.J' . ,  No, 3 came to bat "in a fiurry.'   "���������'l&t  ������wu  couch so quickly.   Abiolutdy ufo  Wirfii'i������^-i^-M||fM.^lh������rllo^r^ cmwrn so quickly.   Absolute  hsr.hasrt. ,   y, ���������;.-���������   , yy,,,. ,       r  . . uy^ iw, flu Wtw< StMrtlMM tbii'  Hit ii to pleaisnt to take���������ttopi the  couah  |l too run  ^*i"  m ���������������  II  Al l>r������������ifUM, -������������ ���������������������������������,  >       Jl  mmmmmm0m0mW0r  Can be Banished by the Rich, Bed  Blood Dr. Williams' Pink  Fills Actually Make. '  - Behind the veil of her modesty and  silent patience nearly every woman  endures suffering that casts a shadow  over bnlf her existence. An aching  back, tired limbs, attacks of' faintness,  and headache upon headache need' not  be part of a woman's life. Such triulri  indicate plainly that the By-stem requires the new blood that is supplied  by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Theso Pills  are valued by suffering women, who  havo used thon, about all other medicines, because they make the rich, red  blood that makes womciiyywell^:.'.Vbright  and!at their best. Thlsyis tho secret of  tho great success of Dr. Williams-- Pink  ���������Pills. Mrs. Geo. C. Waddcn, Wadden's  Cove.yN. S., Hays: "A few years ago I  was,;completely run down. At;times I  would be so weak, that I was. unable to  do my' houaework., yj. suffered; from  severe headaches, pains in the bock, and  dlzrinoss, and at times I felt, as though,  life -was scarcely worth living. I. had  tried,, several medicines j without getting  'relief;' when I finally docld'od to give  Dr. Williams' Pink PIIIb a trial. After  using two or three boxes, ,I-. noticed a  change, and after talcing the Pills about  two months I was again; enjoying goo<l  health, and have since Ixjen Awicjll and  strong. I Venn confidently recommend  Dr..:wnila,WB'Tlnk p*H8 to all weak nnd  rundowir.woinon." V' '-'��������� [���������'���������"���������?���������.;,, ���������' ���������;>,���������.'  Yon can get this great bloo^bulldlng,  hoalth-rcfltorlng medicine from* any deal-  or in drugs; or the Pills will bo,sent by  mail at 60 cents a box or six boxes for  02.60 by Tho Pr, Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie Ont. .;'    ,  ^ ��������� .,.....���������   nt���������������- - ...-.     yy...  Wildcat's Attnck on a Woman.  . A remarkahlo story of an attack by  a wild animal has reached this.city from  PlnoB Altoa. a mining camp north of  here. ^Wlillo Mr; and Mrs,'.-Jf. "F. Campbell, an aged couple, wore , sitting In  their homo about noon a A wlldent  emergo from a nearby thicket, dashed  through the open door and attacked the  "woman. ���������  Mrs. Campbell, who is nearly blind,  vras t������>rribly clawed and scratched by  the,. 'nrnclous boast boforo It eould hi  beaten off. It was finally driven under  the bod, and when it emerged to renew  the attack, Mr, Campbell, who had  hastily secured his rlflo, put a bullet  through its body.  Mrs. Campbell was so bndly Injured  that It was found ncconnary to place her  In th������ TMillnii- TTonplLal of this city,  where she Is receiving medical treat-  m������int.  , It U very unusual for n wildcat to  attack a person unlenn enrnsred, and ths  remarkable action of this ono Is hard to  ���������^wunt for.    Thn woman    would tin-  MODISH   COSTUME  FOR  CEPTIONS.        m  This exquisite gown' is icomposod'  of a velvet skirt in an old bluo  shndo, aocompaniod by a plcturoaquo  Httlo coat of gray and bluo striped,,  silk���������vory heavy, and in tho'tt'dpular  "fadoy" colors. Guffs nnd turn-back'  cornora aro of gold cloth, and Russian sablo trims tho odgos.'        '"''���������'.  With this oostumo Ib carried a eablo  and ombroidory muff und a pioturo  hat Is worn,  ������������������������������������.������������ ������������������ > i.i ������������������...,. '....<  Ths Oat's Explanntlon,    ,  You s������k tho roawn, littlo'tiling 'VA" .     '  Why   caU  dAii't   wtMh   thoir  fneos' ,   .  nofom tlioy oat, aa ohlldron do,  In all Kood Obrl-itlsn plaoos?. (j.,    ,^< .  Woll, yoruri oco, a fatnouoiost,;. ��������� ������-, ,,.,  Tho ptrngit of imnsor fooilnv,  ITnA efinnoea to ostoh a tint* yoiiot monss.i  who ould, no tie coium* uquoMttig'  ��������� ,,'..������������������(11.! -!(���������,.,  ;.'.'���������' I, 'ir; ....    '  ���������'AU sontool tola* thoir fscoi wa.ih  neforn tlioy  think >ot; MUni.'*.' :...���������.'.  And, wl������lilns to ba tliouglit wou,br������4,  Puik lieedotf hlo ontro*tlo������,   ���������   -I . i.i-  nut -whon oho roltod 1ior ��������� tiow to wuti,A ���������>  Olisnoo for o������o������po ofordlnt,  Tho oiy youAk lnouoo thSn aiid tood-br*.  ���������ISl!'ll:������l'  r ' I  Without roapoot \o,wordli**-,  , (|  ���������t.umt **,���������>>���������. ���������,.  lolsmn mootlnsv  doubtedly have been killed but for tho j  proMinoo of W UukbiMwI.- flllvct Cltf*  Mrr������*r>oo>d������m4������ ������1 V4so Timet.  A follno council mot.that -,���������,,.,.    .  And pouod in ���������olomn mo.tlnit  .   '  A taw. forlildtllns any est. .  To -wsoh till *f tor out In*,  ,   buying \x iiotSft.;,;, I  (Llppliicott's Magazine.)'"'  "Vou s������y he's a young horso,'  Thsn  ^T do..hls knpfio lmnd ao?" .  ���������T������ ij.it ������������������������.;.. '!'.:. <.���������������������������,   i>r  *t,������.'''������Ouk������>  /  him 'fcrolmd 'the* ears " Ke adjured",  him-on top of,the jheajd.   Tbatfll make  him move, all right.' ' '  '"Hit your  grandmotlrer''around.-the  earsr^Baid; the driven ; v,,,.���������,;,���������. , ,  ,"Aw. eoifte on," protested tho advisory  ffoard* in'7geneT6I������-'s',,lJet'8 getf Kdld1 of  the whee-ls .and.Bhovo.him along.j^ v,,  T,hcy did���������got'teld'of"tho wbiels. *fSr  ablfe-bodled'and Milf energetic citizeiis  laid hold of the ,AVagon;audvfhOv������d.;, The  wagon,was loaded with,papery out'tlu  six oible-bodiad' 6n������e-xu������u^jao't:&&������s ia'  moving: the oWagcm.- YY, -Thoy shoved; ;it  ,smack,up, against the hauns&es of tbo '  horse ttoJ tSn-tho^ stoppectP^1' ,������'*  < "Blank" brank-.a^balfy' horset"! said  the.y-.A   ti   , ,.; . 4 ,   ,   r - , t _���������, ������������������:.  Next came tbo crossing polioemiii with"  his ''white'.glovcs ��������� and" th������J Wheels Jof" the  traffic;squad upon, his arm.s.-,  ���������, /<:.-,  'Oomo on, get out of here/*' he ordered  briskly.**      ������������������>'-.*' m* io nm-'-^^.'U  *  "Stop,,your .kidding,". ,&aid. the driver.  "What's the 'matter; won't he gof'  "Not at the prwsont^ctltingi''' 'i-' ������>r |.  . Tho big office* carefully, rjr������moif^,vtho  glove from Wa good right hand and took  hold of the bridle:'-' "   ���������"*��������� '������jArt yc  "Oome on,, boyi", he said,���������eoaxlngb'.  "Giddap!" Aad he' pulled. Mb*  pulled somo snore. ' 'AiteSr,'jfc,nw,hUer*'he  turned away, .put .on .hl^oWhitoi gtyytm,  and looked tho other way.  Thon came'' the ' nioudttd.''^lksehian.  As hoo been said before, hc*.,.was.,^wWito  this .sort of .a situation. ' A blockado  of teams, of pedestrians', ii'fAlleii ISorse,  on!overloaded truck, alltho������������r;lie,knew  how to deal with. He was an ���������anergetle  officer. Ho fanclod'hlmsiJlf ^ho mMfdine  that a balky horse.ncoded.,.  Ho rode Ids willing;" stbM beside the  bnlky one, iftoicnfed'ithai UnK:������e������r the  bit, and took a halt hitoh around the  horn of his saddle.  1 '"Now/' iald'he-tev'tSib'dr^r;'������pIok up  all g������ together. Glddap I"  ''Thil- tsaddliJ' ilfcrsito*' strtr^ttg1-tdtn������iidp������t  tho word of command. Jlfto d*iyer,,*u|sod  bridle and part of tho harness, put ths  balla- honw tkflyed wheyoho^wA^'^ol-  ownfy. blinking bis eyes, at: fp.dfr jmWM*l  niovodf ������������������ ,   , ���������   ..- ... .,-���������  ^Vnut':-UM '^-\������ denranded'Otft' WOttat-  ed* must,- wheeling back / with. Uh^i,h^4lfi.  "Ho's aAbalker," oxplalncd the driver,  rccdvlng the Iwoken lootKefJ '"tt������i''^itft  movo -aBttthaV roady.'f.uMy ������u\ tn.iy  . Tlio .horseman, grow red, in the face.  He looked at the sulky brotb7ffdtiil'half  a<htah'anpliki<ty., j> ���������,./'������������������* r. lyiUhtt kj,*/  "Oh I," ho said, meekly. , And Athon ho  rode hurriedly itway. ifto c������l*WWt(tt>o  'bridle back where it ;beloi*������ed, .rreitwcnied  to his seat, and oonipoeod himself for a  littlo nap. '^  -1  ' ;*~^r,,r,,r rinh-TiiM  At 6.10 tlie horse:balked. At AA.3, ho  woke. up . suddenly, shook Idmsolf, ami  pulled against the tugs as if nothing Ifod  .lianpened;<-*^--'.TY^^lt.1 'ii>i'.i:inri-r ,i tuin': '���������  !; /?(Jiddap j������ fHg%MmM.-|k;'  horeo snorted, whisked bis'till, "and  stsrt^d up Mudlwn street!inia-h-aiyry;---  CWcago Bu-*sdtqr,^bpWft,t,tift,0<]f)1.  .-   -.���������::'*. TRUE.'SYMPATHY; *>vni: > '  pairs    of   troiwors/   liald   'thi!' Jtidgs.  * W hat hsvs' 'yow! tonsay > if on you-f-wl J*r*  WlfK" M'v      /-;'"'v   '*'"'!���������'     ,*''fV,.) lii'ifl   ������������������������  1( ((������Ypn are dUeha>ged^tsa|d ^e,4*ylr|#;  in a tons redoisnt with sympathy. His)  'lienor Was iu tl.i������'Imnpuoked'������U������o'hlm-  ������*lfi  ���������in  ... ������������������-j.ii .ir.vsf.j./ m ini h'lhn vut  w^mot.. ���������       ^   If,        I    I  ' '" (tAuUvlll������C^������rIeKTonirAii13',ri*'  'Wlirlt are yort Ant*** ttiyrsirN^I'd  ,i ^-dwrltitt..up..rsoroe,rt4Un#^^APi  uu***' ���������vrililnrd   tha -firsts    liunlorlst.  nnl<mnV* W������m llvl������(r (n a stable too low' ''trying to- msk^'thsm^look **Ult#H|#lii  for Ulm, and ho hnd to itoopl" niodeic1*   , *hi.1*tf*m  wktmri\\mWi n iiininn'.- ----^f1r^^n^ln^^il11il^*lllll^a1^r^*ll���������^''*n  1HH CANADIAN Ban is.  OF COMME3  HEAD  OFFICS, TOROHTO ������  Ert'i AULIS51EI*  1867  8. S. WAXKER, President  AlrSXAIfDER LAIRD, General ITaaa-:r  Fald-up Capital, $10,000,000  Restive Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and jn _t!ie. United States and England  ONEY OR  ISSUED AT -i HE FOULCWIKO RATES:  ' $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "   $10        " " $30       10 cents  "   $50       " " $50   IS cents  These Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank in Canada  (except in the Yukon) and at the principal banking points in the United States. They  ���������re negotiable at $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  ekd at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. 131  PERCY B- FOWLER, MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  TUB   CfcflSTON REVIEW  Wit.o Rose Lodgis No, 39  i/Mintifc     ������-\ir"������    r������\/Tui a c*  Creston, B. C.  Nortu every o her Monday from .Time 20  to Oetnlnn-4 nt H v.m. m\sp<?er.s' Hall.  CJpo  Rrodonok, O. C!  22. Jensen, K of H   & S  &. &. lJevtin, M. ot l'\  Visiting "brethren coidiaUy inviled.  A.    C.'BOWNESS  'he  kJnly ...-*iiood Kind for Creston District  Ask your neighbor,  he knows  "WVdfSala Wine and Spirit  jMefehant  ! Cranbrook  gni i-ii-isi is-iia���������iiia11 ni���������iijp  B.C.  Car^eFs^Harn^0^^ s  ooo������ iiiipjementotore  The Creston  ^evie^  Published e\ery   Friday a������ Creston, British Colurnbia, by tbo Croston Publishing Co., at their office, Fitet Street,  3. K. Johnson  Manager.  Ralph G. Sorutok  Editor.  -S*ibso^p������ioa^#5LfKL_a_-Mi!r^_i.Q,. advance.  80-Day Notices, $5;  60, ?7 50;" 90, $10"  4  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of tho Creston valley, circulating in over one thonsand homes throughout the Creston district. Onr  coluinus are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions most be brief, written on one side of tho paper only aud signed, not  necessarily for.publication, but as evidence of good faith. .."Wo invite support  ia our endeavours to incroass the usefulness of theAReviow by bringing in your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Coniplsints from'subacribers ns to  non-receipt of paper-will be promptly attended to. Address all communications to the editor,  THE SEWERAGE QUESTION  There is no necessity for any of the  ratepayers of Creston town or district to  become the least agitated over this sewerage question.   The niesring called by  Atlantie^vras-beginning, and in till the  big towns England over tbe s.*ii**(-* scene  ���������would be taking place.  Since the days when the great leaders  of AEsrael lei thoir peoples out of the land  of bondage, across the s������a aud  desert,  Creston Drug** Book Go.  tha secretary of the Board of Trade for l^to the promised land, we   have  bad  the evening of the Hth April is simply  for the purpose of discussing the matter  and it will be for this meeting to decide  whether or not they want a sevr^xasre  system for Creston, and if they should  decide ou having it, then the meeting  can proceed to elect three or more commissioners who will have charge of tbe  installation of the system.  No*i?, as regards; the advisability of  putting in a sewerage system at tbis  time, the Review is not going to offer  any advice:whatever. There are certain  advantages in having a sewerage system  for any town; and ou tho other hand  tht-re are certain disadvantages for &  young place to have such an asset.  There is only oue of three things that  tbis meeting will have to do: 1st. To  pnt in a thorough up-to-date system to  cost from.$40,000 to $60,000. The second  thing is to put in a system to serve the  public for the next few years, to. cost  from $10,000 to $15,000, aud the third  disposition of the sewerage system is to  table the whole sewerage proposition for  two or throe years yet. Now, what the  Roview would iike to impress upon every ratepayor, is !ho necessity of attending this meeting and expressing bis  views openly instead of staying away  from tho meeting and then kicking to  his neighbors if things went contrary to  his wishes.  Remember the date: April 11th; the  place, Mercantile Hall. Object of mooting : To diBcuss sewerage.  THE RUSH TO CANADA  A week Ago I Btood in ono of tho great  London railway termini. I bod stopped  in to buy a morning paper undor cover  from tho rain. The streets wero wet  and dirty and tbo oily mud splashed up  from the wheels of motor cabs and 'buB-  es ns only it oan splash on a wot day in  London, for in spito of tho best caro the  streets of tho groat metropolis nro slnshy  and tho tremendous traffic of motor-  driven vehicles with their oily droppings  has nddod anew discomfort to tho crowds  of foot passengers in wet wonthor. If  you aro unfortunate enough to bo on tho  ontsido edgo of tho pavement yon nro  sure to got splattered by the swift passing traffic. To stop and buy n paper  from a roadside seller monus not ouo,  bnt several such drenchings; so into tho  ���������bolter of tho station I dodged to got my  paper at tho bookstall.  Closo to mo was a train on tho point  of starting, nnd one noticed Unit thoro  was an uuusual crowd of pnssongorM.  Thoy Micro in flrronps, looking nlmost  afraid; somo twomad to hnvo tonrH in  thoir eyos. Thero woro womon with  children in thoir arms, bnt thu majority  were young ���������mor*. Kvnn ns I d**1wit*il in  my mind as to whoro thoy woro bound,  I saw tbo train board, "Boat spooled,  Liverpool," nnd ������. glance nt tho big rod  latals on tho bntm rondo it nil clear;  many a migration of peoples; but never  ou such a tremendous scale as is now  taking place. As economic pressure in  the Old World be-eomas more- and more  sevore, the increase in population treading hard oa rbe hetds of subsistence, and  in sonse cases eveu overtaking them, so  are the eyes of the laud-hungry peoples  of Europe turned more and more towards  the great new countries of the New  World.  It has been- said that Columbus was  the greatest friend the Irish ever had,  because he discovered America, to which  they could emigrate. But before his  time the hardy northmen, seeking warmer aud more hospitable climes bad been  within sight of the western continent.  Then came steam, the evolution of industry which freed the serfs'at last from  their bondage and opened up a way  through which they might pass from  crowded Europe fo vacant America, easily nnd cheaply. The day of emigration  had come in earnest,'and the long pent-  up peoples of Europe burst like a mighty  human flood upon the shores of the.New  World., ���������'. '���������-.' ���������  .  Today Canada is the land of promise,  haunting the sleep.of tens of thousands  of England's crowded peoples. It is an  Eldorado, "aland of gold," which, in  spito of home associations, friends and  prejudices, draws them over tho sea.  The emigration to Canada now is  heavy; if it wero not for lack of moans,  it would bo heavier yet. As to whether  it is the right sort, that is another mutter. One notices with a certain amount  of misgivings tbat tho 'agriculturist-���������  tho class of mon Canada really needs������������������  is a small portion of tho pooplo hurrying across tho ocean. Most of tho emigrants nro townsmen, ns must bo expected in people owning from Groat Britain,  a country whoro oight-teuths of tho population aro in tha urban districts. Mnny  of those nro of a good typo, nnd after a  littlo nibbing away of rough edgeB, will  mnko valuable citizens in' nny country,  Theso are tho majority, but thero is a  minority made up of tho doroliots of tho  of tho industrial system, to whom tho  casual word and tho poor houso hnvo  boon n wolcnmo vofitgo, and whoso methods and proouduro will bo vory foreign  to Canadian lifo.  Tho question of supervision of immigrants is n big matter for Canada to  salvo. Sluoo tho introduction of tho vory  sovoro tests now adopted by tho United  States Government thoro if. an increasing  dlupoHltiou for tlio tindcsirnblo European  clement to tlltor into Canada. It must  bo rouiomborod that tho immigrants of  today, coming ns tlioy do Into Canada in  huoIi laigo nuuibors, mnst nuiUo a permanent improHHion on tho ohnrnator of  tho population. Wbntlior that improNs.  ion bo n good or n bad ono dopondn upon  tbo standing of tho iuinilgmntH wo invito to shnru Canada with us; and ovory  Canadian or Brltihhur will lulinit that n  The Leading  Hotel of the  \ Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  c/iaain  /"OU  will  make   no ��������� mistake  when you get off the train  if yon sign the register at  the  Creston   Hotel.       Travelling  men   will  substantiate  this.    We  study  the   comfort of our guests.  The rooms  are well furnished in  \  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  aud Commercials.  WHOLESALE WINES, .LIQUORS  UUMNW������tn-wraMli  ��������� ���������������������������SMinrrt-i  li   t  ���������iiWi-w������Ercict-awj������.'>y������w������������fija!a"9rmriOT  *IH  I Moran & cMead - - Props.  rawu...  Up=to=date Goods Arriving Dally  If it is either, *vve can supply you at Right Prices.  -""��������� A trial will convince you;    Call and examine.  ��������� -���������.- .  .������������������,.   ,y...-..,- -.'��������� ...   i .   ���������--.' ������������������ "' .     >--  .    Any special orders through us,  Yo'ii; will be treated right.  We are Agents for McLaughlin "  is, Buggies, Wagons, eta  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.   .   Easy Terms    .,  JL  mm __    /rn Try a t^t t  MC$^K������L/llfl  CRESTON  Ul SULBJULSLSLSLSLSLSLSUULSlS^^ J*J  thoy  w������ro nnil-mml* nnd  honnd    for X:\imot pooplo wbour* mfnwd iuIqiImb-  Canada.   Tha uprtng rwdi notim tho 4 km into tho 0nltod Stilton on moral o*  KOOTENAY LAND DISTRICT���������DiHtrlct of  West Kootenay.  Take Notice that Clayton O. Wright, of-Fer-  nle, B.C., Jeweller,. Intends to apply for wer-  itiiHRlon to pni-o.hase the. following described  lauds: ��������� Commencing at a pout planted oh the  south side of ihe B.C.Soul.norn Riillway'srlKlit  of way, nbout ono and one hnlf miles In a  ���������weKterly dlrcetimi from the northwest corner  of Lot 300;', Group 1, Kootenay, thence west 80  Dhaius. thenco Houtli 80 olialns, tlionco oust 80  chainB, thence north 80 chains, to point, of  commencement, containing C-lo acres, more or  less.  Dated March-4UI, 1010.  UEjjVYTON C WEIGHT  KOOTENAY LAND  lyiSTRrCT���������District  ol  West Kootenay.'  Take Notice that Alexander A. Gillespie, of  Ferntc, B.C., real estdto aRont, intends to apply for periMlHsion to purchase tho following  dcHerihod.lauds:  Cominenciiifj at a post planted nt the south  Hido of the H O. HoiUhei-fi Hallway right of  way, nhoutono and one-half inllos In a westerly direction iroin the northwest comer or  Lot<Wuf*,Group 1, Kootenay, tlionco Kouth 10  chains, tlionco cant 10 ohaluB, thoneo north in  chains, to ll.C. Southern Llallway'n rhjht of  way, thence woHt 10 chains, alonp; Nalrt rlfjht  of way to point of coiunioncomonl, coniiun-  ljyr 80 aer i.h more or less.  Dated March 4th, 1010.  ALKXANDEtt A. aiLLTSSHE  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  Notice In hoi-i;h,y Klven that tho en.pnWrier  lip Jiei'otoi'nre KiibHlHtliii" botween 11m undei'  fllBiiod iih |iri������������i'letoi-H ofthe CroHt.on Wine and  Wiilrlt ('<������., of brcNton. H C, him thlH dny been  illHHnlvod hy miiiinil eonnont. All ilehLs due  the Hatd limtiiei'Hhip Hhall ho |uild u> Hlilney  I'oolo tit IiIh .oilteeH nt Ui-ckIou, H,(i��������� nnd nil  partiioi-,shIi>i|el)ih are to ho paid hy lilu  Dated IhlHiiai'd day ul'l'Vlinutry, mil).  lm.  (SIDNKY I'OOI.ll  UOitDONH, HMITII  Hm.lR.Beatt������  CRANBROOK - 8. C.  Tho  Funeral Director  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  1  House and  Sign Painters  Katsominmg and  ���������M-r-MMU-'l-'WUMM-^^ .  Say, Johnnie* can you tell  me Vbhere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure I   Try the  cPaperhatiging  VICTORIA, STREET, "  CRESTON      -     B.C.  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAVS ON  HAND.  The Greston  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the # *  TonsoHat. Parlor* Fourth St*  IMHWWI.  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  miiS IS I'O 075RTIFY lint. I hove Inopcctod tho Nnm������ty Ptock  nrown Ivy tho Uivot'Hido NuvNctTi Grand ForkH, U.O., und fonnd no  inl'eciimjit dlw(</������*t*������.  Tho Htock Jh wi-11 ptrtmn nnd of oxooUonfc qnnlilj.  UOtli Uoptumbfr, J 1)00. M. H. MIDDLETON,  AsMlwtrtllt ri'Winoiiil lloitloiiUurifit:.  WA-LTBK V. JACKSON, .Awont wv   .wrrn-      _ .  I OIUCHTOM, W.O. XUViatSl^B JTUHSKR1SS  1������miiiww������������������w'������wi������������wi������i>������iw^^  immmmmiimiimmiiiiiimimmiiimm  It's the BEST m'-f OWN*  There''s a Gooa J)ray and  Transfer in connection. Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  iiLd.cn!  FERTILIZER!!  Burns' Standard  Fertilizer  'BLOOD AND <30NE   "  cTankage Fertilizer  ^Blpqd Fertilizer  Bone Meal  '  Fertilizer  Samples and Prices lean  be obtained at���������,  &Co.  8.C.  Llmltad  CRESTON  Stakes & Co.  Wholoi*alo  Pi'ovlBloi*8,   Produce,   Fruit  tionoml Coininhmlon Mni-ohniii*  NELSON        -        B.C.  yk^****s������<%>**������i><%^*+~'+s������  p  On Sirdar Avenue  jfvesb Btea&nnb $  pmtvz batty.  ^Bos/on jo*y<J Hews una  \ Chicken "Pie Evtry Saturday*  iMi^UlitcWiiig;-  Tinsmith  imd  Plumber  Tinware  Stoves  *Piping  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heating\-.$  Specialty*  is  H  m \v",-'i  ^ga^^iMmwiwm  ��������� --~ ^j~.~~  TBE CRESTON KEVIEW  tuta jaMmjitofaBu~^������A-.^'jM!ii^^^'i ��������� v, ..V ni.Vj1.dtt.ru r.1?.'^?-  ksHtM^MAl^l  y/������  Vfi^lllf"*'  ? ������o*f Buy them "where there is the Most Money to be made off them ?       If yoa do,  BB jt a        ^mm^.     .^d***-**.  manmmmssstsiagS3Rwmt  WHY���������Oar Land is fust as Good, our  ������������������m***--'-****-*-****-*-*-^^ *^*^������^^'*^*Kmmwmmmvmvmm^^^mmm%mm^muKmmmam9maes^aamvmmcaBmenmm  Climate Cannot he Beaten,  and ^cve are  24 hours cHearer the Market :  rawflmrngi-rf*^^  The Railway Runs through this Land.  |     These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston,.  *  9  9  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 subdividing  ft into so-acre Lots,  Our Price is $100 an acre  Terms $300 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  ut of this Tract.  ' ��������� s  ts specta  By  Using  You wilt hnoHb what     JTJZJKf'JZKji  Means in PRESERVES.  -%-  " KOOTENAY" Jams are made Only by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, B.C.  ������^<*V***i*y������-*>i*'t>,**V'VTr^  'MCPEAK'S Store of Plenty  We have nothing to "unload?  public, just a full and complete  Goods in such lines as*���������  Uiirtorttoar ;.  Hosiery  Swoatorfi  Ftttiby Yosts.  Cloth Grips  Bedford Oloth Suits  Bororford Shoes   ,  Shfrts  Collars  Cuffs  Umbrollns  Worlcinpt Pouts  Oolumbin Shoos  Leokio Shoos  upofc'/ the unwary  stock of the Best  Handkerchiefs  Glovos;  Bolts  Buspondor**  Dress, Pnnts  Vassor Shoos  Mnplo Leaf Rubbers  t  *  Ladios'Goods ri Specialty,        A full lino of Ellcmoro Hata  Just arrived���������80 Two and Throo-plrco Summer Suits,  lined-aud uu-  .".,:.'-���������"���������.   lined;   Latest stylos, ���������Prices aroalway aright.      .  *  (^���������%S*AV***,TL**l*V%*b'* t/*%4MI^'*'������**fc<'*>^  physloai RronnclB shonld uot Abo nU'owod  to mivlco Canada their homo.  Tho standard of indlyidunj conduot  . owd of family llfo is as high Ui Canada  ns lfc la in tbo XJnltod States, and If Unl������  ted States pays "wo will only Itavo tho  best," thon Canada must follow with:  f'Tlio "best iq nono too gooA.fcM* i***" Tho  vast bjilk of now oomora *row������ Groat  Britain and Northorn Europo aro of tho  right Itiulr, It w for Oanndw. to two that  tho undosirablo-i flbttll bo wot'ded ont.  .Wo do not wish to boo the cankerous  Krowtht of tha Old World jr**rplnnted in  tho Now.  Given tbo bent olomonts of Ktiropo and  tbo stimulus of d great now country wo  idiould ceo in Canada *b<*. Wt.-lof promino  ripen into a promiHO woll fulfilled by tho  dovolopmcut of a ���������arrofit, "Vhril ft oomuwnl-  (ry, orownod with the bloflrittg-** of poaooft  pronponty nnd proareis.  ItAiMt <������,   SOMJtON  REGULATIONS GOVERNING THE  SANITARY CONDITIONS IN  TOWNS IN UNORGAN  *,..  ISBD DISTRICTS  Approved by order of His Honor tho  Lloutouant Governor in Council, dated  tho 10th day. of Marou, 1010.  I. Every owner, lossoo, tonanfc nnd  manager of any hotel, ;to������omont-houfio,  bdarding-houso, or lodging-honso shall  cause overy room thereof, in which any  person may sleep, dwoll or work, to bo  adoquatoly lhjhtod mad ���������yoMilntod, and  kept in a cleanly and wholesomo con-  ditiou.  8. Vvmy person who is ownnr, Iobhco,  or Uoepor, or manager of any hotel, tone-  meufc-houBo, boardind-honso or ]od(-iug-  house, shall provido, or crnttse to wo provided, wator-olosots whoro approved  sowor system it available, or adequate  prlvlos, aud sumo, shall at all times bo  koptina oloanly and wholoncmo con.  ditiou, andloontod to tho Bntiiu-i-uion ut  i ���������  the Medical Health Officer, or Health  Officer duly appointed by.the Provincial  Board of Health.  S. All privies are to he located, constructed and maintained to the satisfaction of tho Medical Health Officer, or  Health Officer duly appointed by the  Provincial Board of Health.  4. Privy vaults or cesspools are forbidden.  5. It shall be the duty of every owner,  tenant, lessee, ocoupant or person iu  oharge of any house, building, or place  business to provide, or cause to be provided, separate receptacles for receiving  and holding, without leakage, garbage  and liquid refuse that may accumulate.  Tho receptacles shall be constructed to  the satisfaction of the Health Officer,  and shall be provided with covers, and  Bhall at all times be kept in such a condition as shall be safcUfastory to tho  Health Offloor.  0, Tho grounds under and around all  buildings shall be* kept clean and; froo  from all rofnso or rnhbish^by tho owner,  tenant or oooupioryy y  7. No pilo or deposit of manure, dirt,  ov garbage, or any accumulation of any  offensive substance shall ho mado iu any  place without the consent-of tho Health  Otfloer. ..,..���������'..  8. Any person who violates any provision of thoso regulations shall bo llablo  upon summary oonviotion boforo any  two Justices of tho Penoo, tor ovory suoh  offonco, to a lino nofc oxoeoding ono hundred dollars, with or without cosfci, or to  imprisonment, with or without hard la-  bor, for a term not oxoeoding six months,  or to both ilno and imprisonment, in tho  dkorotiou of tho oonvioting Conrt.  Ro looatlou, building nnd maintonanoo  of privies:'  1, All privies shall bo placed on areas-  onablo dry eito and no part of same Bhall  bo under ground.  2, Tho rocoptaolo chall bo mado. of  water-tight material, A largo galvan-  issed iron b'dckofc would bo suitable.  3, All privies sball havo a box near  soot iu which dry earth or awhes aro  placed, with a Hinall trowel ho (hat users  oan sprlnklu contents of bucket nltur  litool.  \, Tho rooopfcaolo nrnst always bo froo  from objectionable odour and must novor bo allowed to ������jwv������m*uo wwSrJstfly '"-^  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "F^oomers "  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  \Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  NOTICE Oii*  APPLICATION  FOR TRANS  FEB Ol*1 LIQUOR L1CGN8I3  Tnko Notice tlint ono month aaor thin tfalo  I InTcnd to am>iy to tlio fiiiporliitoJident of  Provincial Pollco for a Transfer of Liquor Ll-  conco to William 11. Hurton. of tho town of  Creston, In tlio province of; BMtfHli Columbia,  of tno liot.el llconno liold by ino In ro������poct of  tho Hotol Munro, situate on Lol������ Ono (l), Two  (8) and Throo (!l) In Block Twunty-oau (211 of a  Hiib-dlvlHlon of UitFlvo lumdrodand twcnly-  ttvo (52ft) in Group Ono (I) In.,tha, District, of  Kootenay, imoomlnK to a mnn or plan filed In  tlio Land KcRlstry Olllco at Nolson,. JJ.d as  numlior His hundred and nltt-sty-tbroo (������l)3).  JDaUid at Croston, B.C., March 6th, 11)10.  QKOttGF. MUnRO  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  Laths,  Shingles,   Brick,   Lime  Doors,  Windows, Moudings.  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  '%  LTQ,U0ll IiiOBNBIB ACT, 1000,  Talto Notice Hint ono montli ottor dato, I tn-  tond to apply to tlio Suivrmtondont of Pollco  for a hotel llcoiifio io Boll lutoxlcatlnff llciuors  at tho town ofCi-oHton In tha provlnco of lJrlt.  InIi Colunibln, in tlio promlBOH Iciiown iih tlio  Hotol Munro, nlUiato on Lou- 1, '2 and 8, In  Bloolc ai, of a Hiili-dtvlHion of Lot Wii*- In Group  1, In tho PlHtilnt of Kootenay, Plan noit.  Bated nt Crouton, B.C., March 6th, 1010,  'WlbhTAM H. RUHTOV,  Applicant,  CHAS. O. RODGERS  %  %  r  JUST ARRIVED  A New and Complete Stock  of Millinery, including the  Very Latest Styles   -   -   -  Xadies, call and. inspect  for yourselves.  Mrs,~i[ YOUNG  Fourth Street, Crouton, B.C*  By nabbing one of these Lots  Before the Spring rush is on  39 Lots in Blodk 8, Schofield Avenue,' in th^fe  Townsite of���������Qreston. These Lots are the regi^  lation size and can be had now at $85 each.  Terms���������$25 Cash and $10 per month, with  interest at the rate ot 6 per cent, per annum on  deferred payments. These Lots are all high  and dry, and in six months will be selling at  $125.   Look into this proposition at once.  Call and inspect our list of Fruit Lznds.  in Blocks of from I to 640 acres  Buy Now and profit by the Spring Rush  List your property with us.    We can sell it  ivtttl iii nil ciwjofl ������iu������fc lio olonned onfc at  loitAk onoe every -wccU.  OHARLIS8 J. PAGAN, M.D.,  Soprstnry, ProvlncliU Bonrrt of Honlth  By Oomnmnd:  HKNRY IGSSON YOUNG,  Provincial Boorotury.'  WANrWD-Priiotionl fnrm������r 1������ will,  ing to umunpf* rnnc'n or frnit farm *, thor-  otidhly ui'(l*j*Htn������nl������riilnl������������Bor stivlt, jiniil-  try, trnlt urowltiK and pliuitlng ont  ovohnrttH.���������Addriif-r) %T. T. Mason, Hotel  W^i-myi***, Vniioottvor, B.O.  Creston Land Co.  Messrs., Johnson and Scruton  ������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������^���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������?^^^������^#^#^#*  Ot oourHO you will Uike til tho April     Gwy Lowmiborg rntnmM l������������b Bumlfty  Fool Party nt tho Mc-rfnnHlo Hull   to- from a I rip toSpoknno, Sonttlt, Tnooraa,  morrow   (Sutimlny  ovouIiik).   All   of ,"1 Viiii^oiivw. Ihnutyn ihut Ui tlio ttir.  Crouton nod dUtrlct svlll lw thero, tm I"1'1*1 ^^ ���������nUy' v*>������w h������vfc ������wwho������l nu  ^,, ,      ^  .���������. M  '    .   intmtoil (-tiitt*) nnd nlorkHri.ro throwjno \m  woll m iomo promtnont cMrmn of Porf.  llwlr flUuntlonB t0 ft0 iuU)��������� ^ %S���������*������  QUI nud othor ootuido poiutH.. buHino-n-, Turw  JL JLJUJUi  ORESTON,   B.C.   REYIEW.  GERMAN   MARZIPAN.  Recipes Preserved in Many Families���������  Glazed Almonds.  Marzipan, according to the old German recipes -whieli are still preserved  Jn manuscript in many north German  amilies, was simply made of a pound  cf blanched and shredded almonds and  half a pound of icing sugar worked into a paste with orange flower water or  nose water, tho paste being theii spread  on wafers and dried in the oven.  . The modern German confectioner  makes marzipan in much the same manner, kneading and rolling out the paste,  however, on a sugared board and  sprinkling it with sugar as if it were  flour when pastrymaking is in progress, while only a cursory amount of  baking is given in order to harden the  exterior.  Glazed almonds are another old German favorite, a pound of sweet almonds,  blanched and peeled, being dropped into a saucepanful of thiok sirup made  with a pound of sugar and water and  left on the firt until the syrup had been  absorbed. The pan was removed and  birring   continued   until   the   almonds  ACUTE DYSPEPSIA  Restoration of Stomach.. Power  Comes Quickly With the Right  Medicine.  were quite dry, when they were worked with a wooden spoon once more over  the fire. When ready and well glazed  they were always sprinkled freely with  powdered cinamon before they were allowed to cool and were considered ready  for dessert.���������From the London ASvening  Standard.  TRENCHSS " REMEDY  -FOR���������  Epilepsy and Fits  IMPOiCTANT   NOTICE, ���������  A BRANCH OFFICE bai. been established  at 107 St. James* Chambers. Toronto.  SlS;m7C?������OS������ ASH.  PR.1CS  '  Tbi������ important c&ango psrmits of-prices  being reduced to those prevailing in Europe,  namely.���������Pell oackage, 312.00; halt do.. **6.50;  quarter do. $3.75; postage or express charges  extra.  THI ONLY C*N������DIAH JkNB U.S. UDMCtl  TRENCH'S   REMEDIES.  LIMITED  1     10T   ST. JUICI' CMAMSCMS, TOIWWT9  Pamphlet nailed free on application.  Beware ot spurious imitations. All pact*  ages of Trench's Remedy must bear oar trade-  darfe seal in unbroken condition on ������ach end.    ������>������   Curs ior Chewing Gum Habit.  In one of the West Philadelphia public schools is a little mite of a. teacher  who has a mighty wav of preserving dis-     T^fj0ri������f* iw. ,t5f  ... ��������������������������� .,    C - -   ,* ������������������������   *������������������  should     be     printed  ciphne.    Her pupils  being unmindful.of      - --  or*  "My food seemed to decompose in my  stomach," writes Mr. Ralph Clemmons,  of Newbridge P.O. "I had a stomach  that failed in some way to perform its  work. Digestion seemed moro or leas  arrested and I grew thin, yellow, nervous. The stomach'became distended and  impeded apparently the action of the  heart, for often at night it would do  great stunts. At times I would vomit a  mucous mass, and at these times my  head ached most terribly. A frieii^,  who had been cured of a similar condition, advised me to take Dr. Hamilton's  Pills regularly, which I did. The result  in Amy case was simply marvellous. Dr.  Hamilton's Pills removed the cause,  strengthened the stomach, excited the  liver to normal action, the kidneys wire  released of excessive work. Health soon  glowed within me. I can now eat, sleep  an<i live like a live man."  Be   advised��������� use Dr.  Ha.milton's   Pills  ���������they are sure  to  do you good,  per   box,,. at   all   dealers,   or   The  tarrhozone Co.,   Kingston,  Canada.   ������~Mk '���������      -  Toothpicks   as   a   Diet.  A  well-known sculptor    tells the foi- f  lowing story:  ''Whenever I see a toothpick 1 think  of a dinner that was given in Koine in  honor of two Turkish noblemen.  "I sat beside the younger of the  noblemen. He glittered with gold embroidery and great diamonds, but nevertheless 1 pitied him sincerely, for he  was strange to our table manners, and  seme, of hjb errors were both ludicrous  and  painful.  Toward the diner's end a servant extended to the young man a plate of  toothpicks. He waved the plate away,  saying in a; low and-bitter'voice:  '"So, thank you: I have already eat  en  two   of   the accursed  things, and  1  I want no more.'"-���������Independent.  M!������?GKTUFJE    FOB    THS   BLOOD-  LESS.  all injunctions barring the use of chewing  gum during school hours, the instructress  determined to make a horrible example  of s. couple of the most willfuL boys. She  accordingly announced that she would  decorate the schoolroom a little, and  thereupon stationed the boys on one  corner of the platform where they would  be conspicuous. Then she gave each lad  a Toll of clean white paper and told them  to chew it.  The boys, with their cheeks bulging  out with paper pulp, were compelled to  chew steadily for fifteen minutes. There  ia a slump in the chewing gum market.���������  From the Philadelphia Press.  ��������� - ��������� * ���������������������������������  PILES CURED IN 8 TO 3������ DAYS  FASO OINTMENT is gasrastead to cars say  case of Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protruding  Fllea In 6 to 14 days or money refunded.   50c  ���������-���������.���������������������.-  New   Electric   Heater.  The  Bastian  electric heater, recently  invented in England, consists of  tubes  of quartz containing a -spiral of nickel  or other wire mounted in a frame, from  whioh they oan readdly be removed for  renewal.     Within  a   few  seconds   after  the current is  turned on the tubes  be-  come incandescent, exposing a large, red-  hot surface, which oan be used for cooking or heating.  + *���������������       ��������� ������������������  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   in  Cows,  ���������    ���������������������   War Vessels on the Great Lakes.  The numlber of war vessels to be m-iin-  tained on the Great Lakes is a problem  which may become acuta at any time  and require the ������orioua consideration of  this Government. It is one of the mat-  tera which in likedy to confront Secretary Knox and require bkmiio clever  handling if he remains at the head of  the Department of State for nny considerable iengbh of time. Popular Mcotian-  ioB contolna an interesting discission of  this question.   It says:  "Canada now ha������ but one war vessel  on all the Great Lakes, and this L*. suid  to be unarmed, while the Ignited States  has alx armed vesecto and three dis-  airmed.- Altogetiheir theao have more  than 50 guns, with a force of about :*J,000  men. So far aa conditions arc to-day,  in caae of a sudden row tho United  States   oould  absolutely   dominate   tlio  Great Lakes." ,    ��������� ���������������������������   Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Distemper.   ���������+��������������� ... ��������� .  WOULD NOT SPOIL THE MUMKNT.  (Flicgendo niucttcr.)  "Good gracious, we've been sitting on  a newly painted bench."  "1 know."  "You knew, nnd didn't say anything!"  "Don't be angry, dearest. Xou woro  just telling me you loved me, and 1  wonted you to finish first."  .     A  ROLAND  FOR  AN  OLIVER  Nell���������Vou fthould hnvo hoard wlint  George ������ft.id when li������ proposed to me.  Belle���������Yon should have seen Iiow be  acted when I refused him.  '# ���������������  His Status.  Well, my little man," inquired a visitor ph*n*itntly, "who uro you?"  "I'm the biiby'H hrotlicr," w.iu thr- Jn-  genuousi reply.���������-Tlie Truth Sflokor,  DODD'S '/,  KIDNEY  a r  bloodless��������� that  in the public  places. You must have blood to have  strong lungs to enable you to withstand  all the dust and microbes of summer  and the piercing winds and cold of  winter. Consumption is, properly speaking, lack of blood; the natural result of  -anaemia. To prevent consumption rich  blood is necessary. The best way to  protect ihe organs is to circulate this  rich blood through the lungs. Many  have been saved by Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, because these Pills are a remarkable blood builder; not indirectly, but  directly���������with each dose. They have  cured thousands of eases of anaemia;  green sickness, general debility, and* all  other troubles arising out of poor blood.  Reason for Praying in Secret.  The late Bishop Hare, of South Dakota, often in hi-* sermons brought out  a point with an apt story, says the  Louisville Times.  "These religious and unscrupulous financiers," he said in a winter discourse  in Dead wood, ''remind me of a little  Philadelphia girl I know. ,  "This little girl insisted, at bedtime,  in saying her prayers by herself. She  was allowed to do so. Later her mother  asked her why she had demanded this  right of private prayer. For a long  time the little grl refused to answer,  but finally, after much coaxing, she  said:  '���������* I jes* wanted to give fanks for bein'  'lowed to steal some Christmas fruit  cake."'       ___-fc_fc___^._.  WOMAN'S CHARMS  Of Skin, Hands and Hair Preserved.**  For preserving, purifying and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair and hands;  for allaying minor irritations of the skin  and scalp and for preventing them becoming chronic; for imparting a velvety  softness to the skin; for sanative, antiseptic cleansing, and, in short, for every  use in promoting skin and hair health  and bodily purity, Cuticura Soap nnd  Cuticura Ointment are unsurpassed. In  the speedy nnd economical treatment of '  torturing,* dinfiguring eczemas, rashes,  itehings, nnd inflammations, Cuticura  succeeds when all else fail*.,  -- - ���������   ������ >������  Butter Two Centuries Old.  Ghee is used in India aa is butter in  America and European countries, and,  in fact, U butter, so prepared that It  never grows stale, instances being known  of its preservation for as long aa two  hundred years. In preparing ghoo butter is boiled until all tno watery particles and curds havo boon thrown off by  repeated sklmmlnga. Whon tho liquor  is clear oil It is poured into a vesuol to  cool. When cooled it is in granulated  form, and will koop for yours without  becoming rancid or of bad color. Ghoo  haa been found in doHortod castles, whoro  it must have been left moro than t***������  centuries ago.���������Popular Mechanics.  -..     e * ������  TracK Walking  The Pennsylvania Railroad continues  its *������igorous campaign against trespass-  ei s on its tracks and trains, but the task  is a formidable one. An officer of the  rond who has lately been reviewing the  subject, says that the practice of walking on railway tracks lias been growing  constantly; and yet the Pennsylvania  alone had over 11,000 trespassers arrested in the year 1908. This statement is  given in a circular which has been is-  micil by the company, prefaced by some  figures showing the aggregate number of  trespassers killed and injured on the  railways of the country during the ten  years ended December 31 last. The total number killed was 47,418, a truly  startling figi\re, although every one who  cares has had the information before  him, year by year, in the reports of the  interstate commerce commission. The  number has bet*n constantly increasing  with the increasing population and with  the building of new railways.; In 1SA8  the number killed was 4,063, in 1903 it  was 5,000, and in 1907 the .number of  trespassers killed was 913. These are not  all tramps by any means; the list includes factory workmen and other laborers, and also the. wives and children of  men living near the tracks.-~Railroad  Age-Gazette.  A MESSAGE Of" HOPE  TO WORRIED MOTHERS.  There is no other medicine can equal  Baby's Own. Tablets for the cure of stoiiu  aeh, bowel and teething troubles. They  come aa a message of hope to worried  mothers, as they make sickly, peevish,  crying childrenbright and well, and the  mother has the guarantee of a Government analyst that the medicine- contains  lie opiate or poisonoxus soothing stuff.  Mrs. Maurice AMurphv, Giantord, Ont.,  ���������says:'A "I think Baby's Own Tablets the  best medicine in the world. I know of  nothing that can equal them in curing  stomach, bowel and teething troubles."  Sold by all medicine dealers or bv mail  at 25 cents % box'from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  .������������������:.'.   ;      *>���������������������-    ���������     '"������������������  A Floating Telescope.  At the Harvard University Observatory a gigantic telescope floats in a tank  of water, lt is one of the largest in the  world, the reflecting mirror being five  feet wide. Mounted on a watertight  cylindrical steel float the telescope  swings in a concrete tank full of water,  only slightly larger than the cylinder,  which is designated to fit it closely and  serve as a pivot for the telescope instead  of having it mounted on a solid base.  Machinery on each side holds and  guides it. The water bears the weight  and the movements of the telescope ate  regulated by tiny rlectric motors. The  gigantic mirror can be easily removed  and resilvered when it grows dim, although two tons are indicated when it  is placed on the scales.  Through this telescope stars of the  sixteenth and the eighteenth magnitude  arc revealed.���������National Magazine.  A BASKET FULL  of clean, sweet-snssHtag  Haen is obtained with S"s!ft  thb toll and half the time  ttSunlight Soap Is used.  Sunlight shortens the  day's work; but lengthens  the life of your clothes.  When Winter Comes.  When, winter cornea  It brings the plays.  Anil'who's ������a gltiil as wo?  When  sistor  Ukos   me  Saturdays.  Wha: lovely things we seal  Though anow Is flying througii the air,  AimI afternoon's aro gray.  It ������eems   like  sunshine  everywhere     .   r  ���������JVhon   riding   to  the   play.  When I  am settled  In  my  seat.  As cosy as can 'be,  Tho  music  plays   so soft and  sweet,  It aays.: "Como dance to me!" .-���������*'.  Though, dancing down the slanting aislef  I'd dearly llkfe to  go, ���������:;- ; '  I know It's beet to wait awhile  And watch the leader's bow.  Until the curtain  slides above.  And  thon the play's  begun���������  With ' things  to  please  and  things to  lov������.  And  always lots  of fun.  It sad times come to make me sigh,  I know they'll soon be past;  Before we bid the play good-by  It all comes right at last.  I hate to leave the pleasant place.  But alitor  says  to  me, i������  "Lot's hurry home now, little Grace;  There'll  be  Iced   ca^e   for  taa."  At home,  I  tell  dear mama  all  About my happy day.  And,  tucked  in bed  bosido 'mjr doll ��������� ,  I dream about the play.  ���������Cecil   Cavendish.   ; in    the    February    St.  Nicholas.   ���������    ���������������������'���������-������������������ '.  Bend for free sample to Dept. H.I/., Na-  tlonal  Drug ft Chemical  Co.. Toronto.  Effects of Ivy on Wall*.  A writer in the Revue Seientifique dis-  cusses tho effects of ivy growing on������walls  of various kinds, and arrives at the following conclusions*. It is not advisable  to allow the plant to grow on walls  formed of newly cut Btone, since it soon  destroys the smooth surface, although  tho damage docs not extend to any noticeable depth; it is bad for ancient  walls of cut store, tho joints of which  have ben opened by the various effects  of timo and the weather* it is not injurious to brick walls, if tho inhabitants  arc not subject to rheumatism; and it  is useful on ancient walla of rubble, since  its interlaced branches tend to prevent  the fall of loose stones.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Some time ago I had a bad attack of  Quinsy wliich laid mo up for two weeks  and coot a lot of money.  Finding the lump again forming in  my throat, I bathed freely with MINARD'S LINIMENT, and saturating a  cloth with the liniment loft it on all  night,  Noxt morning tho swelling wan gone  and I attributed tho warding off of an  attack of Quinsy to the free uso of  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  G. P. WORDEN.  St. John.  Rogulari'ty*"' '���������  of the bowels is an absolute necessity for good health. Unless the  waste matter from the food which  collects there is got rid of at least  once a day, it decays and poisons the  whole body, causing biliousness, indigestion and sick headaches. Salts  and other harsh mineral purgatives  irritate the delicate, lining of . the .  bowels. Dr.A Morse's Indian ARoot  Pills^���������entirely . yegetable-^-regulate  the bowels effectively without weakening, sickening or griping.    Use  Or.   Morse's  ���������-���������-���������������������������   Luck ia the Auction Boom.  '.---.-���������-...-.-��������� j >  During   a certain   sale   which  I  was.  conducting,   says   Mr.   Charles     Harris,  the auctioneer, in the February. Strand,  was an old picture so covered with dirt  and grime that it was almost impossible  to" see what it was like. This was hung  upon the wall i������ a prominent position,  but did not,  apparently,  find favor iu  the eyes of any of the dealers who were  present.   No   reserve   price   was   placed  upon this picture, which had been   put  into  the   salo   by   a  local  pawnbroker,  to whom it had been pledged, and not  redeemed.   In   spite of every, effort  on  the part of the auctioneer, who naturally did his best to make the audience  bolievo that it might be of considerable  value,   bids  came  very   slowly*   and   it  was eventually knocked down to a young  man who had looked into the sale quite  casually, in order to waste half an hour  during which ho had to wait for a train.  Taking a great  fancy to     tho frame,  which was of oak, blackened with ago,  ho hazarded a bid of five dollars,     at  which price> it wbb knocked down     to  him without any competition. As He did  uot want the picture, he asked tho auctioneer whether he would mind trying  to get a bid for it, if ho cut it out of  the frame; and being  answered in tho  affirmative, ho took out his knife and  neatly cut through tho canvas all round  tho edge. Imagine tho astonishment of  nimeolf and all present whon, hidden behind tlio canvas, he discovered fivo billa  for ono hundred dollars oaohl {Evidently tho picturo had been used to conceal  the savings of some previous owner who  had died without disclosing tho secret,  and whose hard-won fortune thus camo  into the hands of a total Btranger.  The Old, Old  Home.  Wbon I lona for imlntoa momorloa',  , *Ulc**i anuoi troops they como,  It t told my arms and ponder  On tbo old,  old homo.  For tho liourt liatli many p&EBaucu  TUrouKh which' tho feollnRw roam,  But Its mlddlo at������W> l������ Babred  To tho old, old home.  -< -' JaoanesQ English?*-  * ������������������ .^ ..i . i    *  It was not so ��������� v������ry :ong sjtgo that ,a  Japanese minister, who shall-be tameless, made a visit of ceremony upon  Lady Lansdowne. He was a charming  fellow, says M. A. P., and conversed on  many subjects of interest with hi-*  hostess. In.bidding" her. adieuylwud'.ntr  low over her hand, he .murmured!  "Forgive it me* madahie, yif yly Aliivc  cockroached- on your time to-day I" Lady  Lansdowne laughingly told, lier husband  the story, ';adding: '"He is such a nice;  little ninn, you know! I think it would  bt* right to tell him of his mistakeA ���������"!'���������*  shall explain to him thnt encroached,  not cockronchcd, is the correct expression in English."  To make a long story short, the  the little minister.and'Lady Lansdowne  soon met a;;nin. It was at the Foreign  Office, and Lady Lansdowne 'drew her  little fr'i<-nd apart. "1 w������nt to make a/  little���������'ex|)lnnation," she said. "You talk  English pllyuut perfectly, indeed, I have  pnly henr<l you make one mistake. AN>w,  instead of saying to nie, 'I linv sorry to  have.cockroached, you should say, 'I am  sorry to have encroached on your time.'  This is tho word, encroached! You  understand.?" The Jap was silent for a  moment. Then the cloud lifted from his  faee. A flashlight might have passed  oyer it. "I see, I see!" he cried. "I may  say then, when addressing Lord' Lans- !  downe, T am sorry to have cockroached  on your time.' but it is to you, madame,'  I must say, 1 am sorry to have hen-  Croached on your time.'"  y  BETTE^imN SPANKING.  Spanking, docs hot cure children of  bed-wetting. There" iB ay. constitutional  cause' for this trouble. Mis. ��������� 'M.y Summers, Box W. 8,. Windsor, Ont., will, send  free to any mother her successful* home  treatment, with full instrutions.: Send  no money, but write her to-day if- your  children trouble you in this wayyDoh't  blame the child, the chance? are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties by day or night.  Moving Pictures of German Royalty.  In the latest moving pietures taken by  the royal cinematographers at the command of Emperor William, the Crown  Prince of V the German rilling house is  shown leading a fierce charge: across the  parade grounds. After the charge, says  Popular Mechanics, he was taken while  insitructing his officers in the art of  handling cannon,,, and places Aa shell in  the breech with his own hands.  The films have been onlered put on  sale, according : to reports from Ger-  niaaiy, so that the millions of people who  patronize the moving picture theatres  may see how their future Emperor really appears iii battle array.  ��������� Y.Ar -A,.:.'*���������������'.'. ,.*��������� :���������yAy/A.  Sooch  a  Beautiful  Lankwich.  De  Broke���������-Funny thing!    I got my  eold sitting in a draft- playing draughts  and the doctor gave me a draught to  cure it.  Wise���������Yes; and probably another  draft will be necessary before he gets  his fee.���������Boston Transcript. ������  -ISSUE -wo.. 6. iaio  AGENTS ;kWAiN;i ������D.s  Mil 6ry;W0MES;>.WApD  Iu every locality to'bfell goods W necessary  In every home as breud. Salary t}2,0fr;i?er day  and commission'.   "Write      ;';   -r*J \:y'.'~  "Ihe J.yt^NicKpfs Co.,  Limited, ��������� Tortn������lo,* Ont.  FOE SALE.  Hamilton, Ontario, is growing  fast. Buy suburban lota in the path ot  (iuvelopiuent while thoy are low, thoy aro  bound- /fo increase rapidly In value. Choice  ���������lots, 23 x KG, for S68.75 to $100 per lot. Special offer for one month���������?5 down and fi per  week buys two lota. Write for free booklets  and maps. Burke &. Co., 204 King street oast.  PERSONAL.  ������-i^^^w^W%  Female Pails  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy of proven worth, ma  result from their use is quick and permanent.    For sale at. all  drug stores.  Do you trap or buy  Fura? lam Canada's  largest dealer, I pay  hiRhestprices. Your  shipments solicited.  X pay mail and ox-  ��������� .  . press charges-yemit  gromptiy.   Also largest dealer in Beefhidos,  heepakins.etc. Quotations and shipping tags  sont free. 9  ^O^T���������?  Only One "BROMO QUININE"  That is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. LiOOk  for the signature of E. W. GROVE. Used tbo  World over to Cure a Cold in One Day.   25c  DONE HIM   WRONG.  (Everybody's.)  The stranger laid down four'aces and  scooped in the pot.  "This game ain't on-the level," protested Sagebrush Sam,,, at the same time  producing a gun to lend force to his  accusation. 'That ain't the hand that I  dealt you I" #  . ,,<������.������.���������, ��������� ���������  Most men arrive at Ahappiness, when  they can set the limit to their aspirations.���������Florida Times-Union.  Cost of Legislation in Ohio.  The meetings of the General Assesn-  blyA are expensive luxuries. Representative Bitter introduced in the House' on  Tuesday afternoon a sundry appropriation bill carrying $250,000, to pay salaries of members of the Assembly, the  salaries of clerks, porters, doorkeepers,  sergeanta-at-arms, pages, stenographers*  etc., and other expenses. There are 149  members of the Assembly, drawing $1,������  000 each a year, or $149,000, so the expenses incidental to the session will co������t  just $101*000.���������From the Columbus Den-  patch.  _ *������������������   FREE  TO   OUR   READERS.  ���������Write Murin������ Bye Remedy Co., Chicago, for  48-page Illustrated Bye Book Free. Write all  about Tour Eye Trouble and tbey will advise  as to tho Proper Application of tbe Murine  Evo Remedies in Your Special Case. Tour  Druggist will toll you that Murino Relieves  Sore Eyes.- Strengthens Weak Eyes, Doesn't  Smart, Soothes Eye Pain,'and sells for 60c.  Trv It :1a Tour Eyes and In Baby's Eyes for  Scaly Eyelids   and   Granulation.  WON'T HER NEXT YEAS.  (Exchange.)  The Bridegroom���������Would you mind if  1 went into a smoking    compartment,  dear? A A  ���������Ihe Bride���������What! to smoke?  The Bridegroom���������Oh, dear, no.   I want  to experience the mgony of being away  from you, so that the joy of ray return  will be all the more intensified.   ������������������������ ...   Miebouy Soap Is delightfully retreshlncfCT  fcata ar toilet. For washing underclothing it  is unequalled.   Cleanse* and purifies.  . v - Possible - Effect? .  Guard���������I heg .your pardon, ma'am, bai  this is- the smoking car. *  Austere Matron���������I know it, sir, but  that other car is exclusively for -women,  and'there are all kinds of women in  there.   ^      , y  1   - .        m * m  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  AND HE CLOSED.  Smiley���������Now,   remember,   I   dou'6  want a very large picture.  Photographer���������All  right,   sir.   Then  please close your mouth.  Society   in   Porter's    Corners.  Harry Rose, of Honey Run, visited hi*  parents over Sunday.���������Saratoga Eagle.  THE BIGHT WAY  In allcaaealof  DI9TEMPER,'PINKEYE*INrL������JENZ������,  y     COLDS, ETC  ������f all horse*, broodmares, colts, stallions, U'lto  "SPOHN TliEM'V  ���������n their tongues or In'the feed put Spohn's fclnuld  Compound. Give the remedy to nil of them, it  acts on the blood and elands. It route the dUea.se  Toy QxpelUnir the disease verms. It wards offythtt  trouble no matter how they are "cxpoeod." Ap-  aoluuiy freo from onythlnar Injurious. A.child  can safely talto It. 50o and fl.oo; $5.50 and <5tt*W  tne do**en.  Bold by druaslita ������n& homes* dtja������rs.  Dl*<rlbntor������i  All   Wholeanle   Drairgrirlata  I     SPOHN MEDICKL CO*,  Cbomlata and D������c<orl������lool������<������  I GOSHEN. INO., U. S. A.  ShMi3 Gi/rv  qiiloltly atops coubIih, euros oolda, IicoIji  lh*  throat and luiuta. ���������   ���������   -  aft oenla.  Lesson of Quebec Bridge.  Aliltoiigh a very exfu-iwlvo exporlenco,  the <.HsiiHti������r tn thn Qiiebi'd bridgo lin*  hcni the mcatitt of Lcaeching a lumibcr  oi vivluiiblo Ich-'oiih which will, in a  giHMit inciumro, pnivent tlm roc������rronc<! of  Mich iiccidoiiU. Not the l������iu*t vakirtblo  ol t1������n poirvts ilcmoivHtratnd by thU iucl-  ejent i*thfl onn that UwU of tho strength  ol a Ht1111.ll mo'lol oan lio longer hn taken  jlh a ]������ih\h in i*������UmiuLiiig lliii wtroni'tjh of  a Mbrmrtiiro which Ih an cwict rcj'ivullio-  Lkhi of tliat model on a much larger  ������uj.1<*, That w'Ui the prln������*ipn'l lllnm'ln*  uUng fact brought out hy tlw coiuwIh-  hiou which made un rnch������-t������Mv������ exam*  Itwtion of the wrecked brhlge, Vurthcr*  morn, It wa* pr������vf������i that wht'ii tho mom*  h-rrt of r framed ������tructiirn aro them*  mtivcn ������n".J.: lip "f a ^r:'" wumlwi* of  :^������mM,������l p|iv)i.������, na In thn <vw������ of built*  up chord*, |M)������ta, glnlcrn, oto,, thn remit*  obtAlnod on tbo amu-llor modcln are par*  tkularly iwrclloble In detorinlnltif Um  Mimgvk of t%$ fnlt-f-Ua Tainn.barft,  Was  Dead.  Alexander "Ore, the Lord Advociito of  Scotland, is a Uoon golfer iuul ho him a  good storo of golfing tales. Thoao lie  is always ready to rclato oven if thoy  tell ngninst himaolf.  Playing on a certain course in Scot*  Wnd ho rownrkod inoldontally to his  caddlo*  "By tho way, 1 played a round with  Todd McGregor the last timo I was  lioro,    Grand player, McGregor!"  "Ay," snid thn ������addio, "hut yo could  hnto McGregor the noo."  "Bo you think ������oV" nxulalmcd tho  p-ratlflod Lord Advocate, being well  awnrc of McGrogor'H prowess.  *Ay,"  dmwlwl   tin*    ciuldic.   * 'Mc*  Grctto������,,������ doid,"*���������Golfing.  ������ *���������,��������� .^������ ������ ������������������������ ���������   Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  ���������*>������,.������ 4>������������..������...������  HI  SUCCESS GUARANTEED.  (VUiloriii- Colnniiit.)  A. twmffpondent wnnts to know tha  bawt way of Increasing the population  of Brltlhh ColumWn. Merry and   -raJae  a family, we Muggest,  W*>������Tfrrinn,.r^i^n1 f^^j^"*f^.,hJ*^" '" "' ,'-,|u"  Un. Kt������loiV*r--������������Wowld yon adorn, vo****.  aalf with an-^Wniif torn tram ������ living  wmnAnnm.'*  Oh tho old, old homo,  Oh tho old, old homo,  But  Its mlddo alula  Is  fltwrod  To tho old, old home.  Whore Infancy wan sheltered  U\w roBohiulii from tho blast,  And ohlldhood's brlet elyHlum  In jnyousnoBU was (inanod;  To that swoot ������pot forovor,  An  to ������omo linllowed dome,  Ufo'H   pilgrim  baiidfl  Mb  vision    >  On, the old, old homo,  There a- fnthor Bat how proudly,  I)y thn hoartlmtono'H roy������,  And told hln chtldron Hiorlo*  Of hl������ curlier manhood dnya.  And tlm noft oyo wan boamliiK.  Prom child to child '".would rortm,  TlniH  u motlmr Gounto hor treasur**  In tbo old, old homo,  Tlio birthday Klftn and foutlvala.  The  hlond������d vonpor hymn,  One dear ono who was hymnln-f U  Is with tho noriuihlin,  The  fond KOOd-ntRhtii  nt hodtlma.  How quiet eleop would coma I  And fold u������ all togethor  In the old, od homo, ;  tike M wrmUli of muihUhI 11ow*M,  Oloa* Intertwinod each heart,  tlut time and oh unit������ In concert  Ilnvfl hlown that wreath i������n������rt,  Yat faithful nulnted m������mor|*������  WU������ anatls ever como,  If I fold iny arm* and pondnvr  on the old, old home.  Oh th* old, eld noma,  Oh tne old, old Uuitic  It i fold my arm* and p<������n4**  On the old, old homo,        -..ltM-u,  -n*v. v, ������wmt������i,  Everybody Who Eats Bread  8hould avoid danger of Impurities In delivery from tha overt to  tha home.   Insist on your baker wrapping hia bread  In  EDDY'S BREAD WRAPPERS  Wa aro tht) original manufacturara of bread wr-appera new  used by leading bakere ef Ottawa, Montreal, Toronto and other  cities.  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, United, Hull, Canada  HANDSOME WATCH FREE.  A OenUilfir J.iuillea* Boll* Oold Watch eonta from *k9B  to $50.  Do hot throw your money awoy. J U you ijj������lra  v. tt *^*ol������*7waiofi jtoki-ap'tlma An-tlaiftweH will  ���������.....,_...,jo any Bpljd Oold Watch tend uayoumumo and  ' eddrai-iImmpdUtoly au A au������e������ ,tp ooll 10*Im>m������ only of  fir. MaturiuJ������ jVanfouaTvcaataWa pllla at ano. a hoi.  Thojraro tho oroatoiir. remedy on earth for the euro ot  Da nqualto anv Bpljd Oold Watch ������endn������ yournum������ and  "*- -i������JmmedlaUly,auii aa**e������;tr -~" **** ���������������������������������-- --*  aturin-s vanfous .Vlaetabl  ire 'Hie oroatoiti remedy o  rid Impure Wood, Indlno/it  , nervquB troiihlei, llyer, w  *}������![���������> t������������L!?������ t������mm weoltneBMBi thoy ara, tho arei  loSd I'ltrlflftr and invleorator, a firand Ton lo and LI  oof an  atlon,  r  ra thiiia  ler. With iliai Pllla"wo>cndl0ftrtiololi0of jowelryip  away with the -iilU~1liU makea thom eafy to im.  fn Ufa ehnnoa of a lifetime. i\o notinua it. tTond uu  ullder.  hoftduoheii, coiifiti-  |t  i. uvMiinoiies, e  ider nnd kldne;  thor  your order milt wowm iond yon tho io hoxei, noit nalil.  whunyoii hav* aola uiam aena ua Uio money (law) and  wo will Bend you .   ...  A GENTS or LADIES WATCH  tlie i|������me day the money J* received,  tjfufwi  Wateh without  tfe ar������;tti������lnir.the/e beaut  our liemedleiv This la a  /atoliea to advertise  valu  * ^ ... . ������. i.t-- P������ opportunity to woouro a  lujjWa y/atefi Without,Tiavlni* to upenil ft cent, .inn  r wat/ih la a bUm wind and su*m se^  fnr mr $m������ wlUiwif delay. Addrei  Hit  ress  ineml ft cent, .At,  t mm not tne oJ);np  THE DR/MATURIN MttDICINC CO.  iweiiiei iraiie aniiawaaieii  Watoli ������������pi 30  I      ��������� i m  f  \l  %  i  ���������ik  ��������� i THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REYIEW.  f  ./yrfnln-iiifUfflilnwn  ��������� ������>   ������a>r������ a /^B'H,r*r������  CURES CATARRH  _; (By G. Edwavd Fuller.)  Industrial education promiseg. better  living tind impioved chances of earning  it living, through employment in'ssanu*'  factuiirig industries mostly, for, although jfthe land turns out raw materials  from mine, faun and forest, and?*trans-  poitatibn and commerce relate to������ both  ���������ftiushed. lind unfinished products, yet  complete industrial activity is dependent upon factories in operation, so that  it is really the factory which opens ox-  closes the circuit of modern business.  It is true that a few experiments in  industrial education are now going on  over the country owing to the efforts  of bincere workers in tlie extensive field,  &til iti has become manifest that the  movement cannot fitly proceed in any  large way unless industrialism itself  / joins heartily und helpfully in the com-  /��������� plicated  task.       By   ''industrialism"  is  hero meant, collectively, the producers,  and a. producer can hi* a capitalist, a  thinker, a laborer, or all three in one.  ��������� Let it be agreed that the light kind  of industrial education will help the business of making and selling goods, since  ii is self-evident that the factory boss  will not hire industrial giuduates for  other than business reasons, then it follows that the schools must furnish the  kind of wage earners that there is a demand for, from time to time as wanted,  preferably at factory centres.  Clearly, again, all kinds of labor facts,  "as they exist at varying times, must bo  fairly reckoned with; hence, a practical  thing ' would be the creation of some  form of volunteer contingent, a trained  and efficient reserve, as in militarism,  from which the regular army of wage  earners could be adequately recruited  for the benefit of all concerned, including the nublic at large.  That fellowship certificates benefit  associations and pension list inducements should enter into this system is  iv matter of the commonest kind of common sense.  Factory co-operation in factory centres with all kinds of schools, secular,  sectarian, consular, public, private, high  or low, or even with boys' clubs and  with libraries, in some method of providing students with object lessons for  information about raw materials, and  what can be done with raw materials,  would quickly give industrial education  its largest chance, inside and outside of  school.  Permanent, set exhibits and cut and  dried rules are not wanted, and text  books would be of little use at first in  this case, but suggestion haa the highest  possible value, because suggestion stimulates invention and fosters independent  thought.  Smalls exchangeable travelling exhibits, with'Simple descriptive matter, are  the elements of the system here proposed, such as can be fitted up at light expense by specific industries, as required,  to show what each kind of factoiy needs  and "to direct teachers and students  alike into locally profitable channels, in  a������'"ord with fashion; demand, expediency.  It "is proposed that associations of  manufacturers take a hand, at first in  sho\ying "school boys something about  the pure_ elementary materials that go  to make up factory products; next the  first stages of converting raw materials  into available,'materials, and so on  through all"jjt!fe !prbce������Ses;andjgrades to  the finished'products.  .It is easier to teach a boy the right  thing than it'is tqiteach.a man the right  thing after he tins'* learned the wrong  thing, and the idea1 is,that a system of  utilizing in schools | the, flexible practice  ot factory, avoiding musty, .wearisome  theorizing, will help the school first,  second the factory, and finally create  more of the manly kind of wage earn*  ers. i  To 1 educe the proportion io tho simplest terms, it may be stated in this  form: '  -  Let tho school ask the factory to supply samples of the raw materials and  the finished -goods tho factory is turning out, fov sale,, so that the school can  show tho , student', what tho factory  wants to produce. '"  Tl(e  manufacturer enn  furnish these  nt little expense,'while the primary student can bt5 interested more effectively  in' -vocational^-affairs hy what)  ho can  ittstc, .smell, feel, and see than by what  ho hears of and,reads about only; and  ouije tlWKhabit of ��������� independent, volitional  .reference study isVforitted-s'ftji'.'tho young,  that habit nuiBtiJetormlnoAthe character  and  usefulness ,$f.j'$Ue,>'i grown-up,  con-  A'.seipuuly' niul lincoriaciouhlyj'; . V  A SJo immediate revolution in national  cducntidn'ni ���������incthods* can reasonably bo  <>xpccted',Jlritt'jtvhvblling exhibits can ho  :   de^iaod * lit-, onco which will answer tho  v -A- initpoB'o ^f^itiokVacttbit^locaUs*.''--.'''''.- ���������  l?ranl*l,W:1t+roayy'lis -well bo admitted  that tho,:i*ind of industrial' education  which AVill.ttiiftwcr tliplpiirpoHo, of quick  '"'ncti6n'loBmy,>j7?^ a^-aA ��������� ������������������:��������������������������������������������� *,v*. ,.���������.:.  ., frankly, .Jt mny na woll bo admitted  that tho klivd.'; of indiittti'ihl education  , which wil,l, nnHwor tho requirements of  this conBpicHmiHly industvlnl ngd caiuiot  lm ofnc|t*j|!tiyj, tiu,iglt$ or Jpiuwd ,from  liook������, i)in;Airyytho methoda now In goh-  oral ������i8o jn jovir public ������clio<>l������ 5 however,  A itO''i(-oncp(iiiqhl.lii*. itHkud uf.tli'c toachor iu  nny gvado when induHirjivl Qbloct IcflHOiiB  aeh. dosing was found ineffective, and the principle of inhalation was finally perfected.   Even  the Romans and Ancient Greeks  used Ail %t not in^tja'd'sfecientific  _n*annerr:<   that^f: ;ithe '*'  ^physician*  preseXibe^tB-(^ay^ Ijhe x&ost won-;  d'erful results hayelfbeen secured;;  with a "'new^reatmjfent known as|  ' f Ca:tarrli*ii-drte $' 'Wwfiieft     sendsi  germ-destroying vapors    directly  into the air passages of the nose,  throat, bronchial tubes and lungs.  Rich, Pure Essences are Breathed  Bight to the Spots That Are->-  Sick.   Cure Follows.  Catarrhozone proves especially good in those  chronic cases where mucous drops down the*  throat, sickens the stomach, and pollutes"' the  breath. When_the nostrils  are stuffed, --only a few*  bi'eaths through the in-"  haler arc needed to clear  the passages, and where  there is coughing and sore  bronchial tubes, the  soothing, healing properties of .Catarrhozone act  almost as magic.  Once you stop taking  medicine ,into the stomach and get the healing  oils and pure balsams of  Catarrhozone at work  you can be sure of quick  and lasting cure for nose  colds, catarrh,, weak-  lungs, oronchitis ana  sneaker's se're thi oat.  \w  AS'1, 11   ,iS  -Ay I'.-.  Ill  lll.w-Vi  Beware _ of imitations.  Three sizes, 25c, 50c and  $1, the latter being guaranteed. Sold by all dealers in medicine, x>r by  mail from the Cataii'ho-  zone Co., Kingston, Ont.   ������. o������       ��������� '  CITY LABORERS.  5    A  Few  Cases  of  Overwork  Observed  by   a  Chicago Commission.  <i*io:n the Chicago Xew-" ���������  A typicxi c.iy's woik wm, repotted by  jchc invj-stigatois for a gang undin Ti.a-  othy J.' I?enton, foreman of< the didtiict?  aouchwest  *oF Stute  and *Thirtv-iunUiI*  -streets.*   i& .was under active change of-  P&tric&f Feiifcon and its lccoid on Xjv. fl|  wSs a?'follows?     "   ' \  S.30 a.  in.���������lwo men ari'ive.  y.00   u.   m.���������Thud  man  umve*.  O.Oo a. m.���������-Diiver co.nca \>ith w.^oa  and another laborei*.  0.30 a. in.���������Fust two men go to a  julpqn.  Kvl,10:00' a.-'m.���������Thh'd' man* gocs-r.iWni-"/i  ether saloon.  10.10 a. m.���������First two change saloon^.  10.15 t\. m.���������Third man change* sal���������un.  10.40 a. 111.���������All emcrgi*  from s*tloons  wid btart work for the morning.  y   11.30 a.  m.���������Quit  for{ luncheon  in  a  ifialoon.,  . fi  ���������  '^1.20  py m.-^Rctum   from  1.50 p^ m.-^-Start work again  '2.00 p. m.���������Team" leturns.  3.-20 p. m.���������Load tools on wagon nnd  slait for home.  On the same day another investigator  watched a gang of five -men. Om* 01  them qiiit~work for the day at fl.Oo a. 111.  The rejnainder knocked off for dinnar at  ,1L10 _a. in. and returned to work .tt  1.33 n. m. At 3.35 p. m. they Bid their  tools in a vacant'building and. dispo.ed  for home at 3.45. ,  The n<?xt day an investigator was with  unother g*ang*in a different part of tlie  city. A He leachedjt about the timi tha  tool> wagon arrived, though apparently  from the condition of one of the members the gang had been in the neighborhood for same time.   Its time card was:  0.50 a. m.���������Tool wagon -arrives. One  laborer too intoxicated to help nalo id  an'l driver helps other laborers.  10.00  a.  m.���������Intoxicated  laborer  put  on wagon and driver and oth?r lahoier  a saloon.  10.15   a.  in.���������Driver   drives  ri2   io   a  mm UP BY HIS PHYSIGIaI  Iimchvon.rf  1'i  go to  nro nfft-retLjro)-, v������foi:oncc Htiuly nud gon  'oviirtnfbvnmtion'. , ,, .,,,.'(.,. ������ ,,. A  i*cv������n������non.V (muficnnM- ^luli.HbrnrioH. do  niacli foi* .thqiilntWlcetutUv.Hfo, but tho  contention heroin in tlint littlo oxhiblta  nf, Induiitiial evvide, and flnlHheil pro*  dujsts, whioH could bo' p^HOd  nround  '. fronr'achrinl to nchool, would do move  toffit boyH for wago'oavnitig, n*n<\ thlH i������  wljut inilu������tviiir'cidvicatloii pvoposcn to  da for Iiovm.  Irho rlainff gnnomtloii iibod have no  iipbvolionHioii about arr|lvltig. too Into up-  ouTthn^conoi for "tho practical8interests  ofihuninn.llfo" nro tumbling ovor each  . ot|������or in.tlioHoed of nolution, iuul moro  pqrtontonn 'nHcoHHitics arc coming. , In  HwnvniM' nn popitlntlon iiicron������o������.  ���������yfo n'mo^nb of n'rguriiont can dlmprovo  tho facta 'of evolution, which show tho  d-'pcjiulflittc" * of" d ' Koitnd:' hilnd"'upon n.  iioiuid body; "nnd ;w������ hiiv������r flennnuilntml  y at^tinticii. enough duvlng fifty Vonra poat  to,prove that healthful, continuous no*  imjmtioii lu ifmcnnfl of anivntion for  young iuul old. poor or rich,  ���������".I'lii* world ia'dlwiiyM tonrtcntcd with  rMflfi-uHIPN wnltlnse to bu aolvwl," and ������"  iKt1 of��������� Hinall improymnontM und invou*  tionafW*ai*y~i������wlUiii#..*.^i������i^-g  , nooded ih Atwftrloftn fnctorlc������ would  ecrvo to humblo tl-o jingo patriot ���������omc.  UNIQUE BANKING SYSTEM.  The   Giro  Systfem   of   Hamburg   Does  Awa**> With  Use of Checks.  Very little is known in this country  of the Giro system of banking in  Germany. This system has been in  use in the state of Hamburg since the  establishment of the Hamburger,-Bank  in 1619. y-^   *-'  ^ 1  An account is opened in the usual  manner, and when payments are' to  be made the payer, instead of ��������� preparing a cheqae, merely instructs his  banker to debit his>ccount with the  sum involved and to credit Kichard  Roe's account with a like amount.  If, however, payer and payee have  their accounts in different banks, the  payer then requests his banker to  tranrier the amount in question to  the bank-' of the payee, with instructions to credit EicHard Roe's acccftint  with the amount of the indebtedness.  Convenient-" blank*-rfoTiris' are* pro'-'  vided for rcaking these notifications.  When the banker Teceives an"'instruc-  tion of this'character, says the'Bookkeeper, he in turn notifies Richard  Roe of thevpayment to^iis^ereditland-  the namei of the payer.   * )   ' .  In  Hamburg  the  Reichsbank -and  five  important ^banks   use   the  Giro  system.      Representatives   ol    these  baiyiks   meet   several  times' daily   at  the   Reichsbank,   where' transactions-  be'tween  theiV several  customers  are  cleared.   In Hamburg very little material  money  is    used    in  effecting  transactions, the habit being- to settle  all obligations,, even of- the most insignificant   character,   by   Uberweis-  ungszettel.   When A payments   are   to  be made from one���������city to another this  is done usually through the Reichsbank, which hns; 500 branches, more  or  less,  throughout the empire.   All  transactions   ni*e  undertaken  without  cobt to either payer or payee, and, on  the contrary,' deposits subject to this'  modified  form  of  chequeiug  ufeually  draw 1 per'cent, interest per annum.  The advantages of the Giro system  fall portly under the head of security  nnd   partly   of iconvpnienco.j Dauger  from   forgery   is. eliminated,   as   the  notification  sent  to  a  banker  bv  a  payer  could not  by*'nny possibility  be utilized ndvantngeously by criminally disposed persons.;'The onJy.vin-  convomience  obse'rvtt.ble'mriseB0 from  the fnet '���������that roceipts * yfblr' ��������� ptiyftifents  are not acknowledged on billB ns rendered, unleBB such; receipts nroyspoc-f  inlly sought by messenger nfter- the  bank exchnnsohau boon mode.'   ,"  It in customary ill amnll locnl transactions  for  i\  pnyor  to. note: at- the  foot  of  bills >the dnte  of   paymont,  through his bnnkev, nnd iu cixho of  possible dispute tho1; brink la' al^flyfl  prepnrod to clear u������ 'misuhddrfitrin'dr  ings.   Concernfi doing a largo vplumo  of bti-*lnc.**.s and obligefl to rnnhb mifn-  erouB payments daily nro spared tho  .nrfnoynnce ��������� of preparing 'hundreds ' of,  indiyUluhl   chequos;   ns : thbyv have  morely ��������� to .write 01U n UstAof nnmps  niul nmoithts'-Ytn'a'idnp sliefit',' which  thoy send'ttivthelv bahkor.   '   v *���������;   :,  JAMES DINGWALL. Esq.  Williamstown, Ont., July 27th, igo8.  'I suffered all my life from Chronic  Constipation and uo doctor, or remedy,  I ever tried helped me.   "Fruit-a-tives".  promptly cured^e.   Also, last spring  , I had a bad attack .of BLADDER and"  KIDNEY TROUBLE*; and ,the doctor'  gnve^ne up but. "Fruit-a-tives" saved  my life.    I am now over eighty years  of   age   and   I   strongly   recommend  "Vruit-a-tives������ for   Constipation   and  Kidney Trouble".  ("Signed) JAMES DTNTCWAT.I,.  50c a box, 6 for ������2.50���������or trial box, 2 jc  ���������at    dealers   or    from    Fruit-a-tives  Limited, Ottawa.  1. ���������������������   saloon and takes laborer inside.  10.20 a. m.���������Driver leaves wagon.  11-15   a.   in.���������Two   laborers   emerge  from saloon.  11.20 a. m.���������All stop work for dinner  in saloon.  2.35  p. m.���������Return from  saloon  aim  in arm. One falls asleep on sidewalk.  3.05 p. m.���������Start "stalling" at work.  3.43 p. m.���������Man on sidewalk wakes  up.  3.50 p. m.���������All put their tools in rear  ol house and atart home.  According to 'the observations ritua  by the investigators 11.20 a. in. was the  usual time for luncheon^ 1.35 for starting  work in the afternoon and 3.20 for fjii.  "~'-i~ig the day.    One s~-'^ was rot'eed  which carried a bucket ba*k and yforlti-  with  sUch! diligence between the  street  and a saloon that it quit work at 1.50  p. m.  ZAM-BUK Cl/i^ES PILES  EVIDENCE   FROM   ALL SOURCES  There are so many so-called "remedies" for piles that sufferers are often at a loss what to try. Piles are  caused by distension of the ^ hemorr-,  hoid .veins, .and the" tissue"*becomes highly inflamed, dry and sore. Zam-Buk  cools and soothes the inflamed tissue  and the healing essences .in Zam-Buk  penetrate the diseased* part?; giving ease  quickly and eventually curing* the most  obstinate case, of piles. ' ,',".;\ 5v������ *  '  'Jtr.' " *"'   '   -   * ���������*'*"'  < ������"������.  fits,  1  '������M>I>...  ^.ease^and brought about "ultimate^Oufc."  &���������&&'������������������ 'V 9ot),k<i'. J6Qf PaQij-io^yomtcj  cul'^byv^am.Buktbf\'a^ad%^ack * of  bleeding-pile^!jtb,which I^liad^been Hulii  ject for aJlonigiCtim������V,vt '���������*'' l  Mr William #enty, of. Upper Nine  Mile River, Hants Co, N S, says: "I suf-  'fered terribly t'fr'om-piles Tlie pain ,from  thesef was at times ' almost unbearable  l>triod ^various ointments, but everything failed to do me the slightest good.  I JW tired of .trying, various remcdiciV,  wh<m, I, h^ard of, 25am-BuJc, but thought,  n's a' lnsfc" resource, I would'give" this  balm a trial. I procured a mipply and  commenced with the treatment. -In a  very short time'Zam-Bukvoffected what  all the other ointments, and medicines  1 hnd. fajlcdi! to do~-a conytpleto cure.''  Wherever thoro ' iar' inflammation 0v  ulcoratibn, there Zixtn-Bulc should bo ap-  1 piled; It heals tilcoi'H; abscesses, festering sores,, cold -'cracks;, scalp norcR, cuts,  'burnt*, Rcalds, brhiBOB and all irritated,'  , inflamed or diseased conditions-, of the  -skin hnd subjacent tissu^'' All 'druggists  and stores, 00 cents a boxv or post "vec  From Zam-Buk ��������� Co., Toronto,'' for price.  Refuse hrivmfui substitutes;'...;  ... ��������� -������������������im^Mm���������+i*A������,-inu:U.iAX..-'  '; v,' '".A Ho ;L.oVod ;;MortJByi.A"_:;;     :  "Clyde riti'lV Hiuhl hnvri been n grout  playwright," H������ld a noted actress sadly.  "But-, ho loved money inore ,-thhii" Art; A*  hc'oucfl pfdntedyotit'ilunlutly,- ho.treated  nvfc its Hognntvontnd hi������ dead1.wife.  "Hiignn, he finidj had nAbrVor'snT'don. A  boy with ii Uniijo. ;'oi'itcv,od tlio pin������i' onn  nj   ,.j    ....,   ,._....:   i..   .......   I....l-J..���������il 'TTV.   Give  the - devil hte dn6' btffc"'doli't  overdnO"'it',>'���������>��������� -y-iyX \y *<���������--'AAv/...��������� <.^--. .yy.,  Mnn JHhmtlo'of-chist, tin Mrf filwayi-  out. for, more, , ���������, '.���������   1 ������������������������������������������������������ y^i ���������"/-'.'���������<;' .<���������.  Wo ji ro no;vw/too Acid tii n'cqiil ro' * th 0  hitoflt wrJuklo.-;-���������.���������'.'.!"���������-' :\."\'> l-^A .;..'���������  AA.miin,4Mn(i^wi|**yB^fla^      his .wl't*.  by being jc'tloua." ; ',,Jy> ''���������' '.���������������*.'''���������'<J..  A friend Is merely h'pftrWtin w ������?ai*i  toll our tl'OUblOH to,     ),��������� ���������>"+���������" ;���������   '    y-U  ,   Tho fiiHtor ,n; 1 mnn, ijujiH*1 hv debt tho  more ho gets 'behind'A ,   ,   ^  Don't truBt to luck'Wnlo'riB';you'have  a return ticket,homo; v''. *'"������"   " ,   ,  Health may *bd (-Wealth, >'hiit,''that  ihn't what innkcs ..the docitori" rjfch,  When a girl ihhm ,fo������-'w6ri'nltmorit.B''  aho alway-j carrioi-  ri'lahdtpr.'hot.'*'  ���������TiiHt beeau-Ho marriage,"is;"a^'tld������lt  Hhnuldn't neco-warily; bp' a.'i-'ObBO. ";* J"  Some pooplo will tnlce oftciicii; M������n  whon it docftn't bolopig'td*ilVflm.!;*' v"  A man's foro������ight: in Jrequciitly.  >vaM,������d- on thinga that nbVor. hiini>ehi  Tho people who are "corttht\t-6u liro'  merely thoH^i who don't* krtftw rtnybot-  .t������r.   . , ,,..���������;; *  Th-*'-folfrtT**-**.who nth lookhiff-iJor,  troublo nro goiotally thono who got  wmwtled.  v,.,-. 1 ...jy  .............,..,..._  rt'nleihn hnd .rviu4vi������'1, $)}#'thi* crowd that  Jiail,giithorcd,,uocmlng to,fiiul.thc pro*  oeodlng**. riithar ������low, ��������� fttppjieil ovdvvhij"  ond bognu to .flloout,.,'.,,.,:.,,;  ."llognn hurrU'd ivronnd.'.from .tho bark  of.tho bar and over to.the bar iij*������ln.  ' /'������������������Hlug up,: sonny,' li������ ������ald.   -'I'lit.  n������  much ginger in It ���������������*: you've n mind to.  AfU'l* nil, ������lio enn't hear.'������������������'? - ��������� ���������!  An  Automobllo   Oontro.  ...,;IndirtiMpoJlt" huM ,'^y.ojo]ii^l     Into    a  igW.it. auLpiiiobllft liirtniifuctiiriiig or-ntv/',  ..(���������outrni'tfi nlmady mndh nhuw that the  aU'vt'ii  nutomoblla .Jiuimifiioturliig com*  ij.iiulcN.if thatioity will inii I'd20,000 uu������-  oliluiiH fori tin*.ftcMNon of. lilio.   At 1 lio  iivi-iMigc prico or iMtfflO u''���������Mf.'th'i* <iul|>ut  will'���������imyo a * fotul vitl-no of ^sft.rtoo.im.'i  Ttwll) takn H.000 fK'Ighr. cnrn ih rftrry  ���������Uii',.'������������ftiohIi������oA''tb' thrtlr  .iiMlnitloti; or  ������'20 Iralim of ���������������H tmr* ������������nt*h.  Tho���������fAotrirH"  al.: Ih&jAtNumtte ;.������mke-4lL.cftW������ a.atny  iiunng   tlio   ;hh>  wo-rking ������U>v������������   *.it   Vw  y������>r,  A unique conference was held in Berlin, from Dec. 19 to 21. It was a gathering of those interested in the development of the Hebrew language and culture, and was attended by 150 delegates.  A general organization for llebrew language and culture was then formed, to  which anyone who understand Hebrew  may belong by paying two marks as  annual dues. The central committee  will be in Berlin. It was decided to hold  a congress (Kenesivah) nt the end of  next summer, either in Palestine or, if  that would be impracticable, in Germany.  George M. Trevelyan. the distinguished English scholar and historian, reports  that after investigating carefully some  thirty thousand cases of Russians sent  into exile during the past year, he finds 1  rthat less than three thousand of the  "persons accused were permitted a trial  rin court, to determine* the question of  their guilt. Tlie Jews aVe still the worst  sufferers, although they arc not the only  ones.    v  discussing the Dead Sea district ot  Palestine in Harper's Magazine, Ellsworth Huntington, of the Department  of Geography at Yale University, says:  "On the whole, tiie result of a strictly  geographical inquiry tends to show  that the biblical account is correct, almost exactly aa it Etands. The fact  that students of the highest ability have  been in ^such doubt .as to the situation  of'Soddm and Gomon*akv shows*h6w imperfectly the Ghor and the shores cf ilic  Dead Sea have been explored,"  The Belgian Foreign. Minister in u recent' . speech, sfrongly' condemned the  action ,of Russia Jn. >refusing -to .accept  the ^passports issued to Jews by his  Goverment. He asserted that the cpn-  dnct of Russia in this < matter has been  one' of 'the factors that has impaired  her financial ci-edit arid her standing in  other coun'tries*   *������������������  A monument hns been *'pt*cctcd over  the grave of the late R. W. Jacob. P.  Solomon, the editor ofu the Hebrew  Standard from 1882' to 1909, hy True  Craftsman's Lodge, 2?o. 051, F. and A.  M��������� and dedicated with impressive  Masonic ceremonies in Baysidc cemetery by R. Vv\ and. Rev. H. Pcrpira  Mendofi, Past Grand Chnplain of the  Grand Lodge of New York.  ' The .Tcrusnlom representatives in the  Turkish Parliament oxprof*-- thi*insolv<:������  favorably us regards the ec-ttlenient of  umall 1 .Tcwifth colonics in , Palestine.  They think, however, Unit Jewish immigration on a* large ppaIc ought not  to be encouraged, IopI it prove harmful  to native population,  Objection has boon taken in Russia to  Jews becoming cohverlcdAtoAChristianity 'simply .for the purpose of ibeing 011-  ftblfd-'-'to-'ontflr schools aiid > professions.  Jewish women doctors who .have obtained their, degree outfthlo/ Ru*7������la arc  notyto bo permitted to llvoVoiit������Jdoi the  Pale, Nor . will they be permitted, as  hore'tofo'ws to take examinations*,in -St.  Petorsbuvg.���������' Only in exceptional casei-  will'tlila--permission now bo given.  .Rg-jVARv d<' Cnsuores diedyat Curacao  rc'aciitly..jn' hi.s eighty-eighthyyear.., He  founded/'-there tho Mrmtefioro Benevolent Society; of which lie waa pronldcnt  till Mb \lcnth; the OzevDnlinv Society  nnd',, tho .local branch of, tho '< Allinncn  Israelite TJhivorwlJo.' TJoery dri CiiBMWft  w������8, liulght ,of the Order of Orange  Xassau;  Tmpov  mitt ".  the Interior and now" Natlonal-MoVcilalc  bloonvctrylngi their u+jnont to give the  Don/nil, ,'an , opportunity of* dlncuHHtng  problohip eouiicotwl V'ltli the Jewfi. '1,'ho,  "Mlnlstcrfi of ;wiir and Cohhuci:<*i! aro  fnvovalily Inclined toward' tho .Tows, and '  It avai*. on, tlio ^cp.oininphdntlon ,bf Gen.  Siikhun*lloff that tilx', JcwV ! w<������ro A nd*,  jnlttPd into tho,,Milllnry MnlU'al Acad,-  emy, nn:1n,������tltutiou:llio V>o\y������ i fommlt-'  too dwldcd to oIoro In .Town, "''  By tlio <vlir o?,'Mini 'Mury Uv.V. who  dlo<l'mi:kX'ovi'lfli 'lu'TVriwiv ino������t nf her  fnt'tuno of iRfll>.0(M)'"l������ left Ui clutfUnhlo  i-iHtituthuw-. The will provldcst for tho  WublUhhicnl; of tho Tr-uuo Levy uicuio*  rial anil'ftlvort $100 Viiih to-tho Xntlmml  ,T<lwlMv Orbhanngoof Clovohuid,. tho Nn  Charities the sum of $50,000, the largest  gift in its history. Last year Mr. Ro-  scnwald, who is the, president of the  charities, donated $1(5.000, living twice  the amount of the no\t largest gift,  -thac of M. Bain. Mr. Ro=cnwaId, w.ion  he assumed the presidency, voluntarily  promised to double the largest gift  in^de each year.        ' ,^ r, pfa  Mi r,ecef tly  published    tract    Sealing,  with' the^parfc  played^ by  the  Jews   in|  ta^,-history of   America^makes;him a  conspiquous figure iri^the, opening sceiie  of the; drama when rthe'curtain is first?  'lifted ,onr the ��������� court'", of ^eidinand   and*  Tkabella. "One Luis de Santatigel. a Jew,^  it is said, induced the King and Queen  to support the appeal of Columbia, himself advancing 7,000 ducats toward   the  venture.    This disposal of the story of  the   pawned  jewels    has    led    to " the  'epigra'm. Kot jewels, but Jews, were the  real financial basis for the first expedition of Columbus."  The succession to the grand rabbinate  of Jerusalem, vacated three years ago  by the death,,of Rabbit.Eliyashar, i$ still  pending. Tha. office of acting rabbi is-  held by^ Rabbi\Belito,r representative of  the Moroccan community. Rabbi Betito  has gained Athe '*sympathies of many.  Chief Rabbi 'Jfahoum, or his deputy, is  expected to come to Jerusalem and proceed with the election of rabbi. The  late Rabbi Salant is not likely to have  a successor, owing to the numerous committees ruling the respective communities, and the difficulty to conciliate tha  interests of; such a heterogeneous "*mass  of Jews.       * .        -*   *  Curious ej.ough. a ran -of.^ijrhfc appears now iu Uie l.uid of jpspetual  darkneas, Russia. Just a& the Jews of  that country gave up all hope from the  reiutionaiy Doiuna. a pei>ivtent ronort  is current that a bill is t������ \>e inVro-  duceil into the Russian Lower House, to  do awuy with'the bitterest of all Jewish rcstiictions, viz., the P.ile of Settlement. The new. is so strange that  many refuse to credit it.   #~������-������. _  ^ui-vdAriia**^.! MV'^^^rtvjAvflui^ft^^jrH.-*^.*,^   ^ (  BRONCHITIS  If Neglected, it soon reaches the Inrgs  B  aad may Prove Fatal. ���������  i_Mr.G.L.Garrowoni6MillicentSt.. B  i oronto. writes under date of September Eg  ^|3, 19������H3������ "Oneyear sgothissprbgl con- 5  "���������3ft^������������iaTCv'!?*.Co������d in ihe chest, which S  BSdwioMa'iniolBronchiti*,     I ft>ok three S  (feinds of medicine and found no^mprove.  jgj ^ptcatT" A friend of mine advised toe to try  JPSVCHlNE-and in three days I felt like a  inerijr roan ngain.   I desire to let others know  cWhat a'valuable cure you have in PSY-  CHINEfor!tcu:sdmewhcreailothertned>  icineshadfailed. I am morelhaathankful to  bsv/ellaga'ii.cndforthesakc of others who  may be ill.you may publish this testimonial."  Stop that cold or ihe results will be  ��������� serious.   You can do this hy toning up the  system with PSYCHINE.  I  ���������har!es Henrotm Advocates Good  Dinners tfefote Girls* Ciub.    x  IT'S THE TALK OF  THE COUNTRY SIDE  How Dodd's Kidney Pills  Cured Mrs. Samuel  Thompson's  Dropsy  Hers Was a Terrible Case and the  Doctors Were Powerless to Check  It, But the G rear Kidney Remedy  Cured  It. .  Holt, Ont. fRpeeiaI.)-tAU the country side about here is talking of the  wonderful cure of Mrs. Samuel Thompson, of this place. She was "taken sick  with jaundice, and though the.doctor  was called in< she grewr steadily worse.*  Her stomach was so bad she could not  keep anything on it. Dropsy, set in ami  she bloated to a terrible size. The doctor came three times to tap her, but  her husbancf would not 'allow him to  do it. saying that if she could not get  better they might let her die in peace.  Finally she dropped the doctors and  tried other medicines, but .they did her  no, good., JH^r leg .burst an^the Abater  streamed froin it. Then some>one"'tolil  her about Dodd's Kidney '.Fills .and so  she asked her husband to get her ,a box.  After taking them a while she took"  a bnd'tuin. Something would, come up  in her throat and r she would -v*pmit. The  water M'uiild just'fly Irom' lier month.  But from that time she commenced to  get bettfciy arid to-day she, js a well woman.    Dodd's Kidney Pills cured her. ���������  Dodd'tf Kidney Pills cure J>rop������y hy  putting the Kidneys in condition * Vo  take the surplus water out of the blood.  Thoy always cure it.  npovlant 'q'tVPstlons, liiVv^rlliciViV' fiiib-  t������d,to the'lloiiina.A The,y^fhtbdry of  "Don't turn down an invitation to 8a  good dinner," Charles Henrotin advised  the girls of the Noonday Rest Association at Chicago, where it is said that an  excellent meal  can be "secured  for   13  ''Unless you have a cheerful stomach  you cannot have a cheerful heart," he  said. "Every important issue in the  world's development, every good move,  is discussed and arranged at a banquet  board. Good dinners are given for the  purpose of discussing important issues.  "The uhadow of those who die from  over-eating show more plainly than the  lean shadows of those who starve, because they ore larger, and therefore the  impression gets abroad that those who  cat too much are more numerous than  those who eat too scantily. But I say  that more people die or drag out weai*y  lives from under than from over-eating."  These remarks, which took place at i������  meeting where several  prominent  men  and women had met to talk about 1; bor  problems, were in  answer to a  speech  by Dr. Helen R. Kellogg on the subject  of "Eat, Drink and Be Merry Advisedly,  and Live as Long as you Like.**^  ; ."Dainty  women," she  said, vie  with  ;ieach*oiher io give the costliest aad most  unusual dinners, after which the guests  go home stuffed to repletion. This is not  the sort of stocking of the furnace that  makes you live as long ps you want to.  Vulgarity of manner, ignorance, everything  is   forgotten  and' society   opens  wide its arms to the giver of a bizarre  dinner.    Awhile  ago  the  press chronicled the exploits of "a minister in Wash-  'iiigtorirwh6finVul&rea^W^liingto^'Ka'd  an, everlasting.claiu*. ,o���������������.oue homage .and  admiration by giving in six montns cigh-j:.  it|y dinner parties and twp banquets. WeJ  ���������cat tq eat'-and drink, to arpk^u-ptil^ve^  .have to be nelpe&**Eo 6ur*feet,'*and. could^  .'not be bent, without breaking.   , ,    '   **  ,   "Some one hisVaid '���������&&��������������� wh'en'wiTBe-*  come thoroughly civilized W9 shall, retire  to our closets or behind bur,oWh screens  ^notr then as now tto make; eating-1 the.,  ���������chief end of,man, but, to,take, nourish- .  latent sufficient to sustain life, ''li "the**-'  poor man object? to this, presgjtlu^luit- . ,  ton sort of eating he will'knbV lie is being chastened for his own* good, and that"  in order to live long ho must bo temper-,  ato in his eating and drinking.**  'Everett,and*Edgar,Xi'Davies.-n ,,yw  ^ _,  Mrs.   Henrotin   advocated''an   indnfl-  * trial training  school i for girls, on .tho  grounds  t'Uit   their  misfortune in   tbo  4fi*Id'of labor at*o ������d������e:'lafgelyl Wtlio  l fact that.they, havo no means 'off get-'  ting preliminary training. ,     ..   ...  "I sometimes wiih," Mrfi.'"tfaVroCsaid,  1 "that, wo had not spent ^s.q * muph^time  ! and trouble qn thiw ten hour law, when  we ought to' hhtfe been 'at work on 'ono ���������  for.'i-lighty hourvyestRictionB.?''^iiaviM y.';  ."We caiihbt bo, good," MrB. Slicrwood ,  hi'd,' "while' \vetliVo/.'rte? itltts^Pi of:'  *hs  tionnl Jnwirth.HoupHnl for Con������nnipUve������  livPunvi'',', and i^cjuplf ,Evn'nnuol.  Wlthlp,.*t tonifor'y ;.lc|i. riilkH wj'inM  lo the weflt of VlniOiihd, N ..L.'.-lhcrft l������'rt  fnrnilntr pomtlatloh of    t,200,' niont.   of;  thinn RuRulun ,Jow������. .* Th)i������j, V-'H'nl* ���������'���������>*i  clud*������H tbrtVvlJlugi'ft.io,!': Alluinwi,    llowuf,'  linyn, UrntmanMvlllc,   Norma 11 mV Cur,-  md, and i������ tlio  nrliw-'ipnl JinvUh  agri-  flultiiriil oommunlly in Amorlcn,  ���������Tulinn HoHiMiwnld, of Ohlcngo, by  donhllnflf'������'Rlffc.of itro,000.,m������d<������ by .���������'<!���������  ward AlotriH mid timii |ii������KHu3i*i;" four  ;uldlll*,ial auhscrlptf^rt** of *H,nM <w*������,  haw Rccurod for tho Aftmoohitt'd  .Tcwlih  OECOMINQ  LOOSE   DRAPED  ,,, PANEL DRESS;    ���������  Tho  Ioobo,  Honii-tlrapecl' p'rinol  hnB:  lost    uono    of    its    prosticc,      nnd  whothcr-sit is* tTiriinVcdor loft pin hi it  glvoa  most   becontung. linon    to   thu,  figUtC; ...Jj    .,'  ;',; , .;��������� ','.,;':yi:,7  ;.'r,:v,.,,i'-  'Collector's ^bhdMW^PUVeriaWtV''  ' Vliiny I'Puihr)v*ii'blirhi'f>rl������s'might 'hii Wiil  of Ian������<������ l������\ilchi\'wl'Va* dcitth h.v-' v.'.iV'iv-  cdtojii* of-'thcgi't'ittH'i-t 01' .ut colloc'.ai!*,  lie wu������ a honi (tosniiiUfivur, uml lu t!m  I'r.ui'Hii of liis,.���������.���������,\V|t*''V-. )\v.}}l\\ ^H111'' wonder-,  ful rimln r.nii 11.i fewer th.iii' thvi'** i-f'i-  nvrtto  collcotioiiH.        At   ono   lim-   Mi.  I'wttM Anil hl������"b'rrtth(M"ii;Vrt' nUiriVUll'l'fi-  'c'tili'v In Hcenvlng packing c;tr������(*������ fur' their  CV.ntliU!nf;ii| fhui*i,.(hn*n, In ���������nb<n1)ilnff.''bh.  JticUAo'f ^i-t.^.A ;\\;vliViv'lii';th'.lv,nr*:u������*.  ������{cnUon������   tliat'"the   fltU'Nl, mnimirl  gold  hnxoH of the LouIhVXV. mid XYL itpoi'li*'  \t<Mc bought.by (hciu.by the dozen tor  thcli* y^il'-'W'tihwyli'Mn''whh>!t wn*  doduoti'il the weight of ih'������ cniuncl c.n  f'WiuVXVtoih thu TendonCJIolii*..   n 1  '    i'y',f.   1 ..'i.i ��������� . ...^ ������������������#.'11 ���������������*������-.-   ...'..���������< 1,.,  T!IK' WOHUlKD AlANACliaU   ,1,  "1'     '���������     "     (KxehAWKo.)"-        *'���������'������������������"���������'���������     i  m^OlloV/ri-jnil.    '     ���������   - *   '������^* \*������ -.  ^"f-HMNr h-i������l>j> iiiv*-*jw������oph������ down to the'r  own lln<<������ of work,     i'lu  i-i'inu. <,iiniai*  wlll hick iuid U������������ bulUt ivon'L"  8inol*������-.yandi'.dit;ti"i{i'M'iK������!(.j.:i{.i.i,'...  '.,:.-, '.     +������������������������".      yy.-.yy.. ;iyy-''  <y> y'Nw 'WortirKao\-vi^  ATiint usiifulfrliutd^ihe'imua^cc^     .   '  tl iii ��������� chamois, liaH ynh -amMKing hfttiit >of). ';V;A  stiffening.after a,bnth'UnlO0*rJtKiWgi.voi������^  with great care. AViisli a chamoisj.i.i, ^'fb,,   A  water to which have been added a HttUv  boViiK- and enough Houp-Uo Icfrm.'tt'lM-hi-''' '  t.������'.,.������h������lto.up nii4 dotv.ii;i������> tho.yixKw,ftw*  nib \i>ry gently.'   Rhwo lu cold^ W^Wfc,.  ^lalio'iVV'the'nlr tb'geli wWlW- ^*,&ty, y  ic a* posstbh*, tinlljt iO>;it weU������'������w!J,i.w*r'"'.  flnt until partly "dry.      Now pull v-it'.-. r  through  the   hands   several' tlnU^Mind   L  itgivin,spvcnd,out���������fli>t for furthef, di'ylug.  lloneat1 thia' pfbee'^ fJfi'ovt������rhr;time(������'?'ttnd  there* will'bo; littlo,dangorAof a������UI>rtmnlH,  ���������.���������MhWl by.tlvyini' hflvd^inl atlff.  -, -   .  The finger liiarkft - so' froqufcntly. Toft'  oii paihl'ed' tlAont by/oblldrftn or ������cni;n)i'M������;  'ninidft ina"yi.li|o jyomcivcja' hy/ V%WQft^M  11. nerfectly clean cloth,$J>1"$In, o .ht-*  tie paraffin. ' The placn nhould ixi af-  "lfri\TliM*<<n*efully(>'imwV<in*noldi. water  <* 'l'u oloanicopp������t',iini*:.Xogcll'e*; $,'������������������������-M:  bh>poonfuU Ofi'Ao.'HV trh? I������W a'MV'tity:  of wait, and thrco tablOHpooufuH of  <si\h(V'InttfUv'Olin'piu'toiiwitlt.i/,vinegar,  iCIeap' tha/.copport V with; thlnvviu|*;ture,  then rln������e it thoroughly In .hot water  and pollHh It with 11 noft clrith or hiath-  i'i'. \: ATti'elo������;ii1-.c*|(-|iundl'ih-Q*> 1 ,V*il1 ��������� lit*^  ������������������bright! for fiomo *lj>\e^r*,������.���������*-������������������* *������������������������.* *..������ ,���������$..!;*  Xothlng U moro  tronhleaquic    than  Irving to keep n elotli on ''th'e* II5'"  iwiifin i.oleAning Jili,**' dimfc 1 ^ft,^!,,,,, .  .Uwi.nthei.i'h'evv'',, ������M> h������K*/it,��������������� <������, *,!'��������� r -  ,.u,.brwr*nr.,,. hu��������� ,% .;,;, t��������� ,,,,.������������������ ..,.,  tin* Inrao, pnt-t'of, .       .   *  "t������i|,%Ml,,������Ur* the"!*! ''"-1 "' ''-,lrJ'" '������������������'' ������:.'  ���������Wp(rikMip'iMn-tihvi witty vititi^-r/.  1 ��������� thv. mtire yon |*nu u  'IS'tt*?!'   th'* ������*lofli   wl mmjtm^^^^^^^mtnv^e^ff^^SfS^v^,  lJA������A*d***MV*Mf������^Xi3  A&X'A  "i**v.-*5 p&^Cf-ffJt.  I i^l nm,.������������!������{ M i ������Hlttj  r.i,.w,a.:f?ff.r"f"-.* ~r  .������"'V." *t**^      w - ^   /-->���������  ���������rttB  ������E^iy'..''.'-o^^^  A *Sil=l  mi  i  I  >*f^  IB  e  ,^/7.5&jf������  a/ic/  Sp/rf  Apply to  "<a������  7-9+>  PROFESSIONAL  With a Local Flavor  Mrs, J. W. Dow returned the fore part  of this week from Sirdar, -where she -waa  paying a short visit to friends.  ThoO. O. Rodgers' sawmill, it is stated  will soon be sunning a nocturnal shift  m well as ia the daytime  W. Burton, proprietor of the Burton  Hotel, accompanied by hie wife and fam-  ily, arrived from Oranbrook Wednesday.  Don't overlook the regular monthly  meeting of the Board of tfrade in the  Board of Trade rooms on Canyon. Streofc  text Weduesday evening.  A olnb to shoot at day pi^wira wai  started here last -week, -with a member-  ship already of fifteen. Wlic ������the members shall nl' become expert shots, the  wild docks and gene will b *ve no ohanco  Don'* forget the April "ppoi party in  the Mercantile Htili tomorrow night  (Saturday evening), A ptix 2. some nor-  el amn������unent* will be. -presented on this  occasion.  Stipendiary M *ghrttiitQ Johnson has  appointed Const ^\t a, j������.neon Olork of  **������% Small Deb* jiCoturt. Mr, Jenson is  n'so ox-oflfioiov constable and bailiff of  thin court. '  Th* bri Ag+an ft})* pnbllc r<iad near tho  *we������ m'Je tomti. needs rehiring badly,  It it staled that tho approaoh to this  bridge is washed away and tratho is im.  pnnaaMe, the water being booked up by  tho railway bed.  The Plenry p������w is proved beyond all  doubt to be the m\y plow thnt will give  tho best i-esultn nnd stand the heavy  Ktrain of work in tuts district. U is  practically unbreakable aud is the only  reliable plow. Joo Carver carrion theso  iii stock at tlie Harness Store.  Bohn���������At Oreston, on Sunday, March  a7tb, lo the wife of Jas. Hntohinsoii, a  hoo.  Donx���������At Oreston, on Thnwdny, March  iii������i, to the wife til*, a, B. He������d*r*  non,a son.  Don*! forget thn April ITool party on  nn the evening of the and loat (tomom  ow night) in thw Mwiaotil* Hall. Ills  given-anoer um ������,u������vu������m oft^w ZmiUk-  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, life and Aocadeni Insnnuioe  RIAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Lavs Surtbtob aw������ AnoHnrtOT  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  <y  o Oft  *AS.  ' *������r   "  J.  D. ANDERSON  Banua  OoLUunu.  Law*-   Stmvisyon  TRAIL -  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate end Insurance.  CRESTON T      .  "irT' 'IIIVTfff*lli*l**l  As we are going to press we are informed that Koad Superintendent G. M.  Becney has beeu down to inspect the  condition of the bridge at the West mile  board, so the public can rest assured the  will be repaired as soon aa possible." ���������  LOST OR STOLENr-A Pox Terrier  Pop, abont sis months old; both ears  and one eye black; has on leather collar.  Finder please return to Mra Mallandaine  Anyone detaining same after this notice will be prosecuted.  LOST���������A'small brown crobrfilopurse  containing 60c. in money and a key.  Finder please return same to the Review  office.  J  TO POULTRY KEEPERS  Get the best laying strain into yonr  flock���������it pays, 1 have a few pure bred  Robo Oomb Blaok Minorca Oookrels for  sale from $2 up, from the famous York  Bros*, strain, > Minorca specialists, Na*  nalmo.���������R. O'B. FitzGerald, phone 61.  B.C.  FOB SALE-A snap, S3>tf acres, with  house, barn, ohieken house, etc., straw*  berry and raspberry bashes, within two  miles of Orestoa, very near Brioks.in.  For farther particulars apply nt the Re-  view oflloo.  Services Next Sunday*  Presbyterian Church  , Services will be held in the Presbyterian Ohuroh on Sunday next.   Morning service, 11 a.m.;   Evening servioe,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 9.80 p.m.  T. Gh MoLkod. Pastor.  Methodist Church  Services on Sander next: Morning at  11a.m.; Sunday Sohool, at 3,80 p.m.;  Evening Service, 7.00 p.m.  Adult Bible Oltsu, 11.00 to 4 80 p.m.  F J RuTiranronu, pastor  Church ot England  I>ivi������������ Service In tbe NMW SCHOOL-  HOUSE :���������Services, Sunday, April 3rd  (1st Sunday after Easter) s  Matins   and   Sermon,   at   11    a.m.  Evensong and Sermon, 7.00 p.m.;  Ban*  Si? SilzA si VIrrr'r it-- at ? y.w������.  Ip-rrtrv-O HATUA������,Vleav.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I havo propagated for sale, under favorable conditions, for the first time, R  M. Kellogg Co.'s 1900 strain of thorough  bred pedigree strawberry plants. Senn  t:*r DnnlopH, $10.00 per thousand, f.o.b .  Wynudal, B.O,  Can also supply from 95 to 100 plant*  to eaoh customer at So. per plant, post or  express prepaid, of the following varieties: ' "  Clyde, W/irefleld, Parson 'Bc&uty,  Btidier, Bedertoood, CUrk Seedling, Pride  of Michigan, Thompson No. 2, lady  Thompson, Steven's Lute Ch.mphn, C*r-  dinat, VirginU, &ttd Long fellow.  X adviHo experimenting with a fow of  those plants iu your garden.  O. J. "WIGEN, Creston, B.O.  FOR SALE.���������Thoroughbred Brown  Leghorn Hens and Oookorels.���������R. M.  Reid;  FOR SALE���������Block 8, 0.88 acres. Oost  nt auction sale $100 per acre. This lnnd  in 10 minutes walk sooth of depot, Ores-  ton. Block 75, 0.7 acres, cost at auofcion  sale 901 per aoro; 6 miles from Oreston.  Will take any reasonable offer. Terms:  Carry on Government contract, whioh  has 8 years to run at 0 per cent. Apply  to Wm. A. Powne, Fruitvalo, B.O.  FOR SALE���������New Magoon and Giv  on's Late Strawberry Plants.   Apply to I  Boswell Ranch, Boswell B.O.  FOR SALE���������Two developed fruit  rnnohen at Oreston, 10 acres and 10 acres  rospootlvely, with modern house and  outhouses; also abont 100 acres of Iwnoh  land on Bub-Lot 4, Lot 84MK, at Wynn-  del.���������Apply to Jloore and Darbyshire.  Owners, Oreston, B O.  FOR SALE���������A good bay horse, about  1600 It*.���������Apply byleturtoW. U, LUed,  Oreston, B.O.  FOR SALE���������The famous Senatoj  !**���������*������.tow Qr^wbAfry Plants; prices right  Apply to Andrew Miller, Ureswn, b,0.  vm&&mmm%������m%&m  THE E  : <Kt sR; 88 BS%i  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  CRESTON -    B.G.  on  How Gold Dredges Get ihe Gold  Tho iteep hilli and ragged mountain* ol the Klondike region *{!ve  the to numbeileu small itreami, which become from time to Ume  with the melting of the inow���������������the cloudbuntu snd heavy rain* to  which Ihe country is tubject-*~*agii-*g torrcoU.  The grinding of tho glaciers and tho erotloe of thete luthulent  ���������lieanii bring down rocki, land and gravel from the mountain depth*  and faitneue* where mnn hat never yet penetrated.  ���������  (n a region where ledgei oi Gold*heating Quattt are a prominent  feature in the formation, it it natural that thete lorceiof Nature iliould  tear away quantiliei of exceedingly rich material.  Tliii proceu Im been going on for age*. Tlie hidden ������tona of  Gold away in Ihe hilfa are inexhamtible,,  The null of the torrent* it ao impetuoui that wren bouWou of  ejoniiderable aizs are .borne (n their coune,and only whan Nature  ha������ apent hertelf do they find a totting place,  Tho broad creett���������the wider reache* el thb river���������ouht the  ttream, and the Gold, in the form of mifgeU, gtaini ana flakef,  rapidly settle*. Gold it vary lie������vy~-heavltr thas the rock itself* and  onco it finds a totting place, tifu down through tho light wuface mud  end sand until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock.  Where the counes of dreamt have been changed, the rlchett Placer  Mines are found in thoir old beds. But in tho larger, eonitant streams,  these rich deposits aro beyond (lie reach of merely human agencies.  It remain* for tho Gold Dredge���������following the heavy nugget*  and particles of Cold down through tho overlying strata in the ban  and benches ef the river, to recover these ttoiat of Gold from tha  ti-sasure.houM of Nature.  Tlie lonn* arms of the Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket  aroftps. search down, down���������thm-ie-h tiny tnH of water, und and  gravel, if heed bo���������tin til the Gold sediment, and finally bed rock tttelf,  oliea overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure Gold���������lbs fuMtded  eccumulalion of ranluriei���������is retched.  Th* Gold Dredge brings tip this materfal fit wholesale quantities  ���������treats it with scientific accuracy to save tho finest panicles of  value���������separali** (he drou���������And fer th* first tlm* lay* bars to tii* hand  ef man lliit Virgin Cold.  .. , '"'11* PWioaallj* present on our property at Stewart Rfvar,  YukAO Terrltoiy. Klcndilca, Saptamber 1st, I saw with my owe  eyas a clean-up from our first and smaller dredge, netting $>I7.S0,  and this mt pracedad only a f������w days by another elaaamr* from  lU turn JaujV tmumilkK ^ 5I203.C6 lu Go]&. I ������w Uih Cu'tl.  eetharad from tlio gold-uvlng tables of our Dtedga, mouldail (els  |adiiae-������ salia har ef GoU.  Willt Mich ratulu In tight we are heodlng avaty affotl te est twset/  ef that* mammoth Dredgaa at watk on our property. TUattammar,  eur second dred'/e veat aa���������Urttr and atrornff* liiaa the flrstr-aad is  We control by direct lean* from the Canadian Govemmaat, Oka*  Hundred and Five (105) miles of Dredgable Gravel on th* Stuwaia  River, eighty milei from Daweon City, in the Klondike. We have ,  tested tho gravel thoroughly wiih Drills, and tho retulli are hkUe  satlslactory. At a matter of tact, the site of our holdisgs was teoof isjsJL  snnorbefore the Gold Ruth in 1098, to be rich in Gold���������it is a  matter of public record that the Gold is there���������hut so located as t������ k*  difficult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty dredges eeuM  'not exhaust thii area in n Hundred years, ' '.'  ��������� .  With a propotilion to rich, the payment of dividends asxl .the  continued work ol development can eatily go hand in hand. <  To hurry llilt work of development now, we are marketing Tree**  ury Stock in our Company,    Three tlioueand ttockholdars, manjr ef  them well-known in the Canadian country, are already on our booktL  . Tint necotiityjor Capital���������a Dredge coitt upwards,of $100X108. y  #���������(urstshesyour oppottunjly to participate in a wonderfully richvaatniia., M  OurCompnnyitfojinedof ihcdekof broad-minded business ssm  ���������Governor Ogilvle, of tho Yukon Terrilorir���������known and respect**! hf  tlie whole Canadian country, at it* head, It Is economically masagaeV  whli ho salaried official*, no Bond*, and no Preferred Stock    ���������_.  Put Ihe wliolo story it told in our illutirated ProsfWUM,    The  Coupon will bring it to you.   Tho supply is 'limttM,   Fill out  mail the Coupon to-day, y  Cold Dredgos arts making millions*  Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co.,     ������������������"  HsWn  ���������'������������������'.. -*���������'  O. W. Clawaon, Trcas,  X  /Yaks u������ti  metposlttf������/>ni-  paid, your large  ,..*���������'���������     U!ustrait(tPrasp*clus,  nlso/fw BookUt oh Gold  Ortigmg, with full parlkw  ters ly mum mail.    It It  Canada understood Uiatlincurnoobltxatlon  u>ft;itw*r in wakfof thfa roquott.  049 Somerset 6011*11113  Winnipeg,  ��������� *������������������IM(*������f^M*tt������,tt1 ���������l������������>������������-*������W������MSttH.i.i.*a  '������>���������ft*���������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������#��������������������������������������������� I  jgjjsag'jai.'  SS9  ' ii  -4l  *.  jo


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