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Creston Review Mar 4, 1910

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 l^r'A *-".��������� A s: "���������*     ,   fj/c ^-:->A'f  AU ike News  -* w me  Creston ,1 '���������  District    *  s  n  I        ivj ii  H      ���������  %       i '       ,  a 9 1  Seat t������ any  Address for  $2.00 a Ye������  ' iw|  No 39    ������nd Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,, MAR. 4, 1910  Single Copies 5c.  ^S^������������������6^������������������������������SS������^������S^S������S������S@SSSSS^^^������������������@g  McBride is Good to  Creston District  i*--*-B-ait-^  j*'  ;���������. ,"������>*  And with it we have received Stocks of  imprints, Ginghams, Muslins? eta  Which are Latest Patterns and guaranteed Fast Colors at  15c. Per Yard  in Latest Styles and Lasts for men, women and  children.^ gs^s^^s^s^s^  Our Spring Shoes  Prepare for Spring weather by purchasing Shoes from us at Right Prices  ��������� bbvbbb ifTL  Genera!  Merchant  S A Sppprs ������  Creston,  C   CA  i    Ifeli  recelv  Park for Creston  Fruit is not tho only thing thut Ores*  ton haa become famous for, as is evidenced hy th������ report that haB jost  reached here from Oalgary, to the effect  that a syndicate of capitalists from that  eitr~ hive actually purchased the summit of Goat monntain, with the avowed  ' intention of turning it into a modern  game preserve or park. It is claimed  that the area purchased for this purpose  from the O. P. R. comprises about 1,200  acres of mountain land, which is well  watered With lakes and streams provi-  ing water for practically an unlimited  amount of game. It is proposed to f enae  in this area of mountain land and stock  ���������'. it with a great variety of feathered game  as wall as deer and mountain goats.   A  ~ reliable gamo warden 'will be placed .in  oharge of the park.    The Oalgary cap-'  itttursSs who as������ ssposied to bo - about tc  undertake this novel BCbeme ore all  ] -, men who have amassed large fortunes  is understood that several large mansions will bo erected at the foot of the  mountain, and tbat the promoters of  this park scheme will reside here with  their families. * This proposed park wilL  be within two miles of the heart of the  townsite of Oreston, and this coming  season it is stated tbat contracts will be  let to clear up the area of land intended  to comprise the first game preserve in  the interior of B.O.  Tho top of Goat mountain which it is  proposed to tnrn into a park is rather  rough for fruit growing purposes, but  the many ravines and scraggy mountain  peaks make it an ideal home for game of  various kinds. It is proposed to keep  .this game preserva as a private -hunting  ground for the owners of this land and  their friends.  ;liSl the present intentions of these Oal-  gasy capitalists are carried cat, . within,  th^next few years when, this park has  boen thoroughly, equipped with game,  ,y, ia^C-iMi'olima^of  the' Nrathw-est^. Cxestoa-'wi^lv&We.ta boast..of .a. gatntf  !-��������� and'^iM ^W7eeeKCfg a -more'T*ongemai  ~ climate in,which to end their days.   It  preserve and'the Only one in the interior  of B.C. ^ v      "*     -' ' *V  The dance given by, the ladies of  Oreston last Wednesday evening in the  Mercantile Hall was a record-breaker,  as it far excelled any of the many successful dances given heretofore. The  novelty of the Whole affair being under  the njanetgement of the ladies fairly  captured every guest." The ladies  "Put-in two-step" created no end of  fun.  As fioor-manager. Miss Hattie French  proved herself equal to the occasion,  announcing the dances in quite an  efficient" style. The t*efc dances were  called off by O. J. Stephens, who gave  good satisfaction.  Dainty refreshments were served,by  tbe fair hostesses,- after which dancing  was kept up till, after"3 tbe following  moaning. Special praise is dn9 Miss  Hcwaxth and Miss French, who along  with the other lad'es made the affair so  very enjoyable. It has been suggested  that proving themselves such admirable  hostesses, possibly the ladies of Oreston.  might be induced to take the management of a series of dances to ran from  now .to, say, May, or till the hot weather]  sets 'inV^Ic Bu6h shoWd^je 'tbe~ 'case, thei  "Review" will gbidiy do all the necessary advertising free of charged -    "  JAS>-H.  SOHOFIELX), M.P.P. GETS  A BIG APPr6pRIATION FOR  . /roads AND TRAILS IN  THIS RIDJ&G  "Victoria, Fob. 34. ��������� The estimates  were.preSented in ihe house to-day. The  'school act amendments were, dealt with,  the governmen.'s^timber policy was announced, considerable progress was  made with the Liquor act, and several  minor, metiers *were advanced a stage,  altogether a' good day's work. The  budget is expected to-morrow. Hon.  'W. J. Bowser is tho watchdog of the  treasury, and the member,who wants to  gat anything for his ������csstitusaey that  costs money, has to make out a mighty  good case. Under these circumstances  the* handsome appropriations secured by  the members for the southeastern part  of the province are evidence not only of  the importance of that part of the pro*  vince, fend of the good case there was to  pre^nt, but also of the zeal and abilty  of the members concerned.  son, being-/ an incorporated city,  receives certainj revenues which are re*  turned to tbe unorganized districts in  road grants, w nich tha cities do not get.  Among the Nelson items in the esti  mates are: $1375, aid to Agricultural  society in payment of debt; ������1500 cement walk on vernon street; $1000 repairs to jail and land office; 9500 Rifle  Association grant; also a further grant  to the agriculti\ral society, and certain  expenditures on schools, the details of  As extreme tightness is the prevailing  feature of the money market. We still  continue to give the very closest prices  for cash. *  5&**S lisH Isral  tfcasa   lean   jmsj  Have your Groceries weighed on our  New Scales, where you get the Correct  Weight, even to the turning of a hair,  and not to trust to antiquated appliances  that our grandfathers used.  rSfSl    R55I    Fed  I32il    IS5BI    IHkil  *���������'  ATT  rev, A.T-'xQ  The Creston Clothing Co.'s Stock of Men's  Furnishings are offered to the public, at : :  Almost Cost Prices. Compare these prices  with <ANY in B.C.    which axe aot tW ready.  1 The appropriations for neighboring  constituencies are as follows, omitting  some details:  Greenwood: $30,200 for roads.  Kaslo: Roads ��������� $66,000; government  offices,' $20,000.    ..  Oranbrook ��������� Roads, $65,000; bridges  abont $10,000; also a further'amount,  not yet fixed, to be spent on a trunk  road. X y  Rossland���������$6000- and an'amount for  schools not yet determined.  ,  We are always pleased to see new customers, and can assure them of the Best  Goods at the Fairest Prices.  Oranbrook, $1000; Fernie, $1000;'.Grand  Forks,"$300); Greenwood, $1000; Kaslo  $500; Reveistpke, $6500; Siocan, $500;  Yiuir, $500.  ww|  Iwwwi  / '  Men's All Wool Sweaters, .... Regular Price #3.50   Sale Price 1.40  $5000*for a new sohool building at Trail,  together with smaller appropriations for  schools at other places.^ -    p--<-������..  Siooan���������Roads, $65,000; bridges,- $18,-  000.   ^ 'X}      . ..     :'?;* -- v -  Grand Forks���������Roads', $80,000,-' including amounts for extension of Christina  lake road, extension of -Franklin camp  new Jroad 'on Hardy mountain, assistance towards foot bridge near smelter  across the north fork of the Kettle  river; court house and site, temporary  vote, $20,000; assistance to Phoenix Jn  lieu of 3 percent tax, $1000; total for  Grand Forks, $51,200.  Fernie formerly was dealt with under  the Oranbrook aaenoy. This year the  Financo Minister has recognized Fernie  as a separate ontlty. Roads, $65,000;  court house, $90,000;, river improve*  ments at Now Miohel and West Fernie,  $0500; total, $100,000.  Uevolstoke���������Rouda, $50,000, inoluding  amounts for extension of road to 8-Mile  post and extension of road connecting  with the new bridge across thoOolnm*  bia river; also an amount for bridges  ��������� ft*. ���������-t ������>bll.l>������^l  Columbia���������$45,000.  The following amounts aro also included iu the supplementary estimates:  Hp<WY<2reston Vtoill&erieftt ������  :-' X ^ Appropriations < ������,JI  ^yfy^Ar ^���������^y j^a ;y   |  " 'Furiher details of'the*, appro* J  priationaAfor'tho Creston district' <���������  S have just oome to hand^ opd it is ^  t leaned that   in  . exact >figuxes .T  *��������� ^N���������- *-*. -������-   *-���������*11     t*^.,���������     aanA flVtA   i^m&I     JL  ���������   OJC^Btuix   Wm   i2������ifw   ff������\F|-wv ��������������� ������pp**w   jr  \  On tho Duck; Greek  m  .-''���������  aK  " X'-  m  Men's All Wool Sweaters  ....  <���������  .<  1.50  l(  il  u  ((  I.3S      qO   ......  "          I.IO  u          1.00  a                                                                                        *                                   i  '^'AlFWool Sox   .;...,   05  ><y All WooVSbx ;;;;.;;,....v..;.:;.,..  (C  ''.���������,,'���������   ,**'''.'���������  A   3S    ���������'���������'' ���������"   .. \:-'^&  ;-:: Bmces\A...w......^  ii  ������  *6o               '  ,!V;V:-;.:���������?"������������������->35'i  f   '       ���������'   JL   OWC 15        MMHMlIMM fl*** li*,* ha'    ������������������������'���������'*'������ m IS     ���������'  ������������������  . '1  '   mk ������������������'���������           ������������������>'  AX'������X;Y    x*0  [   Kxcelda Handkerchiefsi >>;.;...  ���������' M ���������'...  A A. ,���������.'���������������,', ,  ���������'.'.20   ........ A-1- '  ' ���������'ax:a-;1idry&$:.  E^'Kow^  "-";������������������'  A.'.X:':,*(:. ���������  if/O      '���������'���������������������������������������������,.;.  "    " ������������������,,'''������������������;������������������.���������"���������' I.iOP,',  f       tii ^<������VGloves* ....;,:.;;���������"-  ������  '.���������1 1  IiOO   "''    / ��������� '"'Vaibb'  [i'������  %v as ii mere oox. ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,i,,,,,,,,  "a'j.'   'i ������������������������������������,.    : '   I-,          H          .    'r,                                 ,                                  i  :-u-  . y,.,y.-. ,-(������.:  ;-, A >   i ��������� ..���������    V ,  ;  ������������������':'   :5o-  ���������OU    ' '  ������������������'" 3pr..95  L ���������������������������'���������' Wool TJuderwear ...... .v........  , 1 ���������" ���������,'  ���������';yA::;;v-..i-'  '3;op .......  "��������� 2.40 Suit  f   Any Tie in the Store   ........  * ��������� ��������� ������ 11 i * ������    ���������flKMftlit ast ������������������������������������������*.��������� t '��������������������������������� a ������ t i  ��������� in  ���������*itt������������**|������*������   A    ^W  r ou roads,  t road "there will be $4,000 .spent  % alone*,, ,There is also $800."set-  X apart* for bridges in tha Oreston.  J district. Road Supt. G. M. Benney has received instructions to  pnrohoso a road-making machine  at onoe, for work in the Oreston  district.  ^������������-������<*^O*������������0a) *��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������*������  Good Services Regarded  G. M. Benney, distriot Road Superintendent, has boon offered the responsible  position of Chief Road Suporlntendont  for Ymir riding. The offering of' this  highr-r position to Mr. Benney is a high  recognition ot tho good work ho has  done in, his position as Distriot Rond  Superintendent.  t������$*j>'t>*?$*>'?$������$������*������*������*,������*������������������������*>,>  t      "      ''     -    " I  x Sewerage and Sab*&a.yioT i  .   ,, Creston':    '-    X ,��������� -; "-  .^ ^y^yyy -i*v .-^��������� '-./���������* X/^  *'%*.*������'/' >*  a '���������* Qsicial*''word Aha8*,'i^aaeherlfhefe''izr-1 H"a  .this- weelc toHhe* effect thart;������he>5j ^-" .  subway as .,well as the sewerage"1 #* ^"rH'' "'  -system' are tcTbe report^VMi;im.v-2  'mediately by the government W*^~'*#  gineers.   The subway in question V  is tb connect Fourth Street j-with/  Canyon,Road under the,O.P.R.';  track at the present crossing going, T.  $ dowh to" Cameron's livery5 barn.  X  J The people of Oreston" aro greatly 2  J indebted to  the  executive com*  * mittee of the Conservative Asso*  z ointion, and also to Jas. H. Scho-  $ 'field, M.P'.P,, for their untiring X  S .efforts to  push   those -matters  i, along.    Without the aid of the,  J '���������executive committee of tho abovo  association and Mr, Sohofleld, it  is safe to say that OreBton would  not enjoy these aavantages for  many years to oome.  ���������*���������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������������)���������������  Rifle Club Meets  A meeting of the Orcston-Bjiokson  Riflo Olub was hold in tho Mercantile  Hall last Tuesday evening, when thero  was a good attendance. At this meeting it was decided to leave tho membership list open till Saturday evening noxt  "^  * I  .'*���������,  ^^^^^^^^���������^^���������^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  r',l>t'  Is-Ay  These are only a few of the Bargains you can get at  Stores dn VICTORIA AVENUE, Opposite Methodist Church   rftA^gwwyfW-g  'j.-,y-xX^^AYAy'i44^-^Xi.^^ '���������'c'''Ati'A'"' - t .;';,-,.  t,  \ THE   ORESTON,  ing for a mother, daughter or sifter;  though in all except .widow's-"mourning  crepe is supposed to be discarded .after  the  first  six months.-.  Crepe   comes  now   in a  supple, . new  . texture,   w hich is    especially    easy     to  -manipulate, aud a silk mourning blouse,  seen the other day in an'authoritative  mourning shop on Fifth avenue,showed  taken   complete   possession   of   femihino fa-pleating .of this new crepe all the way  down the front, a crisp little bow of the  Paris is always in the throes of some  particular fad or fashion, once in a  while a lasting one, but more often of  such:a temporary nature that scarcely  has one become accustomed to it than  something new and different takes . its  place'.' The craze of this winter, however,  which has been coming gradually, but  none the less surely, and seems to   hav������  affections, is so altogether unusual and  out of the ordinary that one is constantly surprised.  It is   nothing   more nor " less than   a  perfect passion for knitted garments, a  ��������� fa--liiqaAwhich comes from no one knows  -where, and has been introduced by    ui>  ��������� one kno-.vs whom.  It is'here. jysfc    the  ���������same, and knitted coats, jackets, Wraps,  scarfs,  and 'even entire  gowns  arc  the j  present rage. It is a fashion so opposed j  to all' one's ideas of what is Parisian j lightened for two years. 'After thevfirst  that Alt is difficult to reconcile oneselt j ,-x mcutlls. however, the veil may be  ���������to. the belief that these garments      are ; thrown'back from the face. The widow's  ! veil is now draped over a much-larger  toque���������or  bon.net-��������� than used   to bte the  really smart and are being worn by women of fashion, but they are, and what  , is more,  they ������em to have taken     to j  themselves an air of chicness quite    im- ;  possible to describe- ]  Of course : their wear is linivt^'d .to]  roomings, walking and especially auto-.'  mohiling, and for this purpose they are |  particularly suitable. All sorts of col- ;  ovs are used���������that is, aii dark colors, and :  in soft shades, and in addition one sees!  many white knitted coats and suits that, ;  are. simply charming. Some are fur trim- ;  .-crepe being set just beneath the chin.  Filet net blouse* also have folds . of  this crepe, set. on in lengthwise;rows,- a  little yoke of black net or chiffon being  set into the square opening at the neck.  Another smart mourning blouse was of  black filet heavily covereU with a  soutache pattern, yoke" and.sleeves being  or.' crepe.  The Widow   wears her  mourning Hit  case, and very young widows sometimes  w<-ar the veil draped over quite agood-  sise* hat. this hat being severely plain,  with no trimming whatever-���������not even  bows or rescues of. the crepe, says au  exchange. '.....���������'.���������  For a mother, daughter, son or sister  the veil is worn around the hat, falling  well Ix-low the chin, and isr vusiially of  Brussels-iwt or mesh, with erepe bands  er ribbons s.i itched  in rows.at the .edge.  mod and  others  are���������   umshed^.wuii, tel* -j:..Fcr  the  flrst .deep  mourning veil worn  -,-ret collar,   and  enfts,, but .the Target���������, ia thU fasbioI1 cr^e is sometimes used:  number ox them are absolutely plain aud .j Qr  a   filw   arenadine%   which,   while   not  .. ,arc intended to-be worn with neck -secei'-. a������   sUfimsr*W erepo.  offers   the   same  ��������������� protection to the tace. *���������-  These   most   important: dress   details  ami niuifs cf fur or t'eathers.  The best stvies are fairly long,    some  reaching to  tha knee and others a fen.*  inches   eblow,   moderately   close   fitting,.  and double  breasted; They are fastened  with iarga'pearl   buttons,  or in case of  .'frirnmiegs-with   fur   or _yelvet   buttons  -.Heavy' wool is employed "in their making, and the stitch is much raised and  ���������fcoic looking.  Some of the short coats are fashioned  after the  form of the Russian jackets,  nnd belts of white or black leather con-  ���������'fiaie them  at  the  waist.   The gown, te-  neath    those is usually a princess    one,  in cloth or. homespun, made without full-  : ness so that  it will  give.the necessary  long'straight line to the figure, but nt  the neck .will appear a touch of lace, or  net with   lace edged  jabots,  or  plaited  frills,  which soften  their severity..'.Leaf  green is a favorite shade, for this color  in  woo!   is  one  of  the   prettiest,      and  taupe and  a dull  prune shade are  also  jcotif.idrivd   good.   Worn   with  black    or  diii'k furs one is amazed, at the result.  Tlte knitted gown is a costume    quite  by  itself   and   i������   wonderfully  effective.  .Those of all white arc thu prettiest, although the  warm dark shades arc also  used.   They   are  made  with      a  shaped  flounce   mounted   onto  a  foundation of  *illc webbing, which fits tho figure liko  a glove.  Tlie upper part iB a Russian  .blouse, but closer fitting. The blouso bo-  ncnth is of dotted not mode with'plaits,  and a lace edged frill and mounted onto tho Bilk jorsoy cloth.  THE LITTLE TOUCHES THAT  MAKE   MOURNING   CORRECT.  liUliticliuii in mourning.is a-, matter  of umti'i'iul und simplicity. Rich _ fabrics i n most simples lines are hisiHted  upon by the builders of authoritative  Humming -iiu-mciUs. t'heny . black is  always a poor i n vet men t, fur tlie  poor dyes do not keep their culm- nnd  hiion lici'iime ilinyy und siinbby. wlicivas  u fine black fabric, rich iu color und  texture, may often be used and riviiscil  In good advantage. Broadcloth, -si-x-pc*  nnd nun's veiling are nil correct mourning material;-, and for house frock's there  an1 dull silk*, civpo d������ clu'iii*, chiffons  ami tlio -.si'ivk-fnblo mohair for neat  little iirinuiil'th'-'lioiiro dresses for morn-  ing and aftvinnjii wt.ar.  l-Viliis ami M':t'.-!'.eii luiuds of *-iII< aiul  plaiting^ of dull silk ribbon may bo  lined im- ti-iniiiiiin* if ono pi".;fer������j not  In won- eri-pt*. Tim hitter material, of  ������������������niir-H*. i- always i-n]h nsivi'. hut it calls  n i'.!������ii'nr.'t������'i' of oli'gjiiue ami distinction  tn the iiioiiruiug co-.ti-.iiK' which limy Hut  be giii-'���������.uil, !-.<��������� mnUer wluit one's per-  Hniinl pi'i'judii'i.' iiguiiifi the Koiv.br.' trimming may be. Crepe is ������o diMiiijjiiit.li-'il  Unit it is worn imw not only with  widow's nu'iui'uiug. but nlHii with mourn-  <i'ii*.iied  appeaianee. With       formal  flock all in one piece a pleated niching  of white crepe lisse makes a satisfactoiy  .leek finish.  The widow, of course, has but one  neck finish���������the straight, fine bands of  vliitc organdie, two inches wide on the  collar, and bands tour or five inches  deep at the wiists. These bands are not  hemmed, the stiff/ oigamlie being simply turned under in a deep hem.  GOOD  TASTE   IN   VEILS.  '���������The mission of the veil is to keep  the hair in outer and to enhance IV .  biil'ianey of the complexion," says t'.ie  Woman's. Home Companion. ''It should  not be sti iking in itselt, Iloavilj-spot- '  tod net's and lace veils ot conspicuous  pattern   should   be  for  this  rcasiin   ta-  ooe'd;. They are trying to rise above  their sphere, trying to be something on  their own account, ami so they.'conceal  the  face, and; incidentally ruin the eye.-..  "Nevertheless, it is the veil  with  tho  large,   conspicuous   mesh  that   Fashion j  is specially  favoring both in Paris  avid j  New York just now.  "For the perfect complexion... the best  veil is perhaps the plain, fairly large  niesli net which-is. hardly noticeable and  only serves to keep tho hair in place.  Most, of us, however, require in the  hard light of out of doors some sipmler  beautifier, and for us the spots and  lines of the patterned nets are a boon.  "The most generally "''..becoming veil  has a black figure oh a, white ground;  the. \vhit������ net coming close to tho. skin  heightens its fairness, "while the black  spots accentuate its brilliancy. A veil of  th is type is becoming according to the  sisse".- and arrangement of its spots. The  black chenille dots .with a generous space  between act y like tho old-fashioned  ���������"niouche/A the touch of blacik court  plaster at theysidw of the chin or hear  the outer eoriiei- of the eye. so inuch  affected by the clever beauties of the  time, of Marie Antoinette. When these  spots come closely together the white  spaces- aro."not suffieiimtly .larga to do  their work and the sffeetiveiiess of the  spots is almost, if hot entirely, nulli-  fit-tl.'*  A   DAINTY   NEW-OLD   COLOR.  Bise���������the creamy., delicate shade of  old lace, Ais extremely fashionable now,  and laee guimpes and yokes, as w;ell as  jabots in this tint, are particularlyA good  style with cloth costumes for fall. If  real old lace is not obtainable a very  gaad substitute may be made with ordinary tea. This tea should Abe quite  weak, which would make the lace sticky  and stiff. There has been a fad in Paris  this summer for frocks of cream batiste,  trimmed with this bise lace and the color is: really far more softening and becoming than dead white.  MomiiH-ni, part in th'e winter modes.  They aie a distinctive texture of auei-  .���������    1   11  K-CCpLlOll go,\ns.  Sitin slippsis aie to be had in a wide  \ .u.ety oi colors. They aie usually  ..������i di I v. iih i wide nhbon bow oi with  i  ��������� nn'..- .,uckie.  y '-.'oa an 1 evening c islir.nes ^hc\v'  *iio l.iii��������� -qualtor and eibow sleeve, but  tii <>,m -a nts intended for p.aclicjl \v������ar  h ;*. ������������������ i mg sleovcs.  ! h * m.ist sati-sfactoiy stocks just now  ,,v m*d.* of ombiohli'iod inuti and tl..'  ���������  'M^, beautiful lush  Ilea  which  ir, s-i  1 !- UiliMlbtC.  A   f uc.n.itinjj   bonnet   for   a   lnbv   is  **.u'.*  of the tiniest  shillings of a  .-.ilk  >ind. hold in place about an inch ap.nt  with bands of baby .li-is.li crochet.  Many of. tha new; skirU show plait-i  intvi.'d;u>ed iii jn'-.oa't vaiioty. side and box  ijS.'iLs'. mounti'd on - h'.* yokes or side  yokes ov laid i:i full length.  Kiboiv pufts'.are';'popular, but newer is  tho s'.oi'vo pio.rfopthHv h puff in tho back,  coming out full over the elbow nnd  drooping-slightly ..over a d ���������**���������']> onff.  A curious shade :o.f bluo, hoveling between peacock-and'.royal, has mad.' its  appearance mid formed tin* l-a,**'/" of some  charming costumes-' and gowns.  The clowns of somo of the huts arc  tall, and tho brims ������u������-"large. Ihit they  all turn up at ouo side of the collar or  turn sideways. And most ot the now  blouses open at ono side of tho front.  The bar top is a fnvoiite way of  mounting opera bags. With this top it  is ji simple mat tor to open th" bag to  flip tho glasses in and out. Hurs of this  sort are cavriod by a cord or light chain, ���������  "SALADA" is grown in the finest tea gardens of  the Island of Ceylcns picked every day and reaches  you not later than fifteen w������e^s after being-gathered. Its native purity and fine flavour are preserved'  in air-tight sealed "SALADA" packets. You,  are guaranteed  tea of unvarying  good "quality,  hit!  Ask your grocer tea pap&aga to  Yott'lUikMi  are sx-tticsl by conventionality���������and one's  dressmaker usually knows what is cor-.  r-:et and in gocd'y tasteJ. It is in the  minor details of moiirhing that many  women trip u;>���������-in the little things  that make such a deal of difference in  absolute correctness and in good style  also.  For instance, the black bordered  handkerchief is no longer carried by  well-dressed women, who consider the  wide* black border ostentatious and vnl-  car. The correct mourning handkerchief  is pure white linen of the; finest grade  that one can afford, and ultra smart  mourning handerchiefs have extravagantly deep hems���������scarcely more than a  four-inch square of plain linen being  left in the centre of the handkerchief.  Three tiny initials, plainly designed,  in ay be embroidered in black in one  corner.  Jewelry, of course, must be laid aside  when mourning is donned.      The    only  sold jewelry permissible is the plain gold  wedding band.    A handsome geld watch  cannot always  be discarded for one  of  black   enamel   or   gun metal;   but  the  watch should bo tucked out of sight in  the bodice and worn on a gun metal  chain or  narrow black    moiro   ribbon.  Brooch, earrings and collar pins of dull'  jet arc permissible; but vory littlo jewelry of any kind is in beat taate.   Peoria  arc counted correct for mourning wear-  if set appropriately in   black Bettings,  and somo brooches in flower ehapeo havo  petals    of    black    cnamoi  with pearl  centres.   '���������     -"V ��������������������������� ���������- '  i.ve/i gloves and .shoes are In pve-  suil-ed stylo for ��������� mourning wear.  The patent leather shoo ia not worn  ������*>y sticklers for correctness' with  iiHii'.iniiig raiment though many wo-.  men are not no particular about thia  detail of dross. Dull calf is tho bust  choice lor street footwear, and in tho  hoi-.-" ., punips or slippers of black  Hiioil'.' 'iimy bo worn. Suodo gloves  nn* tins accepted choice for faBhlon*  nbii* mourning, but so many women  lovo n strong preference for glaco  I'll that this leather is often seen  with oven very smart mourning.  lllnik dogskin gloves may bp,donnod  w!t!i short walking suits-'for1''morning'  shopping wear. -  No detail of mourning garb, how-  over, counts for so much iih neckwear.  Tho dainty white lino .at .the. ...throat  that lifts n costume from soin'bro hi-  ������i:.'iiificniico to a becoming aiid attractive toilet. With oven deepest mourn*  big this lino of white ut the throat is  illi.wnblo (iiid tlio black blouRo should  never bu worn without it, for a plainly mado black wnist fitting up around  tlii* nock Iiiih a vory unkempt and un-  SEEN   IN   THE   SHOPS'OF   PARIS.  Tapestry handbags are a pleasing uuv-  .^ity.-.' y  :yX.'~. .'";:���������-  All the new velvet dresses have fur on  them.- ���������������������������.-.'      :\' -.YY A:-y-      - .'���������.. .  The newest thing in a wrap is known  as  the cape:coat. .-'������������������ .;���������-.  . Two   toned hosiery  is  popular.- .Tho  striiie  is tne  favorite.  tne cuirass in lace oryjet studded net  for evening wear is daiiity. .- y"'.'  ���������y The  old polonaissj y.-iiic'i meahsyside  drapings, is the most popular tunici.  A new watch *?hain this season is of  thm gold threaded withytiny peai'la.  ; Tlie tricorne hat wa3 first worn in the  reign oi Louis XIV. y  fcjatin charmeuse has again, taken" the*  place of heavier cloth for dressy wear.,  Leather chatelaine'pockets, small and  flat and intended to hold only a handkerchief, come in all. colorS.  Pink is all the rage this winter; the  three favorite shades are coral, boU-ile  rose, and ashes of roses.  The bronze slippers, whether beaded or  plain, are much in vogue and will be  worn even more than,last season.  The plain tailored waist is mado of  flannel, rough silk, taffeta, cashmere,  and similar lightweight wool fabrics.  Many of the new rough ulsters and  blanket coats arc lined with leat'ic-r,  either a soft suede or,even the haishor  skins.  Jeweled girdles are* ���������extremely handsome. They are mii'lc of cloth of silver  or gold, studded.with'uiibdehons and colored stones. A     '���������' :  A neiv fur out this,season is Aiusirtl-  inn opossum of chinchilla shading"*! moro  glossy than chinchilla and soft, but not  so delicate.  Angbrn sweaters of natural colors  hnvo turn-over collars and pockets jmd  are double breasted. Tlioro are gloves  and hoods, tb.match./-.  Ovorskirt   draperies,-.Atiro.  playing   a  sho be sensible she will follow the fashion. It is a mistake to think that yoii  must not wear a low cut/.dress because  you-do not happen to,have tho neck and  throat of a -Venus! "Unless one's skin be  bad���������this means broken out,' not merely  red���������the average woman looks much better dressed in a low cut gown in the  evening than in a high one.     , 'A .  There are many ways in which the .deficiencies of a neck can be overcome. A  skillful cut is all important. Some thin  women look well in a square neck dress  where* a* V shaped or round* cut would;  be trying to the last degree. A chain  er bit of velvet around the throat also  belps conceal bones.  i Should you persist in thinking .yourself to thin >for a' collarless or low cut  gown, take the neck fatteners.^' Drink  plenty of milk and cream, massage witn  cocoa butter, take neck exercises, do  anything and everything to fill out the  hollows, for a low cut "frock you must  wear in the evening not to bo hopelessly out of style.  "Ever.  ������������������r*'.<  .u-i;  ��������� vou roucrh it r.-icnnti that Nature ia dislodging phlegm from tho  ���������:..i:o   r..i".r.fi:;i-i-:.'. t.f tho throat o." lung:'.    In doing ao tliat -*  ������������������-*.-��������� ��������� ���������    l .!������������������������ .,��������� ��������� ���������,.     ���������'��������� i\.,,.\..,'    .-4 rn'n">.-l  ���������������-������n.������lv������ t\tvitrf������������ j������W  Theft'.'!-.   t'.;e  mean*   h-'tiy;   ilnvvn  .tgftinuL  <lis.ea';ii?  ftiur:;:*. <  P.iv.'t  I'r.iv '., 'trn'no A���������maybo broken,  daiutcr   jioint 1     Hrukc-ii-  tiHimo  the   luiilv's  defences  i-.uch  un  -prm:i nw'iit jui'.t  r(jn���������i;i;v,������ti'.in iiiiclf ;'.tiirt,H tliat way,  take tiijii chnn'.-o.    Shilrih'n Curo  Lrjy.w.i coii'*h.'-���������rcinovf*'-. |ilik*{*m  nllay.'i .-ill ir.n.'Mnin:it,ioii in tho  bi-fi'itJi:r.j{ tract���������lniildn up uml  bi'.'i'r i!.'iM'i'*'."l ti:;.'iii(������-���������nutfl  i,]n.! throat 'i-iifl luntjM in n  t������t;i't������j of   f(������lMi<it   lu-nltli.  ni* lvly  SOMETHING   NEW   IN   HAIR-  DRESS! NG.  For the young and pretty face the  new close coiffure is perfect. The  close ribbon band tied in a flat, long  bow at the side of the head is one  of the best garnitures of this style  of hair "dressing. A If the style does  to itiiprove the effect by the judicious  not quite suit one, much can be done  use of small rats and puffs.  COLLARLESS   GOWNS   IN   VOGUE  DISCOMFITING TO THIN  WOMAN.  (By,Lucy Winston).  It is hard lines for the scrawny girl.  The high necked frock for evening is not  in order, even for small affairs where  formerly she was considered well dressed with a choker collar and transparent  yoke.  Por two or three seasons thoy bave  tried to introduce the fashion of collar-  less gowns for all occasions where a low  cut ball frock or a street costume cannot be worn. This year it has arrived  beyond disputing. In the theatre, dining  at^ smart cafes, even' for afternoon affairs where ono receives the smart dross  is cut well below the nape of tho neck.  With picture hats the fashion is extremely becoming provided the neck of  the gown is well cut; This means hcith-;  er too high nor too low. Tho usual cut  .is.a.V or narrow square. It is lower for  -, wearing indoors in the evening than for  other oeeaBibns, but must novor bo cut  just around the baso of the,nock.  The now collarless gowns are for this  ' reason becoming, whore tho Dutch necks  of the summer made moat women look  ; frightB.  Thero is ' nothing more trying  than a cut that exposes only the throat.  Whatswill tho scrawny woman doP If  Systematic Plan to Clean Mouse.  In housecleaning do not undertake too  much at once; clean one room, or a set.  of rooms, at a time and observe order  in doing it. Dress practically in loose,  neat clothes that will admit of stooping, reaching, sti etching and lifting. A  waist with a comfortably low neck .and  short sleeves, attached to a short skirl-  is an ideal garment for this sort of work.'  A dusting cap should cover the hair and  gloves should be worn whenever practical.  Tho materials needed for housecleaning should all be in readiness a couple  of days before they are needed, so that  no time will be lo3t in waiting for supplies after the work has once started.  There will be needed plenty of soap,  borax, household ammonia, scouring  soaps, alcohol, turpentine, benzine and  kerosene. Then there are scrubbing  brushes, brooms, chamois, mops, plenty  of wash cloths, scrubbing pails, and, if  there are hardwood floors, polishing pads  and oil3 for use in cleaning and restoring them. The work will move much  more rapidly and with a great deal less  inconvenience if all these supplies are  on hand before tho actual work is commenced.  The carpets and rugs should be removed first.   The carpet should be thoroughly swept and wiped over carefully with  a cloth wrung out of tepid water into  which a tablespoonful of ammonia has  been added to each gallon of water. Remove the tacks and carefully fold one-  half the  carpet back  upon the  other.  Sweep the exposed underside with a stiff  broom, fold again in half and sweep tho  remaining tinder side ^the carpet. Take  the carpet to a grass plot and lay wrong  side up, beat carefully with long, limber  switches.   Or it may be hung on the line,  right side in, and*beaten.in a like manner. .       .    ..  SWEEP FIRST ON WRONG SIDE.  After whipping sweep, the wrong side  twice with a broom that hns been wet in  coldj clear water, care bejiig taken to  filuike all ������ho drops of water from it.  Sweep a couple of yards, and if   the  broom is, the least soiled wet    again.  Sometimes it will be necessary also to  change the  water a .couple  of times.  Turn on'the right side, and, swcopAcaro-;  fully.   If the colors' have become 'faded  and dim it may lie worth while to use  prepared ox-gall, a tablespoonful to ,:a;-  gallon, in, the  wator  fromA which' the  cloths arc wrung hi going over tlio carpet after tlm sweeping. Hang to dry and  air, taking particular'pains, to boo that  the carpet hangs straight. \? '  ' The carpet lining should be taken?up  one breadth at a time, beginning at pile  iond  and shaking  and brushing frceVof  dust,  but  gently,   and   rolling up    -the  ������������������length as it is cleaned, l^ay them out.tp  air. - Sprinkle the floor with dampened  newspapers or clean sawdust an,d sweep  >vith-a stifftbroom,;* Tako long? sweeping  strokes, and ^ce^p'tlio broom close; to "the  floor,  so  as   not  to   raise   iiiiriecessaH'  dust.   Tha sweeping should" be followed  with a good scrubbing.    If one is afraid  of..the moths at is.a,,good plan.to ptit  two tablespoonfuls *of -turpentine *in ea'cb  pailful of scrubbing water.  ,.U^e a soft,  coarse   cloth  and  warm   water witli. *'a  handful *of soda in it." -Wipe dry vjitli  cloths*'wrung [out from as hot water^as  possible and let dry..-     1 . |     V"  ATTEND TO WALLS FIRST.  *Ka  If  the  walls   are  papered   and   rij?"ed  cleaning--tliey should, receive ^attention  before' the floors are wet.* "   "���������   "-  To clean papered walls a mbp of  cheesecloth strips, about an inch wide  and nine inches long,' made fast to a  light handle,., is the best thing to use.  IBiush the paper well with it. Another  method, not always so satisfactory, bo-  cause it will not reach the corners so effectively, is to have half a dozen cheesecloth bags with drawstrings and fitted  to a broom and with them to go over  every inch of the paper with a mixture  made of cornstarch, whiting and powder-'  oil fuller's earth. Then shake all powder  from the broom and with a canton flannel bag over the broom, go all over the,  walls again, wiping in long straight,  strokes. As soon as it is soiled change  fov a fresh one. Another method, more  laborious, however, is to take thick crust  slices from a stale loaf of bread, and,  beginning at the top of each width of  wall paper, rub downward with long,  steady strokes.  A   XA11ZZJY   FSuIEMO' FOR.   FO&.TY   YEARS  emammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Louisiana  Fishermen.  There are all kinds of fishing along  Mississippi Sound from Bay St. Louis to  Biloxi, according to H. C.' Ryall, of  New Orleans.  "The mullet, a small but-very palatable fish, is the common, diet of. .the  people all along the coast, and is familiarly known as 'Biloxi bacon.*' The mullet is caught with'a little cast net-familiarly known as the 'Biloxi life-piese.'v-  er,' because anybody ean go ��������� out in a  boat at any time and catch fish enough for a meal in a few minutes.  "The Louisiana fishermen'are called  'cajans,' the diminutive of Acadians, and  they aro the same people whose patlie-  tic story is described in Longfellow's .  "Evangeline.' Thuy are scattered,! all  along the , coast and make their hgmes  chiefly on tbe banks of the bayous! aud  inlets, but I have not yet seen any"one  Tesembling either Evangeline, or Gabriel.  They are,not a poetic'looking classf of  people, and they live the most unjioetio  lives, ��������� satisfied wit hvery ^.little. "���������Horn .  the Washington Herald."-"'*'"���������':      'W  * ���������������������������       '.������������������'- ,      ���������*'/ '  Goose 32.,Years Old. j^.,-  John Henry Matt'ox, whose homo, Js in  (}oo->epond district, is possessor of.- n  goos* 32 years old. Its next birthday  corne&'in.rnne.V.Tho goose stands ftjgood  chance of living quite a whilo lo'bger.  And doubtless i\Ir. Mattox wonUl.not  Va*rt';.^ith1thb4f^l''^hat!.hRs.bocn..^me)n*'v  bpr ibi lna baiyiyard family for s'tt'lopg  fyi^^h-y.oon^clerat-joii. .:..,./ W$X'X--X  'There is also among his collcctttfn/of  fowls a peafowl that if it lives tb'-jSelc-  bratt. its noxt ���������birthday #111 $a^voi' 35  yeari* old.���������Oglethorpe Echo,,'���������J \  ,,yyyyy ~���������''. -.������������������������'��������������� ������.'.-,'���������--'���������  '  Soldiers of tho RusRinn army are   to  carry compasses \yllh luminous needles.1  ���������*������������������-"* y  ���������,,i.K'..,M,r,  .p.;  iriiifiiia;.;-. ���������;>���������.>  DECOKATJED! TEA, SETM  sOLUTlJbY J'fcl'I.,  ���������    '���������"���������       ., ������������������-, __-r~mrrhXj'iXX_./Ax ���������  1/ y.-.uwlll i'0'.l only ��������� ���������aCTIfrm^^ :*���������*:  ac'  you  mo  |i".:uio worth r-t lilali  kwuIo cellar, buttons  nt inn. per envd (i  Iniiloun tii t'-ch  ci'.'V.). T.-.cna. but;  tomi r.*.'o ���������"cry l.-.nf.  1������^  ������$\  .������VHA>  ���������lew.  '���������jVi'ltoto-di'V rr.cl wo 'will nciul|  ...O'.tuv mill Will tlllH lIAM)!ri(...II" J.H-  TM8 WATCHj��������� Voir flim lllso \v lii IV  iov.'1yteabi.ti;k*-*-i. you win hep         unoiiliii-itoonvlHii4lnpr.fi by. fjctiiimoiiy ,~n'Tr-rr\  ^*l*iTO^,$SEa^^  ������ otliov iiijcntH mid without imvli'-no ������i :1 ( tf-n-i' J    V?������������?B*j������f ^*WM^^t8g2  i uvmnruRonilM.   (inly C-iU() wortli-no '-^..w���������tJ.     '';^-'i"r* w^JTr^'.-'V^1  movo, no Iohu, iiwl ion can nv!:i both tliotio rJxv.Cia prcaluas PREjG.,    ,;.���������;;   y  ��������� COBALT COLD peri CO., initt.^niiopt'xiO TordirfSiOnt^  .,������^.ll ll.l f���������<������  SHIP   TO   Uft   YOUR  rUlldqQliillO  p.  ",)' ��������� ������.C  t  ,/>k*l������T������/AjO-������  OOOD   NEWS'   '!���������������-,* It'.*���������,'������!  to fill, and ������r������ M������dv  n,.-.  .;������>  Our ������<-tvl������<r<k* t������ tUtftdt nnc������ bocduat) wb h������v������ many ord������ri,  for  ���������t ftrlci  will kttp up.     , )v  w   ���������IU .,. .w^w, ... your ���������hlpmenta, for which wo fan pay  you tho hlghoot ftrlcot. Ay/o do not know how long tho d������rn-md  GRACEFUL   EVCNINO  OAPES.  iViiiiu uiipcrt nro mudi .^oii on ino tuvut tvlt!* up* \o-tl*ilc girl:.   Thtr? '������  f(r������"������***, yei, {���������, mnnot b������ mnfrntUfhiA n  rurtiiln  clmrrn  nbout tho linos of  that  tho  proper' phico   for  thom  1������ thomi* imnnonta thnt olevor Btrl-n aro  ovor evening gowjui, , uot alow  to rocogultc, and tout of  Tho������o attractive modobj aro In high all���������thoy con bt mndo ������t bora*.  Wo wrwlt somo itoy thlpmint Is mcolvod, In -any form,you  rociuoat*   If you   -io  dsslro wo will hold ahlpmtnt ������������par������t������ until  wo hur Whsthtir our prleo Is ������������������tlifoctory.   If not,'wo will">���������*"���������  turn gootlaf -*>*p������*������*i������ ������Ii*i*|{ob fislri both ways.  WrlU for* prico list *nd whipping tags, which will bs chiir-  fully furttlihod.  Noforonooo, Oomliiilon .Honk, Moniroal  .%        Whk SBSSmi m '     W*^ w Wmmt |PV| ^WM^' Knmm        CM ^NM^%iitfiP Hk  SCO i, B6f SL Paid Strict MotitMil >    - - ������\  THE   CRESTON,   B.C).   KEYIEW.  #7)  ���������BE  \  Sod  W������������������  ^  - ,,     - , , IN 24 HOURS  You can-painlessly rcmovo any com, elt:.������-r  Oard, soft or l>le-'������tlMij. Ly applying I'umain".  torn BxtxaeV/y. it never bums, leaves no scar,  contains no acids; is harmle&s because composed  only ol healing K������ms and balms. Fixtv years j'.  S?������ VCu-re Sugranteed. Sold oy all druggists  25c. bottles.   Befuse substitutes.  PUTWAiVTS   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  J * sis"'' ~*\:\**\   C^rif><.t^ Tr.'t'fh''"*  l.wil"  "There iB no time to stop and nag you  Tto  get- tho lantern ready,"  she . cried,  ��������� seizing it from'.its -peg .on the -wall and  ��������� proceeding to light Jt 'herself. "Come, on  $���������we must see what those cries meen.  | Stir yourself, man; a body might die if  the waited 'for you to move  from the  -.'kitchen fire on a winter's nigbt to come  lio hia rescue."  Tho old man moved from bis seat with  alacrity, he knew by tbe rising inflection  of Esther's voice that a severe tongue-  labhing was in store for him, and he  would have to hear all over again every  mistake be had made for the last quarter of a century..  He bated the cold blasts of the winter  night, but that���������ay, anything was more  _- easily   endured   than   a   fierce  scolding  ��������� from old Esther when her temper was up.  SS    "A trot through tbe grounds will cool  ^her down a bit," he thought, grimly;  [*>   Hastily donning his hat and coat, and  taking the lantern from her hand,    he  .exclaimed:  tjgf    "Come on, we'll investigate the cries,  ���������crazy  woman.     Then , mebbe   you'll be  ���������satisfied to come in' and sit by the fire,  ���������Vr'ben we've both ot the makin*   of pheu-  mony."  j   But, quite as soon as they crossed the  threshold, the shrill cry for help, from  the direction    of the gate, pierced   even  ���������|Iie old man's deaf ears.  > .CHAPTER XE  .'! "I am sure you heard that," exclaimed   iold  Esther, with  chattering teeth,  her  ���������"Feyes nearly starting from their sockets.  V The old man did not stop to reply to  Bier; but, with all the speed his shaking  llimbs could command, he hastened down  ���������toward the gate, from whence the sounds  ���������seemed to proceed, closely followed by  lEsther. ���������  Norine  saw the  friendly rays of the  Jlantern as the ixro hurried toward her.  I   Quite as soon as they were within ear-  |shot she cried out lustily:  "Make haste, good people; there is a  flying woman out here in'the snow. You  ���������must not refuse her shelter. xWe must  |-3ee if we can do anything to save hre."  'You are right!" exclaimed the old  hnan. "We cannot refuse shelter to any  [human being on a night like this; but  I���������but it would never do for- my mis-  iiress to be made aware of it. She���������slie  {has auch peculiar notions."  It took all three of them to convey the  I'nanimate body up the path and into tbe  fwarmth of the old-fashioned kitchen.  "Both recognized Norine as soon as tbe  jlight fell upon her face, but at tbat  Imoment' a far greater surprise���������a most  ���������-Intense shock���������came to them; for, in  gshrowin'g back the veil from the face of  Bhe unconscious woman, they beheld their  ���������mistress���������-Mrs. Barrison���������the invalid re-  Jjpluse, who had not crossed that threshold  B_    co j*o out into the outside world for over  eighteen years'.        The "-shock, was so  intense ' .that', old  [Esther-almost fainted outright.  "Am I mad,-or am I dreaming?" she  leried, excitedly. "Is this-my old mis-  etres, or ^is it some stranger whose features' resemble hers by some odd trick  J of nature? Will someone tell me?"  K Her husband stood staring down into  tithe white, set face, quite as astounded  "and incapable of action as herself.  "My good people," cried Norine,    im-  fcpatiently, "you ��������� aro    wasting    valuable  j moments���������quick,  get  hot water,  warm  [blankets, and.a little brandy, if you have  Jit in the house." ��������� ,  ���������!    Her imperative words recalled old Esther's scattered wits.   The old man was  sent in 'all haste for the required atinvuv  Jants, and while he was gone old! Esther  I���������aided by Norine's nimble fihgers���������sobn  [divested the  cold limbs    of the" frozen  clothing, and in less time than it takes  I'totell, it, she was placed on the loUngC,  wrapped in hot    blankets,    before the.  kitchen; fire, to thaw out.  But each moment old Esther seemed  |\]to growAmoro nervous and terrified.  "HowHame sho out in the cold and  Snow, aiid���������aiid with you?" she exclaim-  d, tremulously, adding: "Sortie miracle  "Alias been wrought,, some great miracle."  Norine smiled rather amusedly.  "Where thio old  lady has-been; or was  rr,going, is,  of .course,  unknown to  mo."  II And shq related simply ond clearly just  1 how slio had happened .?long and found  hor, lying in the.road by tUc gate, adding  Uliat, the only miracle, sho could .seo -was  how, sho happened to ;cfi6oB0 that road to  go home by, litatoa'd of the bho she usually took, despite the drifts.  1  "It whs fate that you Bhould find bor  nnd save hor from;death, out in tho cold  nnil tho bitterawlntcr night," aaid old  ' JSsthor,'solemnly, looking Into tho girl's  fair yopng face with,an oppression bo  atinufiof ho uncanny, that Norine could  1 never fprgot'It."     ���������"���������;������������������".���������.-.���������."���������'..������������������  "j ��������� ,  yy'  !   When; all that! was poaalbleto bo dono  for tlio haplcni*; woman, had been ncconi*  pllnhciV Norhio took down her hat *and  l^oat, remarking:  A;' ���������      'y-yy -,'..'.> y.y'  "I must i go ; how j my grandpa;   and  'grandma will begin to f aril worried about  [Hm*,   If I may I. should   .too to call in  to-morrow for a few ..ilionionts to aoohmv  Mhrnmumm  It In to the advantago  pt ttvpry housekeeper  in Canada to uro thom  IWantlc nuking Powder.  Olllott'a Perfumed Lye.  A   Imperial Baking Powder,  dljlett'������ Cream Tartar.  Koynl Vaunt Cnko*.  : QliMt'p MNimiiotlt Wua.  MnalcbaMnafiodo.  aill.tt'oWMliIni, Cry*UI.  MADE FOR OVER  m vgars  Ct������ulj'iVu,1H6Sl)  the poor lady has gotten along."  "Do, child, do," murmured old Esther,  taking her hand and looking down into  her eyes with that 'same stranee expression again, adding in aii agitated voice:  "She refuses * to see people" who may  chance to come here, but���������but when I  tell her how you saved her' life, surely  she cannot refuse to see you, little dear."  Old Esther followed Norine to the door,  still looking anxiously into her face, like  one strangely fascinated. As the girl  reached the threshold, she laid a hand  on her arm, whispering tremulously:  "Tell me, Norine" Gordon, do���������do you  not know who it is whose life you have  just saved?"  "Certainly," you have just said that she  was your mistress���������Mrs. Barrison���������whom  the villagers often speak of."  "What do they say of her?" queried  old Esther, her hold upon tbe girl's arm  tightening.  "That no one, save the oldest inhabitants of Hadley, have ever seen her; that  she is a recluse; and���������and they do Bay  that slie is a miser, and lias pots and  pots of gold hidden somewhere in the  walls of this old stone house," replied  Norine.  "And do they speak of���������of nothing else  to you?" whispered old Esther, with intense eagerness.  "No," returned Norine.  "Did���������did your grandma, or���������or your  grandpa never mention her  to you?   Ah,  surely they must have done so."  Norine shook' her curly head.  "No doubt that was wisest and best,  but���������but I ciannot understand it," muttered old Esther, adding: "Of course,-you  will tell them about'��������� about how you  saved the poor soul's life, when you go  home. If ybu do, will you give them this  message, that old Esther prays that they  will let you come to' see Mrs. Bgrrison  just   once���������even  though  it be   the last  time as well as the first���������that she may  look  upon  your bonny face, child,  and  thank you for, the gift of her life. You  tan never teii what may come of it���������  you can't, indeed.   Promise me that you  will plead with them to let you come."  "It will not need a prayer;  they are  good and kind; they will be sure to wish  me to come to see how. the lady is."  "God grant it," breathed Esther, fervently.  Again Norine was about to pass over  the threshold when old Esther's grasp  fell detainingly on her arm.  "Good-night," and God bless  you, little   Norine,".  she   murmured.        "I���������I  should like to make one request.    You  must not think it bold of an old servant like me.   I���������I should like to kiss  you, just once, for the young mother's  sake, whom you'lost so many years ago.  You���������you look like her, little Norine."  The girl stopped short.  "For my mother's sake," she repeated,  tremulously, "and you say  I look like  her.   Did you ever see my poor, hapless  young mother*;" and-^md is it possible  that you could have known her?"  "Yes," replied odl Esther, "I���������I knew  her when she" was a bonny lass like you  are now, and���������and I held her in my  arms when she was a tiny little babe���������a  laughing, cooing mite���������with eyes -bluer  thaii ,young violets in early spring,- and  hair more golden than the glinting sunshine."  In an instant Norine's warm, pulsing  young arms were around the withered  old neck, and, ��������� laughing and crying in  tlie same breathy she cried out:  "You���������knew���������.niy���������mother? How  wonderful! I���������t shall love you all my  life for that. Do you know that there  is no one in the whole village of Hadley  who-ever saw my poor young mother'  or knew of her, except grandma and  grandma?".      V- -'yA.'.:-. "-<���������-.  "That is Binall wonder," upturned'old  Esther, -������?for -she rdid. not go out among  the village folks; she spent most of her  young days at school in San Francisco,  and���������and came only on vacations to���������  to visit her motherland it was on one  of those vacation visits home tliat~But  there, what am ;I .chattering, about?  Oood-night, go quickly, Norine, and���������  nnd God bless you, child!"  ,"1 will be sure to come to you again,  to talk with you about my mother,"  said Norine, gravely. "Grandpa and  grandma cry so when they mention hor,  that I have never been able to aBlc them  much about her."  ���������"Come, hiul welcome, child," responded  old-Esther. ���������,"���������:'���������'-.-���������'  Norine turned away, flitting rapidly  'as a swallow out into the coldness and  darkness of the night. v  ,A She had scarcely proceeded a do?.oii  rods up tho road,' ore slio ran, directly  into the arms o( Clifford Carlisle;'tho''  man who hud sworn to hlinaeU that ho  must: win this lovely wild flower, oven  though wedding her was out of tho question. ';!"*'     ;',* .���������''���������:���������-.������������������ '        ���������   v -  A;  CHAPTER XIII!  yiJ'Norine!" exclaimed Cliffoid Carlisle,  nniuzt-flly, "can this '���������'really he you; out in  this, fearful Astorm?    whoro  on oarth  could you havo boon, littlo onu?"  "In the, -first placo,'! replied tlio girl,  "I havo Iicdii tii tlio hodnldo of ono of  tho Village ^liildron who la very, very  111, nnd I would have hooiVhpmo long oro  this hnd I riot lioen detalnod by "  ������������������l-'atol" hitorpOBcd Carlisle, stopping  the rest, of the, Bontcncc on the girl's lips  with a kiss, ndiUngz "Fato wns kind  enough to dotahi you until I hiippo'nod  nlong, that w������ might havo a fow bltoa-  ful moments .togotlioiv I ought to and  do-fool very much .obliged toli'ato,"  Ho could fool tlio littlo hand trcmblo  hi hi������ grasp,  ".Let nio tell you what brought mo  out on thia awful night,, Norhio," ho  murmured, "nnd ovon ns J cori'To-*'* It, I  hope you will not think mo hi yoiir  heart a /oo]iwb fallow. I loft tho warm  flresldo, of my room to wandor pant  your cottage home, telling wy������olf t  would bo amply repaid if I hut caught  a glimpse of your dear form upon tho  curtain.  "Now .1 can hou why Unit boon waa  denied mo. I hnvo found u tweeter  and far greater pleasure hi mw-llng you,  in having a fow delightful btolou mo*  nionto with tho doaroat littlo filrl In all  tbo world, with tho dark uahlo of night  ���������ifiiivr.  tlv&S D-bon*.  ������������ {hn\ **<������ ***# w������imr  w lm** I Unthi hor to my liflilii ami  bee;i out l:i ma.i a. letter ov Pm:.,   i������,.iai- j  ly feasible excuse for ud, hun-y'im -.miner lo her presence,  for, cf couis-i*.  slu-y  murt have boon to iiis loum to call h'.'u  to her bedside.  lie found "\lr>. Barmen lying upen her  bed, her face white as it would ever u  in death, while old lather stood by the \ &U B   Ofa.WSRVILEKES  bedside, wringing her lianas in nie most  e   cari"Wifj..ori    i.._^  .g E;-*.pc**rifc*   ca Provto  .^y    k*.>  me, and I vow that I would have walked  twenty times iu far to be repaid at last  hy a "few moments like these. But what  about tho old people who guard you  more carefully than the crown jewels  arc guarded? Iiow on earth did thay  happen to let you out at night, and  aione 5"  "I was to have been home over two  hours ago���������before it was quite dark. If  grandpa were not feeling so poorly he  would have been out to met me ere this.  I shall have to make all possible haste  home to  them, Mr.  Carlisle."  "I shall walk as far as the gate with  you, Norine," he said, "and we can talk  as we go along. I have so much to talk  to  you "about."  "Will it not be a long waik for you  to return?" she asked, anxiously.  "The distance can never be too far  whon we arc beside those whom we  love," he answered, softly. "Yes, that  ia the exact situation of affairs, Norine,  sweet���������I love you so madly, so desperately, that I would wade through seas  of ice, cross fields of blood to be with  you for on-s brief half hour. I had intended to take desperate chances to see  you to-night, depr, for I have something  to tell you, and it is this: "I leave Hadley the day after to-morrow, and I���������I  cannot go without you, Norine. Will  you go with me?"  It was so intensely dark that be did  not see the fair young face grow white  as death���������the tender lips suddenly contract in a spasm of the keenest  pain, and the lovely blue eyes fill  with great passionate tears, but  he could feel tht " girl's slender  form sway to and fro like a  flower in a terrific gale. If he had not  held her clasped tightly in his arms she  would have fallen face downward in the  deep snow.  "You do care for me, Norine, or you  would not take my going so deeply to  heart as this," he murmured, hoarsely.  "Do not delude yourself in believing  that you do not, sweet, for I. assure  you, you do; your every action tells me  so. There, there, do not weep, little girl;  those pretty eyes of yours were never  made for tears."  As he had stated, he had much to  say to the girl, but once again fate intervened in the shape of Norine's old  grandfather, who-had come out, lantern  in hand, into the intense cold and the  darkness, to search for the ewe lamb  that was lost from the fold.  Clifford Carlisle heard his voice quite  as soon as he beheld the twinkling light  and a muttered imprecation broke from  his lips. "I suppose I shall have to leave  you here, sweetheart," he murmured  ruefully, as he caught her in his arms,  and straining her to his heart; covered her  face with such hot, burning, passionate  kisses, that it was little wonder her  sweet, innocent young - heart, ay, her  very soul, seemed to go from her into  his keeping in that thrilling, blissful,  intense   Hioir.oni   of   entrancing love���������a  intense grief and muttering strange, unintelligible words which Car'lsel could  not  quite catch.  "What in the world is tho difficulty,  dear Aunt Prances?" lie exclaimed, in  a well-Sjimulated tone of alarm, as hi*  sprang quickly to- the bedside and bent  ovor  the sick woman.  Was it only his fancy that she shrank  from him. growing icy cold under his  touch, and that there was an expression of intense honor in the steadfast  gaze of the dark, burning eyes flaring  upinto his own?  "Why don't you sneak, dearest aunt?"  he murmured. "1 beg of you, do not keep  your loving nephew in such excruciating  suspense!"  "She can't speak to you," exclaimed  old Esther, be ginning to sob afresh.  "Don't you see that she is paralyzed."  ���������Somehow, she could not tell him how  it happened; she never knew how it  was that she yielded to the ^sudden resolve to keep her mistress' strange escapade from  this young man.  With her unerring judgment, she  plainly saw that Clifford Carlisle's interest in Mrs. Barrison's welfare was-  only assumed.  "He expects to he heir to all her  wealth," thought old Esther, "and I  would not be surprised if he would only  be 'too glad if the poor old soul would  die and the soner the better' pleased he  would be.''  CHAPTER XIV.  No, old Esther could not bring herself  to tell Clifford Carlisle that her hapless  mistress had been out in the cold and  storm of that awful night���������that she had  crossed the threshold for the first time  in many years.  Perhaps her mistress might not wish  it told.  ' Clifford Carlisle did not tiling to ask  how this state of affairs had come about  he was so busy calculating what the result of her present indisposition would  be. Paralyzed I Well, it would ba a  miracle, he told himself, if she ever recovered from, that.  -There was one thing he must attend  to, he promised himself, and that, too,  before many hours "should elapse���������the  signing of the will.  He took advantage of old Esther's momentary absence to whisper in the sick  woman's ear:  "Dear Aunt Barrison, is there anything you would like me to attend to  in this hour for vou���������any papers you  ���������would like me to look for in your writing desk to sign* I do .not wish to  alarm you unnecessarily, but when a  sudden illness comes to any of us it is  always wisest and best to attend to  anything of importance which we have  left undone, such as, perhaps, the signing of a will, or anything of that kind.  You have only to clasp my hands, ever  so slightly, to signify that you agree  with me and wish me to bring you any  such papers that may be in your desk."  As ne spoke, he bent over her, but he  wa������ scarcely- prepared for the surprise  h������ met with, for with all-her strength,  Every mother knows how difficult it  is to get a young- child to take a cough  mixture. Seldom ".'���������ill one help u;ilosb  giver in large doses, aud the result is to  com} I -tely upset the stomach and make  the child sick.  Speaking of the promptest cure for  chest troubles and children's colds,  Nurse Carrington bays: "In all my experience in nursing I haven't met any  preparation so dependable as Nerviline.  It is the ideal liniment. Every drop you  rub on is absorbed quickly, sinks  through the pores to tha congested muscles, cases, relieves, and cures quickly.  Especially for chest colds, pain in the  side, stiff neck, earache, toothache, I  have found Nerviline invaluable. Iu  treating the minor ills of children  Nerviline used every year���������this is itself a burden of proof that it is the  ideal liniment for the home. Refuse anything your dealer may offer instead of  Nerviline. Large bottles 25c, five for  ������1.00. Sold everywhere, and by The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Out.  SYRIAN    BABY'S   FIRST     TOOTH.  An Event Celebrated by an Exchange  of Sweets and  Pastries.  Among the  Syrians  there  is no such  thing as giving a party in cplehiation of  the first anniversary of the- birth of a  child;  tlie celebration  is held wIiph the  baby cuts its first tooth.    On such an  occasion friends of the parents are not  invited to the house to eat cake.s and listen   to   a   phonograph,   hut     whatever  sweets may he prepared for the occasion  are sent by the parents to the homvs of  the friends whom they wish to inform of  the  news.    The   friend-   later  vi������it   the  parents and tender their congratulations  Whatever the sweets may be. one particular  dish  is  indispensable.  Sanainieh  is its name.   The mother begins to pie-  pare it soon after theJMrth of the child.  First and foremost in the preparation  of this dish is wheat. Parents with many  friends   use   between   ten   and   twenty  pounds  of  wheat.    The  grain  is boiled  with sugared water until it is fit to he  eaten; then it is put into hollow dishes  and allowed to cool.    Tiie other materials  include  nuts,  peeled almonds,  pine  seeds,  candies  and  the   like.    These in-'  gredients are spread over the grain and  sprinkled with rose water and then tbe  dish is ready to be sent out.  Sometimes one of the parents -will  carry a dish of this stuff to a particularly close friend. The jwomen or the men  as the case may be embrace- each other  and the neighbor brings into play all  his knowledge of tlie congratulatory expressions befitting the occasion, some of  which run like this:  "O my neighbcA: and friend, may .the  child live long' to bring joy to your  heart. Majr it pl,easc Allah that you  marry him during your lifetime. I cannot describe to you how elated and enraptured I am to know that your child  has cut a tooth.   O son of my uncle, I  . \:o:\1ZH   AG   WINTER     CAMPERS.  , ,:.al' Ere;?, nrv! OuLfii- f.-/- n Hcal.h  i Cuii.12   in   ������.'"ie  Cno-.v.  , i\i>iy "'inter in:>i'? an", m-n-i* wons ���������':  j .ii.1 jj'-jhig noith to <.amp in t'.io pine  j v.siody and t-< hunt moa&u and dc;r v?u"-  j ii'g the snowy season.  "i'liis is not so much of a handicap as  il sounds, in the fiist place the coiil.  although in some cast's 30 degrees Inflow >.eio is a dry cold and therefore exhilarating and not depressing: secondly,  tiioosi. and deer are far easier to track  and overtake when tbe snow is on the  gvornd. as they cannot mow- so fa-it.  Then, too, camping in a log cabin is a  much snugger arrangement than a tent,  and there are "far worse things than eating hearty camp cooking done over a  roaring fire when the snow is so cold  it sings under your feet and appetites  are of the keenest.  Women will not mind the cold any  more than men if they dress properly  for it, and right here let it be said that  skirts are entirely out of place. Tliey  are no protection against cold wind or  dampness. The proper costume is one  of blanketing or chamois or even waterproof wool tweed, but made with loose  knickerbockers, and knee or hip boots.  Tli^sc should be lined with fur or felt,  and n woollen union suit and stockings  should be worn. A great-coat lined \vifeh  squirrel or opossum or a muskrat fur  coat, is also good for very cold days,  bnt the best thing is to wear a chamois  or fur lining" to the half fitted jacket  or the suit, as a long coat is a clum������y  thing when hunting.  The woman camper should take plenty  of cold cream, but no other adjuncts to  beauty except a pair of old gloves to  wear at night over her vaseline rubbed  hands. She will find a man's fur cap  with ear flaps the most comfortable for  wear. una. she should remember that she  js going into the north woods for health  and solid man's sport and should dress  /accordingly and take things as they  come cheerfully and like a good fellow.���������  Duluth  N^ws-Tribune.  EDI     *~  as lovers feel,  In words whose course is equable and  pure;  No fear.s to beat away, no Btrife to heal  The  past  unsigned  for, the      future  sure."  And even as he strained her thus to  his heart, he was deliberately planning  in hiB mind a future whoch would be  more cruel than .death for beautiful Norine, if she would but listen . to'. his entreaties.  She was so different in her sweet,  childish, guilelessness from every other  girl that he had ever met efore, that he  aid not feel quite sure of her, despite  the kn&wledge that he had won her  heart.'   y   .' ��������� ���������  It was only when the swinging lam,  tern came so near that, he feared dis-'  covery that he tore himself from    her  clasp and fled backward  through    the  darkn&ss over the path which they had  but just traversed.  ��������� "How glad I'shall be to get out of  this placo and 'start back to civilisation  tho day after,to-morrow," he muttered,  swinging open the gate nnd hurrying up  the broad walk at a lively pace.  As lie neared the house, ho hear distinctly the sound of excited volceB from  within, and with a guilty start he stood  quite motionless, clearly exemplifying  the trito and true old saw, "The guilty  jk*o wlwn no mnn pni'siioth."     A  "What can bo tlio, mutter in here?"  ho 'muttered, undecided whether: lie  should enter or not,-"Can It bo 'that my  sins have found me out already. ��������� Surely not. I "  He did not havo timo.-.: to finish tho  Bbntcnco, for tho door suddenly opened und liis valet rushed hiiatll^.oiit.  "Stop! Whoro are you going." Achat's*.  up in tliovo?" -Inquired Carlisle, hastily  nnd hoarsely, suddenly appearing before  tho man nnd blocking his path.',������������������'���������'���������'.-  "Oh,, is It you, Marine Carlisle?" ox-  olnlmcd tho mini, drawing a quick breath  of relief; "tho ohl lndy. run berry nick  In diiro, on' I'm sont for to.fotoh a doctor quick, wihl"  Clifford Carlisle eould not repress tho  excited cxolrimatlon thnt brown., from  his lips.  "About'to shuffle off this mortal coll  at lout, Ib she?" lio cried. "Oood look  acorns to como hi a bunch,"; ho mut*  torcdt im ho turned.on hiB heel awrty  from his valet nnil nnterod tho house.  In tlio .whin outraono Imlllio pamoil,  womloi'liig If It would ho ���������.boat to steal  up to IiIh room without attracting attention, or to go illrofttly up to Mrs.  P,'.mTMV������ apartment, nay lug tliat ho had  features working convulsively in her wild  effort to speak, jp?eat flecks of foam oozing from-her rigid lips. -   ���������  ��������� If eyes, could kill, Clifford Carlisle  would have lain dead, slain by the horrible fire in the eyes that glared at him  ao luridly.  He picked himself up with a muttered  curse.  "Let me think what to do," he mut-  "For some reason you have cho-nged toward me. You liked me this afternoon;  to-night, for some unaccountable reason,  you hate me.   Ia it not so?"  Frances Barrison nodded her bead vigorously. vy'  He stood quite still and looked down  .ot her, baffled hopes and intense rage  plainly stamped on his contorted face.  "Let met hink what to do," be muttered. "Ah, I will take some strong  brandy; thei*e is nothing like it for fortifying a man's brain in a time like  this."-y-'  "(To be continued.)  - HE COUtD NOT LIVE  ��������� -- -I /  An Almost Fatal Illness Following  An Attack of LaGrippe.  The danger from grip is seldom  over when the characteristic symptoms, the fever, the headache and  the depression of spirits, pass away.  Grip leaves behind it weakened vital  powers, thin, watery blood impaired  digestion and over-sensitive nerves���������  a. condition that makes the system  an easy prey to pneumonia, bronchitis, rheumatism, nervous prostration and even consumption. Too  much stress cannot be laid on the  importance of strengthening, the  blood and nerves during convalescence,- and for this purpose no other  medicine can- equal Dr. Wiliams" Fink  Fills, which contain the elements necessary to enrich the blood and .restore  weakened nerves. Mr .James L. Whitman, Mulgrave, N. S., says: "Following  am going to .make an offering tc J a ".severe attack of La Grippe I was com-  ehnr^i.  for the'lonff life of your child.'     P'������toly-prostratea.    XUeaoc-cor who at-*  m ������������*���������������������...������*. M*   .���������* ~      .    - .      hlas ,hor hcrtutlfnl .llpa,ovin: ,ani,l.������v������r  ���������. W, mimy:p������hty#t*^ OaL    ^n .until tbo ������w������ot' pa������������tbn mmm*  'fUndjf-Ar free nampi*" to i)������pt, ill., hu*.  tton������t DfU"* & Cbomlr.nl Cfo . Toronto,  The Year's  End.  at  Full happy iB the man who comos  lust  Into tho unfa completion of hia year;  Weathered tho perils of his api-iugy that  blnst  How  many  blossoms  promising   and  dear I  And of his similiter, with dread paHBiona  fraught,  That oft, liltefii-o through tho ripening corn,  Ulight all with mockiug death and loavo  distraught  Loved ones to mourn the ruined wasto  forlorn.  But now, though autumn gave but hnr*  vent alight.  Oh,, grateful it. he to tho powers above  Fov ������'4������tc*i-'������ buntiWuv,  -uid tho lengthened night  By hearth-Hide genial with tho warmth  of lovo.  Through  nilvorcd  days of vistas  gold  ��������� and grcon  Contentedly  ho  glided  away,  norone.  ���������Timothy Colo in tho /January Century.  ���������"������-"*  ���������������'-������.   ASKH VOU. PROTECTION.  "Pardon me, your honor," nahl tho  young hnvyor, "hut I'd ]l\w to ttnungi*  for pollc<������ pi-oUoUon hereafter whon I  hnvo  bu.Miic*������   in   this  court."  "What do you .menu, ������ii*p" queried  tho fthlonUhod   "udgo. ���������  "I mean what I ������ay, yonr honor," r������.  j>W. a.������ w���������.t ���������;..���������,.., "Vc*tTT*t~   I  lrt������f. m. mill   hor/v ami tfwlnv my hnf,   U\  mUiiing." i  Then without much loss of time the  neighbor invites his visitor to a drink of  arae to the health of the baby and very  seldom does he let him depart without  having had four or five. ,   ,  Tbe dishes* in which the ^anainreh is  carried to neighbors and friends are not  returned immediately. Sometimes it is  a week or even two before they are back  in their customary places in the family  cupboard. When they are returited they  are not empty.  It is the duty of the recipient of a dish  of sanainieh to" return the dish full of  some delicacy. Hence the, homeA of the!  baby's parents will resemble an elaborate  exposition of pastries and swoetsy when  nil the dishes are in. A   ���������  '...,"'"+'������������.'���������   What May be Found on U. S. C������nt.  1. A messenger.-. One sent (oue coni*/  2. What a prisoner moat dc&ires. Liberty. ''���������'."   ���������:'���������-".,,-'-.  8. Part of a river.   Mouth. ��������� AAA  -.- 4, Whnt it mau should be to a. woman.  Shield.  fi. A school ohild in distress. Pupils under the lawh.  0. Worn in the penitentiary..   Stripes.  7. On'ovory man's hat,   Kim.  8. The land of tho free. United States  of Ainoricii.  0. A writing implement of long ago.  Quill.  10. A flower.    Tulips.  11. A. nmall ,������'nhnnl.    Hare. ���������  12. Fart of a trunk.   Lid.  IS.   Guardian of pottco.   Oluef.  14. Union of youth aaid old ago.   18-00.  ,15. What ti conceited person thinks of  most.   Face.  . .10. Leading mnn in a thontrical company.   Star.  17. Orchestra.   Baud.  18. Part-oil a hill,   llrnw.  10. Whnt a married couple should lx>.  United.  20. What a young mini like* to hnvo  with a pretty girl.   D;ite.  21. weapon.   An arrow.   ,  22. Nhmo of a fruit.   Date.  2i). A rowing term.   Feiithor.  2-1. Name for an ocean.   Sea  (0).  25. Placo of worrihlp.   Temple.       ,  20. Method of voting.   Ayes ami noes  'oyos and  nose),  27. A beverage.   Tea ,(T).  28. Part of a vegetable.   Eur.  2(1. A gallant.   Bean (bnw). *:'  ;U������.   An ancient .honor.   Wreath,-  31,  Writing*!   froin   tlm   nlment.    Let.  tern,  4 ������ ������������- ���������  Docllno of Englith Vlllago Llfo.  In tho records of present diiy conditioner of nn English '���������village in Som������r������ot*  shir������, .dcHcribod hy Miss M, F, Pavin,  it in filiated that the .population hnd  dwindled down to 82* in 1001, which la  1oh������ thtni half of tlio numbor aoventy  yoara earlier, nnd nt prcacnt "If n cot*  tngu MtnndH empty it in untidily allowed  to fall into ruin." Of tho 220 hoiiwohohla  57.7 por cent, nro dandified m agrlcul*  turUta, It la further atatcd thnt tho 1CR  rott-fl****** rontftln t\HU rtmmu and nre In*  hnbllod by 024 pi'montr, prchumiihly the  latter figure l������ that of tho pwient population, nnd if no Um drerrnne ainoe  the I nut couaua hi Htrllclnpjly lnrgr, Tlie  main pa.it of tho Jnml "Ih now laid down  ���������o t-ralt," and of 3.0B0 aoroa In 1004 only  512 were returned na arable.���������4'rum the  Fui'iii *ud '.Hume.  tended''me said that my whole systetS*"'"'  had gone-wrong. My heart wasaf fected/.  my kidneys weakened, digestion impair-,  ed' and to make the ,trouble worse I.  had a hemorrhage of the bowels, and  .nearly bled to death. The doctor'said I'  could not live, and told my wife to tell  me that I had better settle up my worldly affairs. I did not care to live, my sufferings were so intense. ' I could not  sleep, my ankleB and feet were swollen,  and my complexion very yellow. Friends  come' to see me. for the last* time, and ���������  one. of these, more hopeful than the others,- persuaded me to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. While I had but little faith  i that: they would help, mo, I decided to  try , them. Quite soon they atemod to  benefit me, for my" appetite Improved  hnd my heart became stronger.y ��������� Continuing the use of the pills, it was not> long  before I was ablo to be out of bed, and  after using fifteen boxea I am In good  health for a man of my age. The doctor and those who knew of niy cdae  look upon mc as a living wonder, na  none of them expected me to got bct-  ���������tOr.' ' ���������;'.-���������..'.     '���������   i  You can get Dr. WUHanta* Pink Fills  from any medicine dealer or by mall.at  50 cents a box or alx boxes for $������fl0,  from The Dr. Williams' Medlclno Co.,  Brockviiie. Ont.  ���������  .   +*������. , ,-, -��������� ���������-.    ���������  Tha Butterfly's Ear.  Some timo ago a botanist of the   first  rank discovered or believed that be   bad  discovered, for the quostiou has     uot ;  been  finally  Bottled,  that  some planta A  posaosa the  House of viaion.  Now    the  announcement is made that a naturalist   A  lias diacovercd the ear of the butterfly.  The ear is not constituted na with anii  mala, it hna no distinct for mand ia dif-,,  ferontly situated.  The butterfly'a ear, wo learn ifrom ���������  French contemporary, Ib to bo found ou ���������'���������'  tlio abdomen.   Tho question   arises whether this rudimentary car hon-ra the same  Bounds as wo do. Poaaibly, not, for the  eyo of insects and birda has'a mueli' niS&f*''  delicate nnd acute Honao than that of,  other, animals.���������From tho Loudon .Glob*.    ,  ��������� + ������,������. ..  The  woman who wenrH the shortest  first to  acold  her  bun- .  woman  ftlcovos Ih tho  bund if ho Imfj no cuffs on.  14 Karatn Solid  Gold SUoU Rings |  WowlU itl*o yon your  choice, of ononf thoso iiuau.  tlfu'rlnj**, gunrmita*'! H  kurati Molt'i k<>1<1 nkioll.  libitn, ���������unravel!, or ������������������*  witli nlnya.nt nlfniilatml  lowoU, fur tlio ������o,lu u< 4  Ih.kiik onlyi at 2.10, n, box,  ot Dr. MMurln'a ftimouN  V**������lKblft Flllf. 'i'ljy  nro tii* or������������.ta������t ratnrMy  for in-l'-J'eatlon, eouM-***  tion, i-liomrmtutn, w������������k  erlmrmra blfiod, catarrh,  dlianMK of tlm liw������r and  klOnwyn. Wlion you hay*  ���������oldtlte.o I box** of pill*.  ������������iul tia tho money li and  tlio nix* <������t th" nriKUCilr������<*.  ana ���������*������ villi ������uih1 you, I  oiirotiolea olonaof \nnm I  ��������� ,--  .Liiii!f.i)������li,*>JU"C*.)"'''<n������������t-  -trawl or m. ������ih p"^"!-.'*"^.^  nt* nob! and wa tak������ baok whai-wal  | J^JI^"..!!,. ���������*.f.irln*adl������lHejO*.  H  ���������v.  Ul|l������ lJOl>l 4Qt)       | M<H������MM������������ awn** m.  m.m*im-fm yy 4*-*t*iiii)nai^^ ���������. if*S_  THE   CRESTON REVIEW  TV XT A FIT ^ "K3*  "    ~    -    ���������    -    -    -    F.A.A. J&.JL.  ***l  "W^. A.JL ^J.a.  SH^. J=k   a "*^a -st**.  M^fJL .**������.&.  -4I A. -Hfc  OF -COMMERCE  ���������ma* ��������� -w*.      A,n������������������/isrti     ���������sn^v**** .*���������* vryij-w  *-������j a ^������.*jjux,������  B. B. WA&KER, President  ALBKAWPBB LAIRD. General Kan-~er  Paid-up Capital, $1O,OO0,GDG  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Brandies throughout Canada, and i'.i the United States and England  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATeS:  $5 and under   Over $5 snd not exceeding $10   .....  "   $10       " ���������    " $3������      "   $30        " " $50      Wild Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF'��������� PYTHIAS  Creston, B.C.  Moe's every o.ber Monday from June 20  to Ocrtol-i'i- 4 at 8 i������!m. in Speers' Hall.  Goo. Broderick, O. C.  E. Jensen, K  of R."���������& S.  R. S. Bovan,'M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  w  ���������wi'#-  IVI CI I 1  i u  nib  ! Pctde  3 centa  6 cents  10 cents  15 cents  A.    C.   BOWN ESS  "Whob sole Wine, and Spirit  Merchant  These Orders are payable at par at. every office of a Chartered Bank in Canada  (except iU the Yukon) and at the principal banking points in the United States. They  are negotiable at $4.90 to the jQ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  ���������ad at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. ������<������������������  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Cranbrook  B.C.  n r<*  I WW*iiS  1 bpecsahty  at  the  HAKNtSS  TORE ONLY  DON'T  BE FOOLED, Get your "Harness  Repaired at the place  Where Your Needs are understood  r*   V-*/"\l"l  D'O    U AOMCQO  rv q   nAniNcoo  Opposite McCreath's Barn  Si unii  iu  The Creston  cRe^oiefV0  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Publishing Co., at their office, Fleet Street, Oreston.  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $2 00 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, $5;. 60, ������7.50; 90, $10  Join  t  cran  Bay One 25c*  cHpl>el and Ex-  %  w������uiiau������-mm-  ���������rmtcamum  ������  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of th������ Creston valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout, the Creston district. Our  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, ���������written on one side of the paper only and signed, .not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. "We invite support  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in yonr  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints "from subscribers as to  non-receipt of paper-will be promptly attended to. Address all comnmuica-  tions to the editor.  ���������*���������������*��������� -er-*- m    *5r������ ������      m  change for  iOc*   S  ���������nn.,-..  , 4������U*0  xJX  fclJL&a A09140   ������ *AA     ft/9  an article dealing with the location of a  park on Goat mountain. Now, we don't  want our readers to go away with the  idea that this paper publishes that article aa a fact. It is published simply as  a report which was brought to Creston  recently by a reputable fruit grower,  who paid Calgary a visit a Bhort time  ago. _____���������___.  We have been glad lately to have re-  ceiTed so many communications on the  fruit question, which we have given  even more than their share of space. We  recognize that it is the fruit- grown at  and near Creston that has made our fair  town famous, and the Review wants all  the frnit growers who have anything to  say on this important subject, or any  pointers to givo to newcomers who are  about to start planting young tree*., to  send your articles to the Review and we  will do bur part by publishing them.  b'l^jrri'"  s  >  *"**^F'$^<*-i^<*?j^<r**^^  IS������ ��������� 9    ������������  -.V  ���������NT...,.-... ,t_r ������,-���������.��������������� J A     ��������� *J ���������.M  ..xamipiciiiiuu buot 01  ���������Jt     JLT- -      ^?-r-  uie. rtuniuuitu  appropriations that Jas. H. Schofield.  M.P.P., has secured for Ymir riding,  speaks well for his vigilance as a wideawake member. It also shows that Premier McBride regards the Oreston district as a most important section in B.O.  The large sum of $75,000 for roads and  trails in Ymir will be divided up where  it is most needed, bnt it has been ascertained that between $30,000 and $80,000  will be expended on the roads in the im  mediate vicinity of Oreston. "While it  is not our intention to talk politics, a  casual observer oan see at a glance, look"  nt tho business end of the situation, that  Jas- H. Sohofleld is true to his trust and  that this riding mado no mistake in reelecting him tact fall.  Geutlo reader, if it should perchance  happen that yon or any member of yonr  family should goon a visit ont of- town  or that yoa should entertain yonr friends  somo evening, and these events are not  chronicled in tho Review, don't blame  the editor, for after all, a newspaper  man is only human, and he mny not  learn of theso littlo happenings in time  to have them put in type in that week's  iNHnn, To avoid any of theRO on-Hsnionf-,  might it not be better for yon, gentle  reader, to call at the Review office or  sond a letter to tho editor through the  mail, apprising him of tho foots ? Tho  Rot/lew wants all tho news, whether it  is looal, sooial, or of a business nature;  and lt wants its readers to do their part  by giving the editor tho dally happenings, whin the items will be given the  desired publicity.  vumiwuHivA.i ivN5.  The Editor,  Oreston Review.  Dear Sir,���������It is gratifyiug to read the  many good articles appearing in your  paper of late, dealing with the fruit culture/and in which we locally are so vitally interested. It speaks highly of any  class of fruit growers willing to offer  time, thoughts and efforts in preparing  articles of public interest; and this spirit amongst bur fruit growers deserves to  be encouraged.  It follows, that with this public spirit,  w������ also should have our critics, witnout  whi=h, the best effort would fall fiat.  Can yon conceive of a tree producing  nothing but perfect fruit ? The highest  percentage I can recall of having read of  is 85 per cent, of perfect specimens; but  it is as essential for the successful fruit  grower to have this 5 per cent, culled  oat, as for him whose crop and produc  tion is 45 per cent. cull.  The coaling process applied ..-.by Mr.  Brandrith to the ardour in the write-up  "The profits of fruit growing" by one of  our foremost fruit growers, can have but  one result, that of mutual benefit.  I am at a loss how to divide my compliments between the two. Without  the first party we would also have lost  the valuable advice, after long experience, by the other; and whereby we all  would have been tbe loser.  As to the timely warning of the tree  planting process by blasting, itB soundness is so clear to common' sense and our  experience during stump blasting, that  I for one am at a loss why I did not tumble to it before.  Dear Brother Brandrith, have an eye  on us; wo will pat you the more. We  have more to say about ourselves andjtho  Oreston fruit industry, for the benefit of  the locality nnd the provinoe at large.  Looai. Fruit Grower  Thnt the O. P. R. was particularly  friendly to tho Oreston district has boen  generally known for some timo past, but  Mr. R, S. Bevan, who has just returned  from a short visit to Calgary, was, while  in thnt city, shown convincing proof  that Mr. J. S. Dennis nnd othor high  offlcialn of the O. P. R, land department  are doing all they possibly can to turn  frnit land seekers to tho Creston distriot,  It is stated that net a week passes bnt  what Mr. DonnUi's office rocolvcs hundred* of Jt-ttert) from pronpt'ctivo buyora,  itaking about tho best locality to pur*  chaw) fruit lands in; nnd iu replying to  thoso many enquiries, a good word is in*  variably pot in for tho Crouton distriot.  With a systematic courso of advertising by the Board of Tmdo and tho groat  aid of tbo land department of the O, P.  tt. in directing land seekers to Croston,  this difltrict cannot fail to enjoy an nn-  proendonted state of prosperity this com*  lag summer. Mr E. Mallandaine, tho  genial district land ng������nt for tho 0. P.  B.������ can, bo counted on for doing anything  thatlAflitlmntAltr lip* within bin nowi-i*  -0 advance matters.  1 he heading  Hotel of ihe  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  cAgain  .t  ^rffit    .gSSy  \ /OU will make no mistake  Y when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. Wo  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  and Commercials.  amossi^mmwi^B^&^m&^s^^^^^^^^^s^s  School Report fork Month  Following is the average number of  mnrks for conduct, npplioation to Btady,  uud general proficiency of junior pupilu  of Creston Publio school for tho mouth  of February, 1010.  JUNIOR SOHOOL.  '     BECOND READEIt,  Herbert Gobbott      8J5  Philip Hurry     m  Vjdn. Gobbott     75  Cecil McCarthy ,  "JO  KranolH Taluruoo  <id  Jonnlo Cole  to  AgnoB Colo  ,  Ao  UiUlmrlno Hamilton  co  SENIOR FIRST HEADER,  Harold Gobbott     flo  Hcrcy nnittiy   ������r,  ArtburHurry  ������o  K������to Jloitny ,   ho  Char*. McPoal-      75  David IJnw        7ft  MiirlwlHi.l.ili'i  <io  Nolllo WIIhoii     611  Burnley Quulfu ,  00  JUNIOR PIRHT IIJBADER.  }*>ma Hoyden   no  ltW'linril Fmvlnr ,  no  Mftbcl l"uw*rort    no  Mly Uhoi-rlMKloii     U0  SECOND PHIMKIl  Vivian Mooro     ,.,.,, , H5  Iffflnn l<"ow!������ir...  mi  HtxrMl Hulnitm  ..,,  7f������  H������Klnaia At burton     70  Orln Iliiyilnn   711  Kranons Jiiirum    , ,  r>()  Ai*n������������ MdPniiic    ,.,,..,  nr>  Mny lAitrli*  or,  KIRMTPUIMKH  Prank; TUirnnno    Bf,  I.lomnl Moon ,  ho  Arthur UotibiiH     vo  it'liwr jtanw-y   ,.f,  Jlolati lliuruiii,...  rtr,  ��������� iMirKfl liroilorlnlc     '. iwi  )i������.������nrin������ iKTiiiLit    , ,,.,,,,, 110  JONKH WllllM   ..,,, ,  to)  Arnold MoltiM    ,  ;,t)  Mumti* Jwi-ililrk '   ,, :,/i  ItiillKlllI MllXWf'll  mi  JtoN������ OliiirrliiKlon ,  Mj  Humlmr i>f|HipM������ finrollnd-f.1-  Number of pui'llm iitioinllii������-~ii  M1U������. UAHIIVHHlUK,  A������������lttnnt,  i ware or r. urn.  Up=to=date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, we can supply you at Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders ���������through us, A  You will be treated right.  The Creston Hardware'and Furniture Coy  Moran & cMead - - Props.  jo We are Agents for McLaughlin  * imocrafs. Buggies, Wagons  5  5  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  c  >3  NELSON LAND DISTRICT���������District of  West, Kootenay.  Tako Notlde tlint, 1. Samuel Hntflcjd, barber, of CrestoivB.C, intend to'apply for permission to purchase tbo following; described  lands:1  Commencing n.t 11 post, planted at. tlie southeast corner of Lot 7717, thence south 40 chains,  thence vest 40 clmlns, thunco.north 4'i chains,  thence cast 40 clmlns. to point of commencement, containing lfio acres, more or less.  Jan. 17,1910. SAM ITKL HATFIELD,"  por G. A. LAUK1E, Agent.  NELSON  LAND DISTRICT���������District of  West Kootenay.  Tako   notice tnat   ,T. K. Johnson,   publisher, of Creston.    intends   to   apply   for  permission to purchase the fllllow ng described lainis: y  Comnionciiif.* nt a post'10 chains east and 12  chains south of tho south east corner of Lot  7717,thenco soutli,80 chains, themeo west40  chains, tlionco unrth HO chains, thence oast 40  chains to point of poininoncemoiit.contalnlne  auo aci-PH mon. or loss,  JOHEl'II IUIIKPATRICK JOHNSON  Jan. 1,1010 por a. A. Laurlo, Agent  NELSON LAND DISTRIOT-Dlstrlct  of  WoRt Kootenay.  Talco notice thnt.H, M, Laurlfj, of Creston,  married woman, Intends to apply for nor-  mission to purcliiiso tho following described  lands:  Cpminoricliig nt. a post, planted 40 chains  cast and 40 chains south of tho south mist,  corner of Lot 7717, tlu'noo south HO ohalnfl,  thonoo west It) cluiliiH, tlionco north 80chains,  tlionco cast 40 Hiatus to placo of commence*  niunt contain lug jvjo hitch moro or loss.  , HAKAH MJLLAN LAURIE,  .Tiui.1,1010 I'ur a. A. Laurlo, iigont  vyekww^KimauvaitssiMM^^Jssss  i  i  s  ma.1R.Beatte  CRANBROOK  - B.C.  The  Funeral Director  mSmmrnKtmnrnvrmiimMMfv j wr*aa.m**s  Adlard tk  House and  Sign Painters  isler  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots nnd Shoes undo to Order  A Speciality  Say, Johnnie, can you telt  me Itohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony}  Sure I \Try the  CRESTON  Kalsomintng and  ^Paperhcmging  VICTORIA STREET,  CRESTON      -     B.C.  Fine Cigars and  DM  The Creston  Barber  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Tonsoriat Parlor, Fourth St  NAAiM-AWAAAA^ **V-%AAA*AAAAA*������  WWMM  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IH TO OKHTIPY tint I lmvo ���������.iir-ppotncl tlio Nnrwiry Rtook  ifrov.'n l),v iho lUv'-ri-hlo Uvni:i;i-y, Grurui) I^orlui, 13.U , iuul found no  InjCootioiiH (Uhciihoh.  Tin* idoolt Ih wnll -tfnwn ������nd of cxoelkvnfc nnnllly.  JlOth Hoptcmbor, 1UI)1), M. S. MIDDU5TON,  AnnlHtntili Prnvlnoliil Ilovtlonlturlnt.  WALTRR V. JACKSON.  OHKHTON, Jl.O.  A non t for .  .  HlVKHttlDli* WUitaEHlES  It's the BESTINVOWN*  There's a Good Pray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood.  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  I     CRESTON  Fow  , Light &  Go.  - LTD. -  Take advantage of onr 34 miles  of Long Distance Lines and be  in toaoh with yonr neighbour*.  Raters to Ranchers:  $1.80 Cash per Month  R. S   SMITH,  ^ Loortl.Monnger.  Stat^e^ 61 Co.  \VlioIer*nlo  Pi'ovlslons,   Produce,   Fruit  General Comiiilimloii Mnrelunili  NELSON      -       B.C.  Crestcn Blacksmith Shop  Horseshoeing, General  Blacksinithingand Re-  pairing.   Shop at the  Rear   of  the Creston   ���������  Livery Barn,  0. Quaife, Jrpi  7 k!  ������1  'ti  mi  a  *  r  1Vt4%^%-VM^1^-%1^  On Sirdar Avenue  'Boston Baked Beans Ana  Chicken *PU Every Saturday*  Mis, J, A. Mitchell, Pmn  >m  yvk  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  m*++M*mmimmmMim  Tinware  Stoves  Piping  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heating   a  w^-������������vi.att.>#l   .  yf������g������������������tWiMMM������  r:nr|  ....j.^..y. .f.  ������������������nn  uaaaaMaaauiiiMiaMMi Supolement to THE CRESTON REVIEW  *  .-* *  {Feb. 25, 1910  Board of Trade Meeting  ( OMPREHENSrvir ADVERTISING  CAMPAIGN ARRANGED  LAST NIGHT.  There was an enthusiastic meeting of  tiie Board, of Trade in tho Board of  Trade roo s ou Canyon road last Wed  uesday evening. After the reading and  adoption of the minutes of the previous  Ariiesting, and the disposition of a number of communications, the fallowing  resolotiou sent in by the Oranbrook  Board of Trade, after some discussion  "was unanimously endorsed, as were also  the resolutions recently pas-ed by the  Associated Board of Trade, which recently met at Neison.  SUGGESTED  AMENDMENT  An ace to   ameud   the   "Municipal  Clauses Aot."  liis Majesty, by and with the advice and  consent of the Legislative Assembly,  of the Province of British Columbia,  enacts as follows:  1 This aot may be cited as the ���������'Muni*  Olanses Aos Amendment Act, 1910.''  2. Section 175 of Chapter  82,   jf the  Statutes of 1806, being the "Muhicipal  Glauses Act," is hereby, amended by  adding thereto the following sub-sections: y, "-���������������������������.  -. SO ( b) - From every person following  the occupation of Baal Estate Agent  or Land Agent, not exceeeding Five  Dollars ($5.00) for every sis months.  y 80 (c). From any transient Real Estate Agent or Land Agent, who either  on his own behalf, or as Agent for another or others, sells, solicits, or takes  orders for the sale or transfer of lands  situate outside the Municipality, a sum  not exceeding One Hundred Dollars  (f 100.00) for every six months. "Transient Real Estate Agent? or Land  Agent," shall mean and include any  such Agent who does not occupy premises within the Municipal'ifey, or who,  if occuoying premises within the Municipality, ������nd when resriested t-c- 00  so by the Municipality, refuses to give  to the Municipality security lor the  amount of the license that he will carry on business as a Real Estate Agent  or Land Agent in the Municipality for  not less than one year.  The Board of Trade of Cranbrook, in  meeting assembled, on Saturday tbe 5th  ���������inst., passed the following resolution t  creston JUumDer  cManufacturing Co: Ltd.  "Cmplete     Stock      of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED  LUMBER  mKmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmammmmmammmummm  'Prompt (Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on that Building  ?.o BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C  mmmmmmmmmmJk i  RESOLVED, that we deplore the fact  that agents from ontside points are infesting the different Cities and Towns  of B.C., and disposing in large quantities, of lots and parcels of land, to our  fellow citizens, who, in many oases, are  thereby made victims of most unscrupu-  lous misrepresentation, deprived for  years to come of any return upon their  cspenditnro, and induced tG divert many  thousands of dollars- from legitimate  business, handled by responsible and li-  oense'd firn*ts in their respective municipalities.. Ay  BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that  we communicate with the Attorney General, and our Member, sending them a  copy of attached suggested ��������� amendment  to the Municipal Glauses ct, requesting that it oe legally framed and become  part of the Statutes.  BE IT FfTRTHSR B.ESQLVED, that  a oopy of this resolotion, also a copy of  the sugge ted amendment be. forwarded  to every Biard of Trade in B.C., asking  them to co-operate with ns in any way  which they may deem advisable.  At thie meeting of Oreston Board of  Trade the Publicity Oommittee made itB  report to the effect that a twelve-  page pamphlet had been nuder consideration. This pamphlet would have,  eight outs of fruit rancies and six pages  of. reading ma'ter. The figure quired  by J. K. Johnson for an issue of, 5,000  -copies of this pamphlet was $300, aud as  an alternative he stated that a sis-page  pamphlet of same size oonld be got ont  for $175 All the members present ex*  pressed themselve-i iu favor of the 12*  page pauiph et, and a resolution was  passed that W. H. Crawford nud Hugh  MoOreath be u comuiittos to in'er view  the residents of the Greaton dUtrloc aud  collect ou 11 subscription list what money  tbey oonld.  A resolution was also passed instruct,  ing Mr. JbtaiiKon to go nhend nnd got  ont the 12'pnge pamphlet, aftor whioh  nouie business of niim.r iiiipii'tiiuoe was  transuded, when tlio mooting ucljouruod,  Foiirteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  iV yiy "��������� THE CRBSTON REVIEW  Mfjm* <  ' -l'  A>\  IV"*/*/     /T&*  ace  a <������*. i  -<*^  WHY���������0#f La^c/ is Fast as Good, our  * HBB*J)^)T(SjTS--t'B^-iM,MSM-IW-*^SS^Bj*^  Climate Cannot he Beaten,  and <ive are  74-  hn<im  rhfpawr  iht>   Market   *     *  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  * it into 10-acre Lots.  Gar Price is $100 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per ansium  The Railway Runs through this Land.  re also conssected by Telephone with Cresies,  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 seres  Out of this Tract.  ���������^-Mwin  ���������  4b\  #1  Our Land is specially adapted  For Fruit Growing*  Creston   B.C.  ?*+)F*Vf**?  WHAT  15  THE  REASON You fail to enjoy that'meal ?  WHAT IS THE REMEDY?  KOOTENAY*' Brand Jams Jellies and   cMarmalade   INSIST upon getting NO OTHER.  44  Manufactured ONLY by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, B.C.  ���������L%  We are Clearing Gut the Whole of our Stock  Mless of  Including'Boots, Shoes, Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings; Ladies' Dress Goods, a few Odd Lines  of Groceries Lamps, etc.   \-       -       -       ���������  %S%+/*Ak*%S*%***k^^  ere this the lost heir has been iocated-at  Tahk and that he is now on his way to  the old country to claim the new life  that has been opened up for bim.  ''".'.-'������������������'"'otf LostyIMrxXy\'lyX'  It in not of ton tho ciiRO that lost heirs  to great fortunes appear in Crouton In  tho garb of common laborers, but snob,  appear* to hnvo boon tho oaso hero ft fow  day* ngo, whon young Poroy Lloyd, who  hails originally front Iiolnud, wnlkod in*  to'Orostou lost Friclny in aoiu-ohof work.  It was lenrnod from Mm youth, who  WM about nmotoon yearn of ago and of  fair eomploxlou, that ho hnd taken tip a  pro*emptioh near Maolood, aud aa  ho  ooaldi do nothing on tho farm in tho winter he had dooidod to work till spring,  imd ho, had boon  working in various  ���������ilnoojiln B.O. since iiiHt fall,   It huoiiih  that tho lad hod bud n quarrel with bis  fithor somo fow years ago nnd'loft homo  iu Ireland and had since boon tramping  ovon* Western Uniiridai working at odd  ���������job������.   Xtttpponr* that lately tho boyV  tuAhm hnd dted ond n** thn 1i*,*Hf* tlm m\n  surviving heir, tho cxociUirof tho estate  hm had parties fi&trching for tho lad for  months, and on several occasions tho  wmYoUora woro nearly tip to tho boy, bnt  in mrntu tmseceontnhli* way thoy man*  i������g������Htl to miu* him. i hoy hnvo lately b������ou  only a oouplo of days behind him. Aftor  romnining in Croston Inflt Frldry night  tho lad, with a young companion, start*  od for tho East, and wns scon in  tho  Eriokson Hotol ou Saturday,    the two  lads, it is etatod, loft Eriokson on Saturday afternoon to start to walk to Yahk,  where they intended going to work, and  on Sunday thero arrived in Oreston a  Mr. E.. Unison, nccompnniod by Do Vovo  Hunt, the' Oranbrook real ostato man,  who woro in search of , tho lad Poroy  Lloyd, to inform him of liis good fortuno  thnt ho wno ������olo  holr  to  nn  imtnem-t*  IrlflU OHtato, vnluod at. about ono million  dollars,    On Snndiiy theso gontlouion  diovo out to Eriokson, noting on u uluo  that thoy noourcd in Orostou, but tho  lad hiidlG.tl3ri('k������on before thoy ronolH'd  .that plHou, ho all thoy oould do woh to  tako up thn trail and liopo thoy might  bo ablo to locato him at Yahk, for which  pl(*(i.> tlmy loft by Moniliiy'H train.  Tho lad Poroy Lloyd tvas unite pro*  jKtowwslnj** in appc-aranco, bnt tbo utato  of his uxohequor whon ho -lauded in  Oreaton Inst Friday was rathor limited,  nu ho only had a solitary half dollar to  his wmio.  It is fully expeotod that long <  Scientific i'Pruning  In a recent article on scientific pruning, G. W. Ferguson, deputy state horticultural commissioner- of Spokane,  Wash., says;  "Scientific pruning is one of tho most  vital factors in fruit growing in that it  permits of the f rco circulation of light  and air through the branches of trees,  thus mnking the production of uniform  fruit of color, size and InsciouBness.  "The training of the tree to prod-ope  the best quality fruit is a factor now  dominant among fruit growers Many  who have not devoted time to s'udy the  methods of the tree'entertain the idea  that more fruit is produced by making  the tree healthier through this operation.  This statement, obvious to a cnroful student of hoi tioulture, is erroneous, It is  consistent to say that a tree grows as  uatij.ro intendod it should, and it is an  encroachment to alter its giowth in nor*  rowing it into ti channel uuproposod by  ���������nature, '  "The prime objects of pruning aro to  allow circulation of light nnd air through  tho branches. It Bhould not bo merely  a custom. Jnstbooause one inan who  has had success in pruniup and raising  good fruit, prunes at a oortaln timo,  should not moan that another man can  do likewise. Pruning is a phase of fruit  growing in whioh roason and preolslon  must bo oxotolBod. Tho apple tree must  not bo an object of butohorlng booauso It  happens that it ueods pruning and bb<  cause of suporfluoufl branohon. In the  first pruning n growor should oxorolso  tbo greatest care. Tho head and tho  mo inborn of tho shoots with whioh to  start tho career of tho treo are faotors  requiring study and attention.  "Sunlight should roach every twig.  Tho sap should flow to ovory loaf pro*  portionatoly. This is what assists in the  later production of n lusolonn frnii, with  quality that v/lll find a ready market.  "With a troo that has many branches  oloi*e togothor It will bo obaorvod that  that the trait may be largo, but It in  lacking In both essentials���������oolor and his*  oloiiBiioHH. In this case tho Muporfluous  i mb������ shoald bo out away in such a manner as to allow nnnlight to pnn������ down  tho trca and sproad impnrtlnUy through  It.  "Oarofnl stndy of looal conditions ban  disckwod tho fact that overy grower  niUHt not do as his neighbor hns done iu  rftoowt years or whnt ho Intends to doj  but ho mnst uuderstnnd thnt it is ohhoii*  tlal to devote his Attention to tho many  ������������������������������������������������������������������������0������������������������������������������+������+������������������������������������������������+������������������������6������������������������������������l������������������������ + ������������������������+������������������  Fish Fish Fish  We have a Fresh Supply,of  Fresh Smelts  "    Halibut  Salmon  Mackerel  Manitoba White  Fish  Smoked  Finnan Haddie  and  Kippered   Herrings  Salt Herriiig,  Mackerel and Cod  44  44  Fresh Meats of all kinds  DISSOLUTION OP PARTNERSHIP  Notice In liorotiy glvori that, tlio co-partnor*  ship horotoforo BiibulRtlnK boUvcon tlio unrtor-  Hluncrt iih prorirtutoi'H'ort.hocr������Mton Wlno and  Hplrlt Oo��������� orcreHton, I) 0., has thlH day boon  dlwHolvort by mutual conHont. All debtn duo  tlio said piutnniKlilp Hlmll be paid to Bldnoy  Poolo at bis orticoH nt cwmtoii, n.0��������� ana all  piirtnoi-shlp dobiH aro to bo paid by lilin.  Datod thin 2������rd day or Kobruary, 1010,  HIT>NEY POOLTC  ,    aonnoN b, HMiTn  anoeraneme  l���������WI!IIH������  woouliarlties oxiHtlng in his own orohard.  Eaoh vnrloty ot frnit as well ns tho ne-  onUaritlOB of tho varieties must reoelvo  his attention. No two trees can bo or  should be pruned aliko,"  Hngh MoOreath sold ono of his hoavy  teams of draught horses for $000 this  week to -������ re/sldent of Yahk.  There will bo n " Hard Times Ball"  rtrlvon by some of tho young men of  OroHton ou the evening of tho lOlh innt.  Tickets for gontlomon will bo ������1,00, tho  Indies will bo free, bat are roqnoHtod to  bring cakes, At this Ball it Is inipor-  tUlva that ftuoBlH apponr in genuine hard  tlmos clothes,  M, McCarthy, who wns called to  Miiolood a fow days ago to work a Hteain  Hhovol, returned on Wednesday aud re*  ports that owing to the storms on the  prairie his -work has boen delayed a  week er ho,  ' We nre glu-l to loarn that Mrs. 8. A.  8p*������**i Is now nn tho ht**h road to ro*  ttovery* ,  IflGdlUH  Auditorium I  Tuesday, March 8,1910  Eminent Scotch ^Barttbne  And tits Concert Company  Popular Prices  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'^^������������������^������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������(������������������<>������������������������������������������������������������������������^  LUMBER  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, ll.C;  mmmmammmmmmmimmimmimmmiimimm^mmm  Laths,  Shingles,   Brick,   Lime I:  Doors,  Windows, Mouldings  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  GHAS. O. RODGERS  Tho Oreston Dramatio Olub nro leaving to-day for Moyio nnd Oranbrook,  where they will present ������������������ Tho Private  fleorotary," in Moyie this ovoulng and  lu Ornnbroolctomorrow erohlug, Wo  fool sore that ns actors thoy will make  cood.  Thoro will be special singing in tbo  Proibyto.jun Ohuroh next Buuday, The  oholr has been reorganized tinder the  able management ot Mrs. Rose. On  Rnndsy ovonlnf Mr. J. O. HUinn*** will  ���������Ing that famous solo: " Faos to V������ott,"  IB. Jensen, p-ro-Hiiolal oonstablo, was  epnflnod to hia room n oonple of &������*������  this week with r* bad ntbu-k oTto 8rtjStT  O. P, Blal want to Nelson this wottk  ota a bnslness trip. .   ^  K. MoOlnre was * xmmmstr e������' Wtfl*  ttosday'i wastboand train for Nolaoh,  Tom Oolo camo J������ du Tnoadj-y Im*  from Hosmer. He fitiya UiolttmSar  oiitnpi at that plaem have shut down fZ  a. oonple of weeka. t..    -.   :!y  P. H. f������odf>**ir r������tTii *o VeJssa ca  Tneudiiy hut, rst'oxnlng on WedK^t*^.  rf THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  ARE YOU WEAK  AFTER SICKNESS ?  Now   is  the    Time  to   Enrich    Your  Blood, Strengthen Your Nerves,  and  Get  Real  Well.  GERMANY'S HARD LESSONS.  You can proi itably take a page from  tha volume of Mrs/Geo. E. Amarilla's  experience���������she has been through the  mill���������she knows. "The many months  ���������of almost useless depression, the nervous fears and the sleepless nights I  might5have prevented���������to think of  them is almost enough to make nae ill  again.' A little care and just a simple  remedy at first would have averted  a long serious illness.  "In the spring, two years ago, I had  typhoid fever. 1 gained in weight, but  my flesh Avas puffy and my strength  feeble. I -was easily tired, and my  color not good. But  CHIEF  OF  CONGO TSUBE.  FERROZONE  BUILDS UP  THE WEAK.  I depended on a  hitherto rugged  constitution t o  right itself, and  kept on doing more     than I ought.    The  outcome was collapse of a nervous character. From  the improvement 'Ferrozone' has  made; giving 'me strength, color and  endurance, it is reasonably certain  that had I used it when I first felt  poorly my strength would speedily  have been restored. I can strongly  urge those recovering from illness,  those who feel ill, in fact everyone  who needs better health can quickly  gain it by using Ferrozone/>  It's because Ferrozone converts  what you eat into nourishment, because it contains blood-making and  nerve strengthening qualities.. These  are the reasons why it builds tip the  weak and cures the s*^k. Try one  or two Ferrozone TabL % with your  meals, and watch the yam. Fifty  cents per box, six for $2.50, all dealers. Or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  >o ������<������.  I^CHEON GIVING.  Form of  Entertaining That  is  Enjoying   Renewed   Popularity.  "Lamcheons are beingr given much more  ���������frequently now than in other days." says a  ���������writer In Vogue.   "We are having more holi-  . days perhaps, aad on Saturdays' town looks  forlorn after 1 o'clock. Certaialj- they ar*  much; in favor at Tuxedo, as at all the  country places within motoring distance of  town..  ���������     . ..;���������- ���������.-���������!  "At Chevy Chase, near 'WasliiagtGs, Sunday is always/no gay at this time that tablet  have to be engaged weeks in advance. Many  people in  town  entertain   during  the  season  : with Sunday luncheons aad in the evening  cith������r dine with friends or go to one ot the  restaurants. However, women usually stay  at home until.6, or at least are visible until  that time, for they tnust have a day on which  men can call. Several of the "' November  brides; gave large luncheons shortly before  theirvwedding days, inviting the entire bridal  party; and intimate friends.  "Some old fashioned hostesses cling to  bouillon���������perhaps" because they have pretty  china" cups���������^but otherwise it ia quite out of  'fashion.   Tfcree courses are aiaple for lunch-  y������on,': which begins with hora d'oeuvres and  .should include one entree. Then there is a  roast or chicken or chops or anything ot that  kind and*a salad ands imple dessert. One  -wine, usually Rhine or hock or claret, may  be served, And-a half hour after luncheon; as  well as * dinner, bottled mineral water (the  ltftported ia better form than the domestic)  should be brought to the drawing room.  '* ''Onoe every few seasons there is something  really new in the way of things to eat, but I  havo found tbat the old faehioned viands  are the best if they are ��������� really well cooked..  We do not like fuasy dishes nowadays. ������w-;  Ing perhaps to the many systems for aiding  the digestion and keeping thin.  ."Some hostesses remnin faithful to grape  fruit' as an introduction to luncheon and  others to oysters or clams.   But neither tlie  '. oyoter nor the clam cocktail Is particular  good form. Tbe bors d'oeuvres is Bafer. :b������-  cauio several may be served in the French  manner and every one has . a choice, while  thon? aro many who fear oysters or clams,  claiming lhat. they induce typhoid���������something  which  I  do  not  bollove.  "Another   gastronomic   fad   now   generally  taboo   hi   the   extraordinary   salad,   and  all.  Occupying the greater portion of central Europe, Germany is, in political respects, the most unfavorably located  country in the world. J  Nowhere protected by sucn natural  boundaries as large rivers or high mountain ranges, but easily accessible and  vulnerable on atl sides, Germany has  been, since remotest times, th eobject of  hostile assaults.  For a period of 400 years the German  tribes were compelled to defend then-  independence from the Romans. Later  came the horrible invasion of the Huns;  the piracies by the Northmen; the frequent attacks by the Magyars, Mongols  and Turks.  During the Thirty '"Years War Germany served as the gerat battleground  for Spanish, Swedish, Italian and Hungarian troops, who reduced the population from seventeen to four millions and  made the country an almost uninhabitable desert. In Saxony, during the two  year������ 1631 and 1632, 943,000 persons  were killed or swept away by sickness.  In Wurttemberg over 500,000 lost  their lives, and eight cities, 45 towers, 65  churches and 36.000 houses were burned. TheAPalatinate, having at that time  a_ population of 500,000, -suffered a loss  of 457,000, and in some ..parts of Thur-  ingia more than 90 per cent, of the population perished.  The seventeenth and eighteenth centuries brought the frequent raids by the  French, who left the ruins of hundreds  of beautiful castles on the Rhine, Moselle and Neckar as lasting monuments of  their visits.  The seventeenth and eighteenth century saw the onslaught of that monstrous adventurer,.-, -'"Napoleon. 1.. by  whom Germany was humiliated as never  before. The .imperial mantle was torn  into shred's jfnd stamped into the dust.  The German kingdoms and states were  given by Napoleon as presents to his relatives and favorites,, who made the  German cities ring with their gay life.  Would any nation, says Kudolf CTonan  in McClure's, ignore the lessons taught  by  such an  unhappy, terrible past?  DO YOU USE PILLS?  the  but  Right  of  Women  to  Throne���������Strange  Beliefs and Superstitions.  E. Torday described to the Royal Anthropological Society last night the results ot  a recent ethnological expedition to the Congo  Free State. After dealing with the racial  divisions ne explained the institutions, gov  ercment and religion, of-the people of  Congo   State.  The head of the tribe was the chief,  in certain questions his mother eeemed to  take precedence of him. His power was nom-  inaly absolute, but in reality 'very Blight.  There wero six great officers and a host of  smaller officials. The right to the throne  descended in the female line, but a woman  only came to the throne if the male stock  failed. The chief having the power to disinherit any likely claimant virtually had the  i>ow*r   cf   nominating   his   successor.  The Bu-Shongo believed in an all powertul  creator, but paid no worship to him, though  magic was largely practised. Spiritually man  was believed to consist of three elements-  soul, double and shadow. The soul was  thought only to leave the body at death, the  double at both death and sleep and the shadow only at death. ���������Tbe belief that a corpse  could  not cast a shadow, was currently held.  Mr. Torday reported the nearest approach  to truo totemism as yet discovered la Africa.  For; among the western Bu-Shon������o, he said,  each person inherited from his father an  iklnn. a plant or animal, which he might,  not eat. The iklna had ho,connection with  tribal name*,and the division Into iklna cut  across the division into tribes and . vl'lasoH.  Persons possessing the same llrina might not  marry. ;������������������.*;--  -.   . .    ^ ������ ������. ������������������  FREE   TO   OUR   READERS.  "Write Murine Eyo Remedy Co., Chicago, tor  48-page illustrated Eye Book Free. Write all  about Your Bye Trouble and thoy will advise  aa to tho Proper Application ot tho Murine  Bye Remedies In Your Special Case. Your  Druggist will tell you that Murine Relievos  Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Ryes, Doesn t  Smart, Soothes Eye Pain, and sells for 50c.  Try It in Your Eyes and In Baby's Eyes for  n'CKN,   WORRIED   MOTHERS  Scs.*>"   Eyelids   asd   Or**-n.ul������tloM,  If  in Doubt About the Right Pills  to Use Read the Following  Letter C&ref ullv:  "I am one of those persons whose  system requires aid," writes Mr. Toung  Gledhill, from Picton, "but it is so easily affefcted bv reason of the great sensitiveness of the bowdls that ordinary  drastic pills inflict .great injury to the  delicate coating, and excite such persistent activity as to be with difficulty  checked.  "I wish in tie highest terms to express the great value of Dr. Hamilton'������  Pills in cases like mine, and I am sure  also for elderly people and the very  weak, there is no pill like them.  "Speaking of my -wn experience with  ���������z-r���������- .. ..������***^.ja o' j. .u5, .l en s������������.y .. tiiey.  have proved the most stimulating Pills  for the liver I have found. I have  proved their tonic action upon digestion, and the same results have been  /secured by friends upon whom I have  urged their use. The manufacturers are  yto be congratulated upon possessing so  valuable a prescription and the publifc  should know that so valuaHleV remedy  has been  placed at their command."  No other pill for constipation, for  liver, kidney or stomach trouble, compares with Dr. Hamilton's Pille; they  are mild and sure alNvays to restore  health. Refuse substitutes. Sold by  dll dealers, 25c per box, or The Catarr-  except lobster and chicken 'mayonnaise, have | hozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  SKASON'S GREETINGS.  (Halifax Chronicle.)  AU hail  to  the  day,when the Britons  came over  And planted   the  standard with  sca-  fonm still  wet.  Around and fibove us their spirits will  hover,  "Rejoicing to  mark how we honor it  yet.  Beneath it tho emblems  they cherished  are waving.  The Rose of Old England the roadside  perfumes.  The  Shumi-oi'k    and  Thistle   the  north  winds arc waving,  Securely   the   Mayflower  blunhes   und  bloom*.  ���������Joseph Howe, ICditor of the Morning  Chronicle. 1844.  French dressing. A green salad Is beat, and  next to thnt.ono of endives. With pimento**  or groon poppers, they, /make a pretty dleh,  and   tho   combination!   r   healthful." .-,  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  KEEPING   HOUSE   BY   ELECTRICITY,  The l!>10 housekeeper may operate and  govern her household by just the turn  of a switch. Just-.a turn of the thumb  and forefinger will revolutionize the old  way of doing things in the home. Pol-  low the "new"' housekeeper frohi morning until night, and at the end of the  day she will tell you that life really is  a joy for her compared to a period of  no more than teu years ago, when it required a match to light the stove and  the gas, it required coal to cook the  meals, it meant smoke and smudge, dirt  and dust.  To-day there is not a department in  the modern household, from the laundry  to the drawing room, that is not improved with devices electrical that save time  and labor, that make the home brighter  and cleaner, and that provide comfort  ���������an enjoyment that the rci������-n of oil, gas  and coal never knew, anlx probably never  anticipated until the electrical inventor  began his Ayvork.  A turn of a switch and the \vatervis  heated for the bath, the current isAon  for the vibratory machine and the irons  are heated for curling the hair.  BREAKFAST DONE TO A TURjST.  A turn of a switch and the broiler or  toaster is ready for the breakfast, the  percolator sizzles for tha coffee., the oven  is ready for the biscuits, and th^e* water  is heated to wash the dishes.  -'A turn of.a switch and the work in  the laundry is made n pleasure instead  of a drudge. The. washing is done by a  motor, the clothes are motor wrung, the  flat irons are heated and, in cases of  emergency, the clothes are dried with  an electric fan.  A turn of a switch and the pneumatic  cleaning machine is placed in operation,  the carpets and rugs are dustless by being relieved of their dirt, the corners  and ferevices are cleaned, the wall-papers  andy tapestries are dusted, the mattresses and couches are renovated, the windows are washed and dried and once or  twice a month all signs of moths are  driven out of the clothes in the 'closets  ond bureau drawers.        ������������������������   . ���������;  0ad   ESIoocT  To All Women: I will send free with full  tnstructlona, my home treatment which  poettvely cures Leuoorrhoea, Uloejratlon,  DU-plnoomente, Falling of tho Womb. Painful or Irregular periods, Uterine and Ovarian Turners or Growths, also Hot Flushes,  Nervoutmeei. Molanoholy, Paine in the Head,  Back or Bowels, Kidney ahd Bladder troublos,  where cau&ed by weoJtneos peculiar to our  sex, You can continue treatment at home at  a oost ot only U oents a week. Mr book.  *'Wotn������u'������ Owa ilcilcs.1 Adviser," s,lsd ccat  free on request. Writs to-o>y. Address,  Mrs. M. Summers. Box H. 8, Windsor, Out.  fi' i *������ ��������� 0. "'i1 ���������"*  Scotch Tailor a Garibaldi Veteran.  Alexander A. Walker, of Edinburgh,  ha:* been notified by the Italian Ambassador In London that by order of His  Majesty thi/ King of Italy the Mln'mtcr  of War has granted him the rijrht to  wear the medul for the Wm- of Independence and Unity in Acknowledgment  of the Horvlces rendered by him in the  oauHc of Italy iu the ranks "of the British  Legion  during the  campaign  of lHtiO.  Walker was working as a tailor in  (llaagow when Garibaldi came to the  front, anil he became enthiiHiii������tlc and  volunteered. Sailing from London, ho  landed at Palermo and look part In the  advance to Xapl������**i. He wa*. ut the lint-  tleri of Mila/y.u and lleggiu, ami at the  niega of Mewsinu, and entered JJiip'cs  on Sept. 7, IWI. Mr, Walker kci-vpiI a  year, nnd, nlthoiijj;li Inking part iu nmny  engagenieiitw, wiu only mii-e unumli'd  ���������s!lgbtly.~rrom    tin*    \VWtinin.������tei-   lin-  nsi-tte.   ���������^.���������������������������-   A man may he excused for t-nyin-*  IhlngM lw������hiiul hU wif������;V lnu-k wliftii In*  U luxtkiiitf uu h'-r iln**.,  ^ JD-aDDB'-.'^A  Jlinard'B Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������Lnnt winter I. received  great benefit from the uso of MINARD'S  LINIMENT in a ncvcrc attack of La  Grippe, and, I have frequently proved it  to lie very 'effective in ciihch of Inflammation. Yours,  W. A. HUTCHINSON.  <wm  A  JnpanoBo  Complimont.  The .lapiine.se have ever the instiuet  of politeneiw. Tt may liiinpon, however,  as in ihe eiiHe veeoidi-d luilow, tlint their  idea of a compliment in not preeimily  that of the 'one to whom tliey wish to  tdiow courlimy. The story Im told by  lnwpeetor lieneral Hornmlny.  "T vemeinlier u lltthi .Inpii.iifKfi who  attended ono of nnv liani|uet*i," lm uakl,  "imd a queer coiiipliuieiit that ho paid  to a ijoIoiii-Th wife,"  "1 Hat lietwcen the two, iuul the lady  mild iwroHH mc;  * 'Mr, TiikiiMhirii, oyu noinprc������B the  UuIUh' feet ill your country, don't youV'  '"Oii, no, hiikIiiiii; Unit Is a (Tlilnene  euwdnii,' hmi������| TnkuHhlrii, 'Wo .liipiilH'Me  allow our Itullen' feet to ������row to their  full kVt*-.   N'ut tliat  "And lie bowed anil liiHHOil in the polite  JupttiiMte way:  ���������"Not Hint they eould niyftr hm>e to  rival yourh, mndam,'" *  HO.MK "uoi'M.  (\\ 1KCOIIMII   tS^l'li-JlM.) ,  r>he~-lii������ you hclttvtt In love trt t cot-  tngi*?  He���������Do you bollevo In Santa Claim V  is the direct and inevitable result of  irregular or constipated bowels and  clogged-up kidneys and skin. The  undigested food and other *waBte  matter which is allowed to accumulate poisons the blood and the whole  system. Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills act directly on the bowels,  regulating them^���������on the kidneyo,  giving them ease and strength to  properly filter the blood���������-nnd on  the skin, opening up the pores,  li'tu* pure blood and good health tnki*  Or.  EVIors������*s  Bf-acSlcami Root F������Iilck  ���������-������������������ ��������� ������'���������������'  No "Side."  Lord Charles Romford is devoid of  any suspicion of "side" or iiohrciiho. At  the close of one of Lord Charles' meetings at York, at tlio timo ho was wooing that conHtituency, a solemn and sedate old clergyman who hod boen seated  on tho platform camo up to tlio candidate and r.aid with much gravity: "Allow me, Lord Charles, the pleasure of  shaking hands with you. I had the honor of being confirmed. ,'many years ago,  hy your respected uncle, the pi-iinath of  all Ireland." Lord Charles instantly  shouted in stentorian tones to IUh brother, who was near tlio door at tho other  end of tho hall: "Rill! Bill I Hovo'h a  part-on who nay"- ho wufi confirmed by  old Uncle John; como up hero and have  a talk with liim |"���������M. A. I\  Do you tmn or buy  Pur*) I������m Canada's  larK-Mit: dealer, I nay  lilvsliutttprlcBB. vour  Hhipmunttt uoHoltod.  I pay ninil nnd  ox������  -vgmr m W* *eur prt.,iH chnroteHs remit  ntly, Aliio InrKOHt d������alor in.Honthtdefl,  iiaUlna, oto. cjubtatlonu und nhlpplng tags  prom  Bhosno,        _ ..    _    _  utint tree. 0  JOHN  HALLAM, TORONTO  A LONG THAIN.  (Puck,)  "George t Somo ono in h! muling on my  train."  "Wait, dear, anil I'll telephono tho  liMliett' drcflfihig room on tho third floor  and tell them to got off at omtio."  ...".������-���������������<���������������������������������   Mlnard'K Llnlmont Cures Colds, Etc.  * onia' swairrj.v,  (Llfo.)  "Do yon   huve   Hoelnl  relatlniw   with  tli������lr fiunllyt"  "Not "Ui'-'.y humJlU'si.H in* (\v<-!;.l!*.���������*;���������  Chtlfitrtn*.'* pi'e*enl-i."  Much     of    the     worry  ywiiic'.v  every  mother    of youag children  undergoes    would ��������� be  spared      if  the    mother kept    Baby'si      Own  Tablets   on   hand  and  gave       an  occasional    dose    when the   child  was     fretful, .-cross ��������� .oivfeverish.  Nearly all the. ailmentsof    childhood can be traced to .the stomach,    bowels    or   teething.       Fov  these   troubles  no  medicine.,   can  equal   Baby's   OwnA Tablets,   and  the    mother     has;   the guarantee  of.  a government    analyst y that  the Tablets  are absolutely    safe.  Mrs.   Ed.   Suddard.     Hstldimivnd,  Que.,     says:       ���������'.'" I      have     used  Baby's-      Own     Tablets    in     my  home for a  long time,    and    always   with   the   best  results.       I  do" not    know   howl   could  get  along     without     this -medicine."  Sold   by   medicine   dealers   or by  mail at 25 cents a -box, from The   I  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,'Brock-   t  '^ville. Out. I           ���������������������*������������������    .���������-  Golden Eagle in Songster Class.  Chris Wjttmey.or, from ��������� Uodrich, was  aviosted Monday for killing a golden  eagle and was fined $10 and costs. Witt-  meyev and a party of hunters had been  in'the vicinity of Twin Lukes hunting  geese, and while ou their way home  sighted tiio golden eagle, which is a rare  bird in this part of the country, ami  shot it and sent it to Mandan to have  it mounted.  One section."of the game law provides  that all harmless birds must be. protected, and the golden eagle comes under  this head. The present Game and Pish  Commission has made a strict stand for  tho enforcement of the law, and there  has been less unlawful shooting this  year than at any time in the. past.���������-Bismarck correspondence. St. Paul Dispatch.   : ������������������������������������������������������������ '���������   PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  PA20 OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any  case of Itching, Blind. Blaedlng or Protruding  Pllos in 6 to 14 days or money refunded.   50c       +������a. ���������    . ���������   .  Maine Trappers'  Fight With  Bobcats.  Two bobcats made it interesting for  John and Jesse Bowden, of Buckspoi*t.  The. two were out looking" after-ytheir  traps when they discovered a young cat  in one of them. While John was taking  him from the trap the mother cat returned and jumped on liis back. She  fastened her teeth in his shoulder and J  her sharp claws in his back.-The only  way "Mr. Bowden could help himself was  by* raising up and placing his : back  against a tree and jamming the cat. In  the meantime his son had come to his  assistance, attracted by his cries for  help.."  At the first opportunityAhe shot Mrs.  Cat and the trouble was., overjyvVith the  result that the father and son made a  good day's work. As there is a bounty  of $2 on each cat and the skins are  worth from $3 to ".$5 each the cost to  theni was their clothes, which were badly torn. Mr. Bowden received a bad bite  in the shoulder, the son one in the calf  of liis legl-���������Kennebec journal.  ...   _, y    .-     ���������������������������<������- :   Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  "-.-.---"' ;���������"    ������'������������' :   THOSE   PLAYTHINGS.  Ia searching through the attic room, I came,  by-chance, to-day,  Ujpon a  box,  all tightly  closed,   there  on    a  shelf laid  'way;  I opened it and in me there sad feelings did  arise���������  At what, though simple os it was, now  lay  ' before my eyes.  Oh, thore;were tops  and  strings  and balls,  ot tooU a little set,  And boofoi of all the colors, too, all marked  with alphabet;  A llttHi horse of painted tin, ahd cart with  tiny  -wheels,  A pig that when its sides are pressed, just  like n  real  one  squeals;  Ot marbles,  course,  a multitude,  aud many  other toyB���������  At birthdays bought, and Christinas times, to  heighten childish Joys.  How oft those littlo playthings all were scattered on the floor,  Perchanoe, too, hindering our steps In passing  through some door; y  ���������A littles voice  rang put with glee and  tiny  feet did'uraacet-  As  oa ������. box or  top or ball we    stumbled,  p'rboipa  by  chance;  Twan  "so annoying"  tboa wo thought���������the  clatter and the noise,  A* thoughtlessly out of our way, wo pushed  aside tho toys  "When   grown   Impatient,  too, sometimes,   wo  ' may havo stopped to chldo, .  Till cherub eyes,  thus muUlonecl, their tears  thoy could  not   hlde���������  And  O,   thoso oyefl, just at such  tltneB,  wo  i    novor enn forget���������  They ofton neoniod to sny to us, "Some day  you will roBret."  Thoso littlo  foot grow  weary,  thougli,  alas,  ono sod,  snd  dny;  And   tiny  hands   grow   tired,  ho   tlrod,   and  could not longer play;  And ruddy cheeks turned wan and palo, and  laughing eyes grew sad���������  No childish Bonp nr������und wns lionrd, In tones  bo gay ane. ulna;  A  cherub , volco  hiiUI  ploadlngly   nt  a  fond  mother's Itnoo;  "O.   tako my   playthings,   inniiui,   dc<ir,   and  Kocip thom nil for ino,  "I fool bo tired, ho vory tlrod,    loan   no  longer piny,"  So tho plaything nil  woro gnlliorwl,  at tho  day's still, trnnciull clo������o ���������  And  tho littlo player wnnk Into a  licnvonly  ropoflo.  Tho playthings now no longor, uh, are neat*  torod on tlio floor���������  Thoir  nolso  nnd  rnttio  Miroimli  tho rooms,  fall on our earn no moro;  No moro a littlo voloo In gloo, oomoa rinning through tho hall���������  A pioturo of a littlo boy's Just linngH upon  tlio wnll,  Atlny clinlr Ih vacant, too, when moal timo  como*) nround,  And  loiioRoiuniiPRH  In In our homo,  In ovory  atlr nnd sound;  And It Hoomn the vory Bunalilno now cn-tR  but a  nlioorlOHs  rny  Into  Mint   room   whoro oneo  wo  wiitelioi"   ft  IttMo boy nt pluy,  Did wo nosHOHn, we'd givo tlio gold of earth's  wide, wldo ilomaln,  To nop tho littlo plnyor now, nnd playthlhgo  book ngnln, .   ^^____     W. J.  0.  MiSAUXINU WIOM KXPKIUKNCE.  (Catholic Stiindard and Tilncu.)  "J5o you think ItM possihlo for, ono to  loam anything hy taking a couiho in  that corroHnondunco hcIiooI ho's conditct-  ing?,r  "O, yo*; ono In likely to Innrn what a  fool ono won to bolliur with It."  ~. i~1������.������i���������������...... m  )     A DM lit AT I ON HKV1VU13.  "Do you liko my nuw lint?" uhI'ihI Mi������.  Brooke.  "Vim, Indood," replied Miu. Lynn. "1  had ouo jimt liko it, when they woro In  Htyle."  .    , ������. ++4*~i ���������������  I Ten rny���������Pop. wlidt U nn ^jyftfUr.**  Towmy'd Pop���������An ogotlnti' my * ������oii������  in merely    a   pornon    -wlio thinkit   h*  The Mormon Way.  Marriages among Mormons rarely fail.  Their people aiO taug it from the first  to hist that manage is a most sacred  rite and must lie entered into ouLy  through the purest and best motive*.  And the ciders among, them, like,tho old  time uakers, counsel those who seijk to  enter Jthis Aioly state, and in case thoy  are unfit, or the proposed match is, ill-  advised, the marriage is forbidden.  A lady who has lived in Salt Lake for  several years, and who went there with  '.her mind set against believing anything  good of Mormons,, in talking with some  of the veterans from homo said:  ���������'Since tins abolition of polygamy, nnd  after living neighbor to Mormons for a  dozen years and more, 1 feel compelled  to say' that' in the matter of marriage,  of faithfulness, and love nnd care for  children, they can give ("entiles many  pointers. I ..don't like all their ways exactly, but the fact that ,they do not  recognize,'..nor accept the double standard-'.of morals���������-one for women, and one  for men���������makes me feels more or less  ashamed of our people.'  "Tliey do not teach, but actually practice total abstinence, not only from intoxicants but from all things harmful  the Mormons,-, and'only, wish I eould say  or unnecessary to health, comfort and  good morals. This-much I can say. for  as much for the Gentiles in Salt Lake  City.'                                ':..-'X  . ���������>������������������ . ���������  ������������������-  Only One "BROMO QUININE"  That Is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. Look  tor the signature of E. W. GROVE. Used the  AVorld over to. Curd-a Cold in One Day.   2$o-  SURE TO GET ALONG.  (Figaro.)  Belle���������But do you think you and he  are suited for each other?  Nell���������O, perfectly! Our tastes are  quite similar. I don't care much for him  and he doesn't care much for me.  '. ��������������������������� ���������<������*������-��������� '������������������  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   in  Cows.          *> ������ ������     ���������:���������  ISSUK  ar-i enftEtitnusiu riuuStiiire  knows that Sunlight Soap  means a wonderful saving of  time and labour in house-  cleaning.  Whether with hot or cold  water, -nothing gets the dirt  off so quickly and without  injury as Sunlight Soap.  Sunlight makes the home  as fresh as new.  ii  i  WWW"  A GOOD CRITIC.  It  "How realistic your painting is!  fairly makes my mouth water!"  "A sunset makes your mouth water?"  'Oh, it isya..sunset; is it?   I thought it  was a fried egg!"  PROOF OF THE PUDDING.  (Weekly Telegraph.)  Shoe Dealer���������Here are a pair of boots.  that will suit you exactly, in your next  dash for the pole.   How did you like the  last pair I sold you?  Arctic Explorer   (reminiscently)���������The  best I ever tasted.  ���������? - ^ -  LlieUouy Soap is delightfully refresWng fo������  bath or toilet. Por washing underclothing It  is unequalled.   Cleanses and purities.  -.n������ ��������������� a. -  CASEY'S VASATION.  Casey's wife was at the hospital, where  she had undergone a very seroius opoia-  tion  a  few  days before.  Mrs. Kelly called to inquire as to Mrs.  Casey's  conditon.  J'Ts   she   restin'  qxiietly?"   Mrs.  Kelly  yl,Ko, but I am," said Casey.  -^ ^ * V ,  Love may be blind, but "where the  long green is concerned it is never colorblind.  HAMDSOSVEE WATCH FREE.  1  A Gents* or Louies' Solid Gold "vr'&w:U costs uosi $25  to $50. -Do not throw your money away. If you desire  to secure a "Watch which to keep time and last well will  be equal to any Solid Gold "Watch send us your name and  address immediately and og'ee to sell 10 boxas only of  Dr. Maturln's Famous Vegetable Phis at 28c. a box.  They are the greatest remedy on earth for the cure of  -poor and impure blood; indigestion, headaches, constipation, nervous troubles, liver, bladder and kidney diseases, and all female weaknesses: they are tbe Great  Blood Purifier and Invigorator, a Grand Tonic and^Ife  Builder. -With the Pills we send 10 articles of Jewelry to.  give away with the pills���������this makes theme^sy to sell.  This Is the chance of a lifetime. Do not miss it. Send us \  your order and we will send you the 10 boxes, post paid.  -When you have sold them send us the money (*j2,bo) and  we will send you  AGENTSP* SADIES WATCH  the same day tbe money is received." n  "We are givingthese beautiful Watches to advertise!*)  our Remedies. This is a grand opportunity to secure a |  valuable Watch without having to spend a cent. Andf  our Watch is a stem wind and stem set and not tae cheap {  back wind article generally gtven as premiums.- Send!  for our pills without delay.   Address  THE DR. MATURIN MEDICINE CO.     Watch Dept 20     Toronto, Ont.]  Everybody Who Eats Bread  Should  avoid  danger  of  impurit**.-  in delivery from the oven to  the home.    Insist on your baker  wrapping  his  bread  In  EDl>Y'5 BREAD WRAPPERS  We are the original manufacturers of bread wrappers now  used by loading bakers of Ottawa, Montreal) Toronto and other  cities.-   ' . ��������� ��������� . ���������  Tills la a flflo, kandoomo, clear-toned Violin, highly polished, rlohlj* colored*  couplato with string bridK*. throe gut strings, ebony flnlshpega, long bow  of white home hair, and box ol r������������lu. Ryeryt'dng compute sunt ���������ocowly  packed in.������ box. Jutilaond, taayyoM. ansae Rnd mAmm, and *.<rrtm tout!  only a boxes of Dr. Mftturln'iiPftniJue Vegetable Pille, ������t^5o. a box.  A grand remedy end eure for woafc aud impure oondltlona ot the blood, Indl-  gontlmi, ntomaoh troubloa, constipation, nerrous disorders, disoMss of the llrer and kidneys.  i lioumiutnm, and Fomalo troubles. A wild ls,**tWe, Grand Vonio and life Builder. They ave  exRy ti noil on erioh customer buylntt a box of pllUlfrom you.-reettros, at the eame time, a aloe  fancy 1'ln, whioh we send you with the Plus.  Do not mist the chance of your life.  Don't nend any money���������Only your name andaddross. at once, and we will promptly send  by mini, pontp&td, the 6 boxes of l'Uln and the Pins.  When aold, remit to us tho 011.00  will oond you this hand.orao Violin, etc Just as repi-osented.  wrlto to-day.  you  wo  B0 and  Addro,������:   THE DR\ MATURIN MEDICINE CO.$  ". D������pt, 188.yX-; ' TOnONTO, ONT  full  Iwor  Thin elounnt ���������wntftli.lndloa* orRnntu1  h \v.d, stem wind rwid not.f nnoV nni-ravoaoaBoi*,  BpOLUTEI-V FRCK,ityou'wiiiho only������n.oiJ  nforioo, xJToHoarotuo inoiit nrtlHtlo, boantl*  ly auarontotd, will bu iicnt to you AH  Oi of Lovely Pioturo Poet Cordp.n   "-rcu aiiueiiiboBHi'doiiriiHiHHueirihl  .  Tncsu"*. urot thn fanient ncllern,   ���������, , , ... .  you it pivul'iiKOi .HiillthomiiiidtoturiitliomonayiviidwliiU'lHHBncleorno Llttuo W ^.  Von nan iiIno win a lovely Tun Ont PPLEK if ynu will help un to nnliivi'o our bUBlno.HShy  gottluaoiilyooUicrattontamidwlUimithavl^ 58 ������������������.���������,. _ AMt  tnlly colorcil aiiiieiiiboBHi'doiiriiHiHHueiril'ilft ������eaHonv Vlawst, Mpttooe, rioral-Holl  dny, &J3.   TIicsmi uro thn f anient ncllem, Qettlia V.nt. Wrlto to-cluy ilnd wo will r  1 Y<>uapuokiiHO. l,���������,,*,���������     ���������--   * -'-���������-������������������'��������� ������������������   wo will ROUd  Littlo Watch. 1  /  Xd\  -.': A'tt'l  ���������''Aii  COBALT QOUP>EN CO., Curd ilopt.  .Toronto, Ont J  FREE  TO BOYS  ml, psep efghts, pulliiliuil w*]jui. hUmV,  I blnli"smilrrelii, oto. Jloye, tl.lw Is the  r soUlna B boxus, unly, of nr. M&turin'e  Mlnifd'"* l������tnlm������nt Cure* DUteni|)������r.   IJcnowo moro thnn wo do."  ���������liootliig nil shot or dartj wltiTiumolenb force to kU.  bo������t A������r Htfle *������������*d������, itiul w������ gtva tt to you PIlttE for -������...������������ - ....������..-, -....,, ... .   .. ,  rAUioim VnuiitMili* 1'lllM. atngii, n, box.  Theme Pills are tho best remtdy known In all oases ot  weak and Impure blood* IndlBeitlou, stomoob trouble*, eonillpatlou, nervous dUeaiou.rUsum*.  "j'lisMend your name and add reus plainly Written, and we wlH send you B bo*** 0" nnr iHHs  and h Ifanosr Pins to gl������e away, m a nreinluwi, with aaeli box eold.  When you have sold tlie ���������  ImkiM.MwiiU u������ ��������������������������������� ai������u������/ $2.99 an.! vr������ w*!J, l������n;������i'l!������i,i������"*". ������#������'* y<������i tV>l������ h������Mduoma Air Hlfle. *  We do not bmIc   any money before the 1MIU are sold anal we take Imok what you oaunot eell.  fladrc39���������TIIE Dll, MftTUHIl MtUlilHt U,$ Dept 57    lofuillo, Cut, THE   CKESTON,   B.C.   IlEYIKW.  /'*  aS*  SI*   #0iS  ave  Sod land is .very good for almost all  crops if;the season is seasonably wet and  other conditions are favorable. One of  the worst troubles with corn in sod land  is thot .-the cutworms living in tl*.e''soM  deptroy "much of the young cornif By  plowing* sod land for corn in lafSa fall  or early winter many of tho cutworms  will Jji������ destroyed. Also, when the land is  plowed at this time tho sod will have  more time to settle and decay, and the  corn next season will stand dry weather -better. If the sad must be plowed  again nest spring, no harm, but much  good, >yill be done. Plowing any land  twice f^i- a crop, or discing well after  plowing' is.labor well spent.  The cellar or other similar      room inV  whieli ^vegetables   and   fruits,     ^either  green or canned, are stored for 'whiter''  f-houkl'SJiave the windows open on mild  days   ipr   ventilation   and   for  lowering  the temperature of the room for chilling  the "stoic. The cooler they are held, without framing, the better they* will keep.  Bacterid whieli cause fermentafcifl^^and^  decay ttannot grow and multiply-' in low-^r^i  -temperature.  Dry cold will always hold >!,J?-'  them in check.  Newjjplants of named varieties can be  .startcdj in winter from cuttings of a  munbe*?- of hardwood trees, shrubs and  vines, ^jjmch as the grape, pear, hydrangea, jjrivet, rose, poplar and willow.  The cuttings however, must be made  before^the buds have been injured by  freezing.  Salt* is necessary to the health,.., aml;  Don't   Wait   Till   Consumption  Develops, Cure Yourself Now.  KRHOgOEvS  thrift '/of domestic animals; ancl ' "they  should!, have it in winter as well as in  hunuuat. They need more of it, proba.b->*  ly, dtfting the period o������ abundant 'succulent^ feed, but the animal system re-  re or less of it all tho time. A  quires-  T.'o* ta.xj.  good jplan is to keep salt in sheltered  boxes iwhere the stock can get at it at  will. This is a safeguard against neglect,  and, being accustomed to it at pleasure,  there -is no danger that too much will  be  taken.  A sudden change from green foods to  those .which contain a small percentage  of water frequently results in a derangement bf the bladder or kidneys. Many  times .the urine becomes thick and turbid, and it is very difficult for the animal to? urinate. If the trouble is allowed  to continue for a very long period death  may rfesult. Any of the following remedies iftay be administered with excellent  results': Juniper berries, four ounces;,  boiling water, one gallon. I<et stand ,in^  a covered vessel for an hour and then'  strain.' Give one pint three times each  -day till the animal is relieved. Another  remedy may be provided without ^the, aid  of drugs. Mix one part of slippery Aelm.  bark with two parts poplar bark ..and'  .makc^a strong tea from the mixture,  sweeten with sugar or molasses and give  a pint every five hours.  Tlie; quieter and more comfortable a  young*animal can bef kept, with good  feed,*s*he faster it will grow. Calves like  By providing them with such quarters  they 5^jU_.si������ej-i and-Jb-USn. -their���������feeds.lto  more,;pi"ofit 'than when confined in cold  and uncomfortable quarters.  Whd&r-Hifeauilch'fcows' are on";dry feed  the  digestive" organs do not .work    so  freely as1 when* they*��������� ire on"gxeen-feed.  To keep'their digestive organs in good  tone and the .bowels ^normally^lopse, feed  some .oil m^altdpily.^Xhe^oil ;^eal not,  only maintains the' digestive ,joS*ganB/,in"  g-ood working, bnt it is one" of th������"*best  milk-producing feeds,  being highly nitrogenous. Musty" and bad feeds of any.  kind are uotjjood cow feeds. ijThey are  not only pootiSin nutrients,-, but," are dangerous to health.       :*      >>'"    ft     ; Xf  Trees and slirubs, ,h.eelecf in for -winter  should be heavily mulched and ' completely covered with straw tpr, coiirstallis  during the coldoat part if winter} to'pre-  vent them .from drying^ouii. T|i,e soil  about] the roots should^'nof' bo&allowed  " to freeze deeply. ^ jf-. , % . J*>  Cows,  above all^-tetlior animals,     are  In the discovery of this wonderful  curative medicine the entire race is given  freedom from Catarrhal diseases, iii-  cjinliiitf Asthma, Bronchitis and .Throat  Weukncsr.es. '  Is     catarrh  in    your  no������e?  Does  it    affect    your  hearing'!  Is your  throat  husky?  Atvi   your  eyes  watery?  lb your brealli    offensive ?  , t    r These  are  the  indica-  '- tions of  Catarrh���������  now  why continue to live   in  ���������"'-.'misery   when   .cure     is  guaranteed       with     Catarrhozone?   So   sure   is  Catarrhozone     to     cure  that   thousands    recommend it���������tell of its won-  . dyerful merit'after being  ;,-ciU-ed   themselves.   Read'  "HOW CATARRHOZONE  CURES.  Miss Wocrel is a resident of fClarksville, Da.,  ��������� and* ltasrbeen tho means  of pointing the way    to  ; health , of  many  of her  friends.*       "  ''I  have received  such  extraordinary       benefit-  that " lI"* have     induced  many  of. my  friends to  use-it also.   Hy catarrh  was so bad a year ago  that 1 despaired of ever  getting   cured.      I     am  sure my'lungs' were somewhat affected'  al&o.    The relief   I   got   from   Catarrhozone was remarkable. I improved under  this   treatment   very  quickly,   and  was  cured   so   thoroughly     the   disease  has  never returned."  " Get the large dollar size of Catarrhozone; it contains a beautiful hard rubber inhaler and medicine that lasts two  months. Smaller sizes. 25c. and 50c.  each. Beware bf imitations���������accept only  ''Catarrhozone," sold by all reliable  dealers or by mail from The Catarrhozone Company. Kingston. Ont.  Aititj  CU H *x.  Of toLDS  PLENTY    OF     FRESH     AIR     ONE  MEANS   OF   PREVENTION.'  Food Has Much t Do With Winter  Ailments���������The Nervous Element in  Colds���������Good General Health an  Important Defence���������Some of the  Things  to  Avoid.  "Colds," said a physician, *������re tiie exclusive privilege of civilization. The human  race didn't anufflo much iu all likelihood  until it began to build houses aad to wear  clothes. The next stage was when houses,  began to be hcatee. Then instead of a wholesome, coping with the elements without ..people crowded into tLtsso suoerjieated houses,  and then they began to know what colds  were'.  "TVhile  staying   in   those  comfortable  and  enenatlnq   houses   as   long   as   they   could,  ���������\? ���������,ere c������n������antly re-breathing their own    to restore the tone in'the relaxed blood  polo-ocous   exhalations,   mingled   with   those  ud, Uie puisc is weak and rapid, .tin  skin ia cool and often covered with o  ci.uumy pcrspiruiioii. tiie muscular sys  teni in relaxed, the sufferer is nauseated  und sometimes \omits and the mental  faculties and sensibilities are benumbcr  io that no pain is felt, even though  bones may be biokcn and flesh torn.  Not only is the suii'.ieo cool or cold, but  the actual temperature of the body as  measured byy the thermometer is lowered, sometimes to the extent of two  or three dejji'oes.  When shock depends upon a violent,  nientaJ emotion, such as fear or the receipt of sudden bad news, or upon a se-  ....     A..a}.������A(.7   ..=,   \j,iti\i   ici.c:vi:u   ill    it    Xclil-  rriad accident or when shot, the symptoms appear suddenly: but when it fol-  Inw-o a surgical operation its appearance  may be delayed several hours. Its degree depends not only upon the severity  oi the injury, but likewise upon the seat  it. A blow on the abdomen will cause  more -severe shock than a much worse  injury to an extremity, even the head.  Treatment of shock calls for the services of a physician, for it consists in  the administration ot powerful remedies  mmaaiinii)KiBimaaBiiuqmftiiiffi  B   "WW B* & g%.       B   3     r������5'3!^ ������  RESTORED BY PSYCHINE.  " PSYCHINE" has stored thousands  of people to buoyant health and strength  whose condition had been regarded a.������ hopeless. It is a tonic and flesh-builder, containing remarkable properties as a blood  purifier and germicide. It wiil strengthen  jj and heal the weak lungs, forre out the  phlegm, end drive away the cough, no  niaticr of how long standing.  "PSYCHINE" tones up the whole,,  aysiciu and arivca out disease, heals the  decayed tissue and restoies lost energy. It*  use daily will prevent and ward off that  most subtle disease consumption.  Write for a Free Sample. ���������  tot Sale as^S Sro-jL'tj c: Dssiers, 5l*c. & 51  per bottle.  BREATHE  GATARSSOZONE  averse to drinking cold water. Many  feows will go without -water for two or  three days before drinking out of a pond,  stream or vessel containing' ice. Tlie  drinking of plenty of water "is necessary  to a full flow of milk, and it pays to  furnish cows with water warm enough  so that they will drink all they need.  it" will ^pay to heat the water oa the  kitchen *range and carry it to them, rather than have them go without.   ���������  CHILLED MEAT TI?A1>E.  (From The Farm.) <  There never was. a better timo foi-  Ci<uada tq get into the chilled meat trade  than rxarhl now. ,The past season's- trading hu's" shown ��������� that good cattle ctfn bo  produced in this country. The high  quality of many of the cattle .marketed,  at Toronto and elsewhere has- been a  surprise to the' several' big American  firms Who   have   entered   the  Canadian  of tho family, the boarders, aud such animal  friends as t)>ey could not see autfer in the  raging elements without. Next, in fear of  ;niglit air, tho sleeping rooms were kept  hermetically sealed.  -.More pernicious than all, as civilization  advanced, people came more, and more to  ccntract' infectious diseases; their ciothing  would harbor germs, and these would be  brovght'-into  tho  house.  "A very essential element in the catching of  couls baa been tha disturbance of equilibrium  iu tbe body through constantly passing from  the superheated home into low leraperatures  without  the house.  "It is related that a young chimpanzee in  the Pasteur Institute in Paris Was recently  taken down .-with a very ibad cold in the  heat}. Undoubtedly be caught tbh? from some  human' who had 'dropped ia to make him a  cali. THat comes of getting next to civilization. In its native forest haunts such  dagger as, this need never have been feared.  '.'The common cold' is a catarrh,, an in?  flamination of the upper air passages from  the nostrils to the windpipe. Sometimes there  te a nervous'element in such Bufferings. People who_ have neurasthenia���������nerve fatigue-  are apt to get catorrh with the chilling of  tho air and not to get rid of it until the  sprint is well on. People may have a nervous catarrh inerely from the apprehension *of  catching cold. In very windy seasons catarrhs  aro got frcma breathing dust of various kinds.  Hay fe\sr is oftentimes of purely nervous  origin.  "But mo6t colds are the result of specific  bacterial infeeHon, and a variety of germs  ha-'e been isolated in examining catarrhal  exudates under the misroscope. A* in the  case'of all - infections, people differ greatly  in susceptibility.  "Many are absolutely immune, hardly know  what a cold means, don't catch cold how-.  evv.r much they ar������ exposed to microbes.  Others again are constantly occupied from  November on with sneezing, their voices  thick in the way so well known to the funny  man, having chills, fever, headache, pains  in the bones���������from the infection���������unable" to  swallow comfortably. Most unhappy mortals  they are.  "Habitual mouth breathers, those who have  adenoids and otherwise unhealthy throats,  are very liable to colds, as are those also  ,who, for a great number of reasons, are run  down. Here, as in all infections, the predisposition is most important of consideration.  '-Food -has a great deal to do with tatarrba  Eating indigestible food���������fruits, or shellfish,  or rarebits���������over eating and not ������ating  enough, these things engender the' catarrhal  habit, which thus comes about in many  'cases through' the absorption of poisons-  toxins���������from undigested or indigestible material iu the alimentary tract.  "Many a man has got a bad cold just from  a too generous meal, helped on with potions  ia goodly proportions; thus there is stlm-.  uation, followed by reaction, with perspira-  'tioii, all conducive to catarrhs. Again, Dr.  "Ub-ry Gsmpbtiii hag foi.an ?n Iiondoa that  practically all the very young children of  the poor have more or leas catarrh; which  would probably not be tho case if-the starches  and the sweets were cut out of tho dietary.  'It' is not eo much that they are starved as  that heir food is improper for hem.  Bad teeth are an enormous factor iu the  development of catarrhs. Many a chronic  catarrh is kept up for tbis reason alone.  "It is every one's ��������� experience that there  arc epidemics of catarrh. , From ono case  alone practically the- whole practically tbe  whole force of an office,  a workshop or  a  vcsbcls, and often the injection of salt  solution; but something can bo done  while awaiting the physician.  The sufferer should not uo moved; he  should lie flat; he should have air, and  the usual crowd of the curious should be  dispersed. The eyes should be shielded  from light. Hot cloths should be applied  to . the extremities" and over the heart,  nnd if he can* swallow he should be allowed to slip a litle hot water. Stimulants should be given, if at all, in very  moderate quantities.���������youth's Companion.   o-������-������   ^CRET  A se  OFTHE PAST  Revived for Use ef Modern  WILD   BEASTS   IN     CITY     PARK.  Mink, Marten and Rabbits Return to  Their   Former   Haunts.  Park guards wero surprised yesterday  to learn of the presence of mink and marten in all the glory of their rich winter  fur ambling among the squirrels, rabbits  and chipmunks. The latter -animals  abound along the creek and throughout  'WftSSWlitt*''  wy���������.y ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� '...'..y'.^  k--xx  ty  market   the  past   season  for ,the   first  time.    The export market has been ac- 1 factory will presently, be suffering, and that  tive",*prices have ruled high, and the cat- *"'"  lie raiser, who has had good cattle to  sell, has made big money. This will  stimulate others to get inot the cattle-  rayung business, Jiut the business cannot he extended on n large scale on oil  export trade ;in live cattle alone. There  inust^bo'something in addition to steady  the market. That something is n chilled  nieat-trade established on a large enough  scale to make .it worth while. No part  ofvjthe country would bo benefited moro  thfim the t;Weafc. What Dr. Rutherford  hadvto,,say in.ylast week's, issue on, thie  point' lias much force. Let some eon-  tagious disease break out in Canada,  ycy^hy-in-a: very-[small; way, and the j ox*:  ^portAtrnde ihiA^livo- eattlo would rt-.-rivp  ;,������^-lwdy���������!';tilow^^'������������������:^Imlhedi������te'l,y��������� Canadian  "cattle Avovild'bc ;sliutvo\it'df Groat liritr  n.in.,nltogether..A..,.While, such; a dwastor  may never come our way, yet it is well  to'he preprtred;- But this is not tlio  'oiily^bV'ofcW  .trade.   It; would steady the -market ,uncl  Western cattle,  that would mako beef  i'utahig in tho West,a. profitable business.  ���������irreSft  lN(il{]JA&E%HEf  By Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable' Coni pound  : A? "., ^'-,'*''Vl','y'.n.''f^r������'''(.l.V?iI*>^ :!',r. .(.M-Tr": ,���������     "' nnd aaoydrfi WhittlQ  Sykknbfefi'Tho  ddotdrt-aldl-wonld'  ltyVe.to ro!. iyithiflv  1lD(l]|4-tal':'-*.t6-<^-llVll  opcivfttwn^iljuty.*!;'  ���������idi-tid iiot/tioftr'to'  tM-nlt'"of 'Ity 1 do*  olded to :tiy tfjydttv  B.KlnlclmWB voff-'  otnblo "Oompound  ana Sanativo-Wnnh  v-*- and was entirely  ontecl after three  tnohtUa' wbo of tliom."���������-Mrs. S. A.  Wifeum B. F. J>. JJPttW^W..^.  GufcUnor, Mo, ���������;������������������',.-.,  , No woman should submit to a mirgU  *cal[QW*nitlpn, wlUplt.jn.v:^^ death,  unlit! aho has gtV6KMli���������>;ttnWUHft*'  Vojrotablo Compound, Buutyoxuhisivo.  ly from roots and UorbB,, a fair trial.  aihta tamoua moaloine % women  hiitt-ior '���������tlUriy* ,yoa*ra provoil to be tho  modt valuable tonic and ronojvor ot  -tho; famnio organiBUt. Women rosid-  ing'jiii almost every city and. town iu,  tho! United Statou boar wjlllnff Matl-  :mony to the wonderful virtue oi! Lydln  38. Tinlclmm'a AVeprotablo Compound.  It cures female ilia, and ero'tloirimu-  ���������antf, buoyant female health. If you  aro; ill, for -four own ������ako an well as  tluilio you lovo, give it a trial. ���������  M Mrt*. I'lnkhnm, nt Lynn, MttBH.,  Invites nil mIclc women, to. wrlto  he* for *i<l-f!������������������. ��������� H er w.������M������m������ 1������ *ico������v'  ���������*nrt Always Helpful.  no;  -.������*���������.  ^itEADRAI'T  The fihowing. liiotlo, bv Canadain-bml  (li'iift ,'lioi'Mt'pi,; at. 'ClUaliilVr'.inillo'at'cif"''- that  "out -hvocdors i\vu Agotmrig the -qiirtlity  ^Bidii ,of tlieir biirtiiics** 'dOwii; to u sjiouce.  'What; jtluiy-.Hhciuld'tuvii.tliolr ,atti*Mt:Sovi  j lo'iio^f l^slze. ^Alviop ujl tlio' qtialH.y,' but,*  get Anuu-'jAd'/^ one ..fault  \inovo tliiiii'.'(il'iotlior to i>������,found with the  . ay������vago; dvi^ft Kovso lu Caniwln, It U that'  ���������ilt,;lf*j,lneking In ntea;   It' I������, thai big Iiorao!  i.tliut topH tlio eonnnevciiil Iiovftti niai!:et  .ilt.thD jn-OHoHt timo,   ff lie liiiH h1--i* nrul  ���������Av<i.lgliti the  hiiyov  will overlook  niiiny  'litlioi^faidti-;  Hut tluihvls no run������on v."liy  yHltio'rind quality cannot lie had  lit oiic  "anil-llio -'isinnio -'iinl'iniil.   The aim of'Canadian liOvHiuiuMi Bliaulil bo to .secure both.  Tlioy',|;no\v,'tho quality hIiIo of-tho-luwW  utiss protty7 wbJI.   T-ot thom now pcfc to  wo'vk,.'uii'';hibreii������lng tlm h\m.   Tt will'pay.'  The,y'diunuml  for, hroeilliig stock wili hi'  inorortHodAmid tliti ilritftiboi'Hiv when ������olil  In a cunmiei'diii'Yvny, will bring innrc  .money.    Add   a   couple  liiovo   liiuulred  pound* to. tlio  averauc CunaiUuii -draft-  liowt and hu cannot4>o beaten anywhere  cine in the world,  ���������iwi������ wi  ^ m ������������������������ ���������mi.  (ClulBtlan ltogi*t������r.)  Suffragette���������What lo a party without  women.  Mono man (flippantly)���������A., wtag parly.  Suffragottc���������Exactly. And what,   air,  ���������woiild thio nation ho without     women  hut HtnjynatlonP  .,''!,',.     , ���������..���������..in. '������������.������> *"- -������  "But do you think/* aaked the visitor in tho looal option town, "that  prohibition vonlly provontsP" "Well,"  ropllod tho native, "it pravontn a follow from getting tho best of whiskey,  bat Jt doesn't prevent r.*h!s!r:������' frwi  nr-ittlnnr the best of   him/*���������Cfathollo  acutelj- too..- If a worker comes Into tlie of.  {ice sneezing, snivelling, his cpcccli unlu-  tellleible, better send him home until he Is  recovered, no matter at what sacrifice; it  wid bo found to pay,  ''How, then, shall the common cold be pro-  vented? It is not a disease in Jteolf but rather a sign oC something wrong in the system.  "Any local trouble, adenoids, enlarged ton-  silt?, chronic sore throat nnd tbe Hko, should  get cured, Then ot course tho general health  muat: bo Improved, another way of saying  that the predisposition to the infection should  bo eradicated fro mtbo system.   ���������  "Stuffy and overheated rooms aro to bo  avoided; bedroom windows are to bo kept  opi-n wide at night: a <*������"d both in a warm  bathroom is tbo thing it lt c������n bo tolerated;  the clothing clean and warm, but not too  heavy; tho foet. invariably- warm and dry.;  .'Put your oliest protectory to your . feet.'  Don't in any event covor tho neck and cheat  so hoavlly as to Impede tho natural roepir-  ntory.,movements.   ,   ; t  - "Keep: tbo ~ tooth very clean ana gargle  several times a day, using half a teaspoonful  of * common Bait' to' a tumborf ul of water ��������� as  hot as is comfortable, Bat temperately and  regularly of wholesome nutritious food.  "But-after: nil;' fresh air's tho keynote,  pooplo who live.habitually out of doors kno-w  nothing of colds and coughs. Arctic oxplor-  oru aro novor troubled with colde, not while  in the Arctic regions, For thoro tbo air I*  cold, puro and gorm froo.- tt la when tlieae  heroes como, back to civilization that thoy  begin to niioozo ami to cough. ���������     .   X  -"It Is odd why eo many pooplo dead frosh  nlr; y thp antipathy vso'enaa.-: to ho akin to tho  tramp'ft aVeralon to'-soap' and "Wtttor, Presh  air abounds ovor tbo surface of tho oartii,  oxcopt in tho Iiouhqh which man have bum.  Not frculi ,nir, but tho. want of 11, la tho cause  .of a groat many dloooaos; >lt lu naturo'a dla-  Infoctnnt, and tlioro Is.cortAlnly no uottop. ���������  "Pooplo nro bolng vaccinated against oolau,  but thafa another istory. An onthuHlnBtfo  "nrwlnlto bollovca Unit 1n ' procoBB of timo  nntural eoleotlon -will 'rondoi' tlio raoo .ln-  crounlngly resistant to cold/i^'for thoftomost  roBlRtant to tbbmlnbr.rnaladloa of llfo. among  whioh' aro cntdrrha aro ^homontyilkoly, to  joovoprogony to.whom thoyi havo transmitted  tholi* nwporlor roalatlng powow.. Do. that, or  It may, wo had .hotter In tho moantlmo, nlnoo  It gonorally tnlcoa a,, fow millions of. years  for thoflo ovojutlonary ohangofl;to como about,  do all wocaaln tho way of. prophylnxl������ to  forc������tal< cow and catarrhs.;'! ..-���������,'.t. i.. ;,  A- '   . 'i   '*������>������'���������������������������.y.'.i -.  ,. :  For twenty" centuries the secret of  the wonderful balms with which the  gladiators and.*'charioteers of Ancient  Greece and Rome healed their wounds  lay undiscovered. ������ Zam-Buk "s the  modern counterpart of these balms,  and owes its great success to the same  root, cause���������it is purely vegetable.  Since its discovery Zam-Buk has been  welcomedAinJjaaiision and cottage.  The reasons for this triumph of  science are simple and few. Taking:  a lesson from the Ancients, the proprietors of Zam-Buk first of all wisely  decided that, the ideal balm must bo  purely herbal and contain not the  slightest trace of rancid animal fats  or poisonous minerals. Thus Zam-  Buk is made solely from rich .and  pure essences obtained from certain  .rare medicinal herbs. These juices  and extracts are prepared and refined  by ingenious scientific processes and  then so skilfully blended that a  unique,, effective, and yet perfectly  natural  skin healer  is  secured  Zam-Buk" has aa affinity for the human  sk'n such as no ordinary ointment or linimom  ca.i possibly possess. Besides soothing pain  and allaying irritation, it possesses high antiseptic qualities, and solves the problem of  always having haudy at home or at one's  work an ever-ready aad reliable first-aid for  cuts, burne, scaldc, bruises, lacerations,  scratches, etc. Zam-Buk is without equal  for eczema, ulcers, piles, bad leg, ringworm,  scalp sores, festering sores, sprains, stiffness,  poisoned wounds of all kinds, face sores, chafing, chaped hands, cold sores, frost bites,  sore feet, diseased ankles and all itching, irritation  and  inflammation.  Zam-Buk. is -aydaily- need in ,every  household, and is sold by all druggists and stores at fifty cents a box.  Refuse harmful and* dangerous substitutes sometimes "pushed" as being  "just as, good." They, are not!  ���������:      <������'���������������  ,  TREATMENT FOR SHOOK,  Apponrnnco of 8yrwptoma~Tho Uoo of  y-Btlmulnnt8.yy. ..  , Shock ia tin* torm employed in surgery  Co designate tlio sta*-'* of physloal and  tm-ntul dt)|>ro8������ioii wliich follows n sovoro  injiiry. o/ ������bmo dlnburblng emotion of  tho mind,  Thu condition consists ossontially in a  want of equilibrium'In thn circulation,  tho nrtertar losing their tone, as a conno-  quonco of which tho -tfrftat uiuhh of tho  blood nccunuilfttoH in tho veins, ospoolal*  ly the lar-jo blood voshoIm of tho abdo*  mon. Tho ,brain' and other vital organn  nro duprlvod of tho liecowary blood sunnily and nro thoruby romloroil Incapable  of parforiulng thoir important, functlonu  ���������uoiit-vly, '       y   ".,     '  frlliock may oxMfc In nny dtigroo, and  tlio ������ymptont-i will very nr-uorilhiKly.  from tho pallor and ullglit falntnom  which wny bo felt momentarily In making ii mlAHtoPi or when startled, nn by n  loud clap of thunder or the receipt of  bad nowi, all tho way up to sudden  ���������donna** nf tlm heart.  Three  R's in the Modern School.  Fundamentally, the trouble with our  system of public education is that  children learn a little about a great  many things, without gaining much  really definite knowledge of anything  which is likely to stand" them in  good stead in later life; and, what is  equally bad, they do ��������� not acquire  methods of accurate thinking. This  criticism applies .to education in every  branch, 'and has been true from tho  beginning because our theories have  been wrong.  , Our public school system is decidedly behind those of several of, the .enlightened nations of AEurbpe, notably  Germany y and'S,<*ahdirinyiai. and we  ought to realize it. .ThisAis a blow  ���������to . our national, pride, but. unless we  .'frankly admit our fatilts, A.thoro is  little prospect either of repentance or  of; bringing forth works meet for repentance.. '���������'."., :X ,-A'y  It'cannot be. too strongly.'impressed  , upon the American peoplo that tho so-  called -'throe It's'- are not grounded  in the youthful minds of this generation  as   thoy  should  bo.      Reading,  writing > and arithmetic are tho tools  ������6f tlio "hinnnn mind.   Without them,  'almost.'nothing, of an intellectual soft  ;������ari  be "accomplished."'- We  ought  to  {put the ,v%ry best toolpi; in tho hands,  'of oura children, and thoy should be  'kept"'in"the' best possible condition.  -Prof; ' Barrett Wondoll,  of    Harvard  iuhivorflil-y, recently told in, a lecture  thqwl'bho of his brightest'students .did  ihbt'knbiv' the letters Of the "'alphabet  ih thoir1 order  nnd was    in    conso-  iquoiico winch, hamporod' in  the use  ,'of a, dictionary.   Whoiv it comes  to  ^vritihg, wo  hnvo.   retrograded.     At  ^various.; times much ptroat* haa boon  laid ori-'various-."Hystoms-.'of' penmanship which, have boon in turn adopt-  odand dlscnrded with tho result that  'fow ohildren writo so well as thoy  .should, or so well ,ns did, thejr fore-  Iboars ut tho sumo ngb.   As- to com-  (position most ohildren are bofoprgod  at tho  simplest  tost,--Uppincott's.  the woods generally more plentifully-  than in a numb&r of years. They are  quite as wild as their brothers in the  ^ j deepen forest, except that they arc accustomed to the noises of carriages i������.nd  other vehicles that pass along the drive.  Rabbits are also enjoying security  from the gunnel* in the protected park  and may frequently be seen, sleek and*  fat, springing among the bushes liiul  undergrowth of the upper Wissahic-kon.-  The chipmunk, with his brown and gold  and red striped back and cunning eyes,  is there in as large cumbers as the lab-  bit and seems more indifferent to danger. Between the new Walnut lane  bridge and the first wooden bridge above  it crossing the creek the noise of the  squirrels gnawing, with a tick, tick, tick,  on a nutshell or their frequent calls of  alar:*.*, to each other rings out through  the woods, nnd the location of the ani-.  nials can be traced by the noise they  make. - -    -  Attention was attracted yesterday by  a particularly loud crackling on the snow  and dried leaves and two men stood in  cover expecting to see a rabbit out foraging. To their surprise, however, a large  purple head was thrust out of the under,  growth, then followed sinuously' a long  body of the richest brown which could  hardly be distinguished from the purple,  while a tail of beautiful blaek shiny "fui*  completed the body of a full grown  mink. He was fat and well fed and his  eoat looked as if it had been groomed by  an expert barber. His seal-like head  and .small eyes gave the appearance of  gross ignorance, but a motion toward him  soon showed he was* quite an intelligent  creature. ,He diyed quickly, among tha.  rocks and undergrowth that prohibited  pursuit by man. Affc- then, disappeared  among the rocks after being in view at  a distance of twenty feet for about a  minute. The body, of a small red s'quir.  rel was found not far t'i;om the place, and  ������������������it is supposed he was a mnrtyr'to the  hunger of the mink.  Further on toward the bridge over  Walnut lane another animal was seen,  .larger than the mink and of a lighter  brown' color, II������ was in too great a  hurry, to allow prolonged inspection and  he disappeared among the rocktf. An nr-  tist who saw the animal said it was a  marten.  Both these residents along the banks  of the creek nre strpngors to the park  guards, who are familiar with squirrels,  rabbits and chipmunk*1. They say that  if the luiiiinaJs are not the worlcof a nature fak*r they mark a- retiir'n of speeibs  indigenous to the -historic, creek, who  wove thought to have been exterminated  jar.   'twas  Bess,   which   docs   not   hold'  an R.  "Tie rose and fled, nor' stopped to  eprak till he reached the dredge on the  ;0fr&sapeake. and there resumed his lonc-  .pt^ife, with his boat, his boots and his  jiuugted knife; but yot, amid the toil and  ��������� "Strife, still lived that longing for a wife.  CANTO II.  "Well, when the evening and the  dawn of days and months had come and  j>one again lie gazed on eyes so bright  he couldn't get to sleep at night. So  he met the maid and pressed his suit  -^-offered himself and his wealth to boot  ���������and learned that this enchanting one  was name "Arlina Arlington. ;  "'���������Har, har,' he chuckled, as th-2 roll  of the R-ful sound enthralled his s=ouI;:  'R't searching for er morning star?' To,  his delight she said, 'I R.' He clasped  lier in his arms and said. 'Arlina. darling'  then  in  dread  the awful  fact  bowed  down  his head;   there  isn't any  R in wed.'  "With senses stunned and feelings  crushed, the chopped the maiden's baud  and rushed across the hills, across the  dells, and back again to the oyster  shells.  "You ask me why this plaster he������d^  did not say 'marry me,' instead? And  thus you force me to admit h-s didn't"  seem to think of it; for oyster men, like  you and me, have limited capacity���������his  mind was satisfied to climb to one idea  at a time.  "But when he saw he'd missed a bet,  son strong and real was his regret lie  cursed his fate and 'ganto think of disappearing in the drink/But. lack-a-day*  and woe betide, there's not an R in  'suicide.' So he laid his pistol on the  shelf, and simply lives, and hates Iiim.-  self."  Finis.   ������ ���������������������  DOCTORS fMLtD,  RESTORED BY PERUNA.  Catarrh of tiie Lungs  Threatened Her Life.  - . Miss -'Ninette Porter, Braintree. Yer-  .indrit. writes: "I have been cured by  Peruna.  ''I had several hemorrhages of the  -lungs. The doctors did not help me  much and would never have cured me.  "I saw a testimonial in a Peruna almanac of a case similar to mine, and T  commenced using it,  "I was not able to wait on myself  when T began using it. I gained very,  slowly at first, but 1 could see that it  was helping me.  "After I had taken it a while I coin--'  meuccd  to raise   up  a  stringy,  sticky  substance   from   my lungs.    This  grew  .  less and less in quantity as I continued  tlie treatment.  "I greAv more fleshy than I had been  for a long time, and now t call mvsrff  well."   -���������; - - -  ' ���������       ���������MUM'    ������������������^^������^^^fc���������. ��������� ���������      " I  The History of a Familiar Fish.  The changes through wliich eels go  from birth to death have only recently^  been known. About ten years ago-a lio-,  man ichthyologistyProfessor Gxassi, ac^.  nounced his discovery -tliat' % marine _  creature long known as the leptocepha-J  lus, and described by naturalists " as a  ,distin<������t, g<*nu8JV,wa8 .in;xeali������y.t pplyi^he,  larvaor earliest form "of the eel".,    w [ \  Tho1 metamorphoses''a^;'mig*ri^ioiis of ;  the eel   have since been followed   with <,,  some, exactness;   Just (before-* laying its  eggs the eel goes down5 from fresh water A  to,the sea. From its eggs hatch out the y  young - leptooephala,  which? ax& :tty ''be- "*  come adult eels aftor a long, and,. slow  process of evolution". They'live, in vcry  deep water, and are captured with dif-* v  ficulty, as the first stages of thoir- do-;,  ^/llnMM*^Mi      -%.--.     J-n|..     H1h.������,������      ^*.1*v     -.1.     _        J^.,,1.  .x^x.f.A^O&AU   \,**U    IJUAQ  ������IAtlVt3  V1AIJ    4������U   ������ CCptu  of about 3,500 feot, where tho pre-miie is  one hundred atmospheres.      -  ' ��������� >  This meann that tho eel must in'many .  cases travel a    considerable.  distance;  thoso of the Baltic coast and tho ' -North  Sea, for instance, or������ able to breed only ~  to tho west of England,and Franoo, Tho  larvao do not live in tho   mud, ns was  onco thought ,* on tho contrary,- thoy aro *  free swimming. TlioyAaro na\. transparent  as glass and.swim withAa.'.wayyi.movc-,  ment.     Their   metamorphosis ,anft> jmjIb  takes place in tlio autumn,'and includes  long ago, when trapnors ranged' the ���������**������������ place'���������"������ the antumn,.and jnclndci  stream- in search of peits'-J&>m the J *��������� ^^���������^^^!ft!!^^:^?SKi,'*���������������  rUiiladelphia Public Ledgor.  ������������*���������������  A BEAUTIFUL SIGHT TO SEE.  Standard and 1'Iidod.  WHAT .J3VKHY LAN 1> LOUT* KNOWS,  '. y';       ."..'    '������������������"AfMfo.JA. ������������������'���������  Tliat tenants nro an unroiiHoiinhli,* Int.  That tnx<*n and wpnirs' konp hhn hni'il  up nil the timo.  That hi* onlv er������'*v In In ti-entlnm hU  tohants too well,  That a man'is a fool who iimhtn ujion  elenn'wnH paper and flonml phimhln-j:,-''  ��������� Tliat tenantH Wp..id 'nil of thoir timo  driving nniln In the  wall und sernlfli*  im* the wiliNrotin-'  . That If tha.las v.ti'������������ kuoh nnUh hlj'lK-r.  ha'IJ kpU out ov-irythluy nut Inviwl in  ������'ilov"rmri',nt bondn.  Thnt If the tenants knew how hiii-d V  wn������ for him to pot nlony thoy would Iv  noro .'watchful of his Intoreuts.  - .-..,.. ���������������������*������''   md bin trwumrcr and to the thrgyinnn  i.#-^    -.       . fViuitor PIIph. of Wnshlnrtton   flint*"  In*shock ol average intensity, such ns inays his ono term in the Somite ban cost  follows a lavete injury, the, Uu- 1* K>*>1-   him moi������ than i*000,CCO.   ,  But a Parson Whose Principle, Strong  and Iriylnclble Ended In Mlsereo.  Alonzo Kigg, who owns a store in Oal-  v������rtV8t'rcct,; iii Baltimore, lias won, n  species of renown for anecdotes about  the town. Ho has been known to toll a  tulo that brought him rather close to  fail* but not for that, as he'll explain,  did his 'chtluisiasm wane. ���������  \ When secu last night at his hotel  young Mr. Kigg.ngrcod to toll a tale of  romaneu, fato and bliss, which runs sub-  Btnntlnlly like'"this:  0ANT0 I.  "In a lonely cot on'-the Chesapeake,  whero tho nights aro chill and the days  nre bleak, there lived on a simple and  frugal plan a loving and lovable oyster  man. Ho,loved JiIb work and lio loved  his home* ho loved tho Biirf. and the  breakers' foam, but most of all ho loved  to bo on an oyBtcr dredge on tlio shining  80fl. '     . ,  "From my description one may guess  that his diadem was faithfulness, and,  mark my word, ho was stanch and true  to tho oyster beds in tho boundless.bine.  So faithful ho to the dredge and punts  he would not cat In tho. 'It'-loss months  and from his conversation barred nil  words that lacked tho ossontial ���������It.'  "His wojiltJi consisted of a coat, a puir  if hoots nnd a bugeye boat, n dredge, a  "������ko aud a broken knife and a desperate  longing for n wife/ JT* had seen a girl  ir two on shorn, and on weekly trips to  ^altlnwirn, and  ono  fine  dny a    fnen  Mashed pnst him with a smile that lash.  <t him lo the mast.  "After that he'd  rise  nt dnwn    and  "tart his work, but his heart was gone.  *nd so in deep despair ho laid his rhk<������  ������������Ido to sank tho maid,    Ih������  searched  "Hit tho same sharp r.m\ ho gave to Iho  (valves in the ocean wave, and so in n  r-uple of week* he found tho   girl   in  'nltimorc.  'i i y -  ^ *" i'  nor and ono accomplished after their return migration to the homo coast, in  whieli they grow   shorter.    '   *y  Those facts show that eels /caught off  tho coasts of Northern Europe in sum-  mer are more than,a year old. From a  biologic point of. view tho ecl is now  considered as a very deep water fish of  tlm Atlantic Ocean that passes certain  periods of its lifo. in shoal Vfotcr.y In  'other words, tho life of the eel, as wo,  have known' it, is only a' brief episode  in its real career. ���������:���������'' y  ,... ;..4I>���������     .,���������?���������.���������"., >,":.y.  Airship Railway Invented by Qormar..  Tho airship railway js a ciobs between  the electrio railway aiid 'the airship nnd  it hails from a Gorman engineer...named  Lops. A balloon supports the weight of  passenger' cars which run on acfhil ciiblos  and nio propelled by cclctrldty.^ie balloon Is 'a horizontal 'cylinder with' cbhicrtl  ends and is about! 200 foot long hnd thiir-  ty-thrco feet in dlnmotor." Below jliud  attached to the balloons nro tho cars,  each accommodating sixty passengers.  They aro mado of steel, wood and canvas and provided with -window*. 'Jhore,,  In a small forward compartment for tho .  motor nnd motornion. The larger compartment ban folding tables, revolving  chub';' nnd electric light and boating'nnd  other conveniences, , Tho, cars are, pro*  pellod bv electric motors capable of developing a speed of 125 miles an hour.  To test tlio Lops ncrtal railway awhorL  cxpcrlmentnl lino is to bo constructed  from Marburg to tho summit of a neighboring hill, The promoters bellevo'that  the operating oxponsos of a railway, of  this sort would hu about oincrforticth ;  those of an'��������� ordinary railway andythat  the diminution in tno nost of Hghfc'ef  way would reduce tho* initial1 outlay to  about 6:10,000 a mile. ��������� ��������� ��������� j -���������  They liellevfl that tho 0,000 mllo Journey, from Berlin t<# Vluiiri'Oiitok, how occupying Hewitt-pen'day* viii the Hlltcrlan  Knilwey, could b������ achieved In three dny������  hy tbo Um systiun.,. IJIui t)������o Jii������rpdw)ouii,  point to engineering and flnahelaiob-y  .."With nagcr heart and mliul aflame joetloiift to the novel aeronautic railway  *i������ ki.uit and (iiikcti lh������r ut������iJ������n'������ mum, ,������������J ^vlirc Ihist ���������thb "fatfplwt to*.1 I*  rati ieAarti, Tltb a ������������n^*������n,   hmrfc *Uit    n������v������r likely to exist nave ort paper*      ^  n*"'*l*;'H������'J*."*������-<ii^ii #>' nn,  **+   ,"^V������if������,W mmuiiij mm  mmm  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  ;y$$$'  ���������^A:y.  t*  IVO  XXJL1 L  ���������^ ������  !'?*���������  mile from Town.  Absolutely  First������Class  Land.  1300  erms  9  At        /I oiaci  42 cacres botto  Black Sandy Loam  Half-mile from Town, mostly improved and  Planted to Apple Trees. Running Water.  Small House.  iuul   iauu  Facing on Goat River, haif-miie from  Town. Large Greenhouse and Living  Room on Property, ready for use,  ���������������������������������<>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������<������*  Special Chance for Gardener.     Libera! Terms.  APPLY  FOR   PRICE  UllLAJ i UI1  1 111 IU  III 1111 11  ������������������������**������o������������������������������+������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  !  | With a Local Flavor  $������������������������������������<>��������������������������������������������������������������������������� ^������ ������<������+������++++S  Andrew Kennedy, a. prosperous frnit  grower, of Boswell, B.O., was doing  business in Oreston on Tuesday.  Mr. M, McOartby has this week been  called away to take charge of a steam  shovel, working in the Maoleod district.  The O. O. Bodgers' sawmill will start  running next week, when it is expected  it will keep going constantly.  Swan Swanson Ib expected to arrive in  Oreston in n few days from th������ East to  make a pcrssaal inspection of bis newly  acquired fruit land holdings near here.  Miss L. M. Scott, Trained Nurse, Bath-  well Hospital, is open for engagement?  of any kind. Maternity n speciality.--  Apply to her, care of A. E. Muvton,  Creston, B.O.  We handle Pend-oy'fl sprnv solution,  also various sprays feu: putv.Ts*- ix on.  Oreston Hardware und Furuituie Co,  De Vero Hunt, the former conductor  on the O. P. R. and now ono of the prosperous real estate men of Cranbrook,  wan a visitor to Oreston on Sunday.  J. Sherrington, of the Creston Mor-  cantilo Co., accorapanied by Mrs. Sherrington, returned on Tuesday from a  short visit to Spokane.  T. M. Edmondson, who grown tbe famous Edmonc*taon onions, intends planting half nn D>cro of the bonnties this sou-  son. Lust season Mr. Edmondson sold  2,500 lbs. of onions at Bo, por lb.  Who cara beat this for early chickens ?  On Friday the 25th of February last,  thoro we* batchod a flno brood of chickens. The 'birds aro owned by Mrs. Bob  Smith* wife ef tho local manager of tho  telephono line.  E. Payne, tho contractor, bus recovered from a oovero attack of rheumatism  and is now ope������ for carpenter work of  all descriptions.  B. Lamonfc has eight men eugngod on  his 160-acre block of land at Eriokson,  olearing it by catting aud slashing. He  also has four men employed on his 30-  aoro plot adjoining Cook's and Rodgers'  places.  Tho XJ*aalaica Government, u^on\\ng  to a despatch from Ottawa, is about to  atart the emotion of a n*w industrial  sohool at the Catholic Mission, near  Croston. Tbla new school will aooom*  me*A������/������ et IwuMt tarty pttf.il** and if!!! bp  in oharge of two slat-jre of tha Oathnllo  Ohnroh.  PROFESSIONAL,  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -  B.C.  CHAS.     OORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Surveyor and Architect  Plans nnd SpeciUcations  CRESTON  -       -       - B.C.  J,   D.   AND E'RSON  ttarn-sH   Ci li'suija   i and   Sunvisvon  Do you know ?���������You can get beautiful carpet and matting at Coulter's very  reasonable..  O. J. Wigen was doing business in  town oh Tuesday. Ha expects ,to have  four acres of strawberries this summer,  which will produce some 2,000 orates of  24 boxes each. Each season Mr. Wigen  employs some SO to 40 Indians as pickers  of the berries, and he says they are really good workers. Mr. Wigen strou������iy  advises that new beginners in tbe strawberry business should oommeube with  not more than a quarter of an aore the  first year and gradually increase tlie crop  Now is the time to do yohr pointing.  Tlie very best paints, oils and varnishes  of all kinds. Prices right. Oreston  Hardware and Furniture Company.  J. Compton has reooivedi'a lettor from  Messrs. Beale nud Elwell, of Oranbrook  stating that they hnd aolient who want  ed to learn tho praotical side of fruit  growing, and thoy wanted to know ii  he, Mr. Compton, would undertake, fo������  a consideration to give the neoeBunry iu-  struotiou. Mr. Oompton roplied thnt he  would undertake the task conditionally.  ;M*MW^aiMllfSM.Oafl������1^^  TRAIL  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  i'\ fv *T"*',*������.������ r* . ���������". '**���������  Services Next Sunday.  B.C.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo bold in   tho  ProBby-  fcvxinn Church nn Sunday lii-xt.   Morning sorvioo, 11 a.iu.;   Evening  sorvioo,  7.410 p.m.   Sunday school nt 2,110 p.m.  T, O. McLicon, Pastor.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I have prnpiigatod for sale, uudor fav  oriible conditions, for the first time, R  M. Kollogg Co.'s 1000 strain of thorough  lire.d pedigree strawberry planto, 8eim  t ir DnnUi'm, 810.00 per thousund, f.o.b ,  Wynudol, Ji.tJ *  ' Cnu also supply from SC to IOO plant.-*  to ouch customer nt 2o. por plant, post w  express prepaid, of tho following vnrio-  fi,'H! ~ ���������������  Clyde, Warefleldr Parson 'Beauty,  Betdler, Bederiuood, Clark Seedling, Pride  of Michigan, Thompson No. 2, Lady  Thompson. Steven's Lite Ch mplon, Cardinal, Virginia, and Long fellow,  I ml vino experimenting with a fow of  these plantp. in yonr garden.  O. J, WIGEN, Creston, B.O.  Methodist Church  Services on Suuday next: Morning at  H a.m.; Sunday School, tit 8,������0 p.m.;  .Evening Sorvioo, 7.110 p.m.  Adult Bible OIiihk, 31.������0 to 4 110 p.m.  F ,1 Runii-iU'ouu, pastor  Church ^f England  IMvino Sorvioo in tbo NEW SCHOOL-  UttOUSE:���������Hi'i'vjtiUH Sunday, Fubrunry ������7  '("���������Third Huridiiy in Unit;):  Matins and Sermon, 11 a.m.; Aliuo  iSidlin* ScIiooUkhiko, nt ������ p.ni,; lOv-n-  wimg ami Hormon, 7M p.m.; Sunday  ���������flohool at Vicar's lion no  Tihj.it O XlATMi.ii, Vicar  WANTED���������A llvei huHtllnp* ngonfc to  Inundln lnouudesooiit Coal Oil Ihuiinr,  *W������*������mpp1y outfit.   G������*todH soil at sight.  i JLgornts coining money.     Thomson mid  | tattle, Box 44, Femle, B.O.  ���������Thoroughbred  Brown  ami Oookorols.���������R. M.  FOR SALE.  Leghorn Huns  Bold.  FOR SALE���������Bloolc 8, 0.88 norofl. Oost  nt unction nnlo iplOO por aoro. Thia land  is 10 mimiti'H walk south of depot, Ows-  ton. Block 75, 0.7 news, oost at auction  snlr. $111 pf-rnori'- 15 miles from Oreston.  Will tnko-any runwmnblo offer. Ternm:  Onrry on 'Uov'-nimont contract, whieli  lian H yours to run at fl p(>r oont, Apply  to Wm. A. Powno, Frnitvnln, ll.O.  FOR BALE���������Now Mngoon nnd Giv������  no's Lute StrawIwrry PliintH Apply to  linHwoll Ritnoh, Boswoll B.O.  XfOR SALE���������Two develnpnd fruit  nmohi'H at Crcstnn, 10 nores and UlrmroM  i-oH|inollv(.ily, with modern houso anrl  outhimHOH* also about 100 noroRtif lionoh  land on Sub-Lnt 4. Lot fld-in, ut, Wvnii  del.- Apply ���������" Mow* n"d Dnvbyshii*-*  Owimrn, Cri'hton, 11 O,  FOR SALE���������A good bay hnrfti*, ubutu  llioo IbH.���������Apply by letter to W,li. Rood,  Orostou, B.O.  FOR BALK���������Th*" famons P������nnt������������r  Dunlup SiriiwlMiry Plantsi prlotsrlgni  Apply to Atiurow JvUUer, uioswn, ii.u.  9M?>*&<m4p  im*Ymm?.m2i&xmi  ���������Hujiijujuiajitiv.wjiima  THE ������si������8������8iBM  MM NRO  JL      t      SL  A 1    A  H O   1  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  wrm*mmimm+*mm  a������s'  ���������S9E9CB  How Gold Dredges Get the Gold  > Tlte iteep hilli snd rugged mountain- of ths Klondike region give  me to numberleu imall itreamt, wliich become from time to lime  with the melting of the mow*���������the cloudbunU awl heavy taini to  which the country ii lubject���������tngmg tonenti.  The (--rinding of the glacien and the eroiioa of thete tuibulent  ���������Ireamt bring down rocki. land and gravel from the mountain depihi  and faitneuei where man hat never yet penetrated.  In a region where ledgei of Gold-beating Quattc are a prominent  feature in the formation, it ii natural that tlieie forces of Nature should  tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material.  This process has been going on for ages. The hidden stores of  Gold away in the hills are inexhaustible.  The ruih of the torrents Ii so impetuous that even boulden of  considerable size are borne in their course, nnd only when Nature  lias spent herself do they find a resting place,  ; The broad creeks���������the wider reaches of the river���������nuiet the  stream, and the Cold, in the form of nuggets, grain* nnu flakes,  rapidly settles. Gold is very heavy���������heavier than the rock itself, nnd  once it finds a retting place, sifts down through the light surface mud  snd eand until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock.  where the courtes oftlreams have been changed, the richest Placer  Minet are found in their old beds, But in the larger, conttnnt itreami,  these rich deposits nre beyond the reach of merely human Agencies.  ��������� Il remains for tha Gold Dredge���������following tho heavy nuggets  end particles of Gold down through tho overlying strata in the unri  and benches of the river, to recover thew stores of Gold from tho  treasure-house of Nature,  The lone- armj of tlie Drcctae, with (Jieir end/cis chains of bucket  scoops, searcli down, down���������through sixty feet of water, sand and  wavel, if need1 be���������until the Gold sediment, and finally bed rock itself,  often overlaid with an nennl coverlet of pure Gold���������the JionrJeJ  accumulation of centuries���������ii reached.  The Gold Dredge brings up this material in wholesale quantities  ���������treats it with scientific accuracy to save the finest particles of  value���������separates the droii���������and for tho firit tima lays bare lo the hand  of man this Virgin Cold.  While personally present on our properly at Stewart River,  Yukon Territory, Klondike, September I it, I law with my own  rVM n rlnm-iip from our fin* nnil iwnl'rr ������hi>d|t<>( nM'iri'j $>l7,"i.1,  end ihh was preceded w,\y n few dsyi by another clean-up from  the same drccJjjo amountm;* to $1203.86 In Gold. I saw this Gold,  raihered from the gold-raving tables of our Dredge, moulded into  bullion���������a solid bar of Gold.  With such reiuhs in -i^lil we are bending ever-* effort to net twenty  nf ihe'e mammoth Dredges at work on our property.   This summer,  We control by direct lease from the Canadian Govensmarat. Om  Hundred and Five (105) miles of Dredgable Gravel oa tha Stew**  River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in lh* Klondike.   We Is***  tested the gravfljhp/'-iughlv with Drills, and the results are aUrJf  satisfactory. As a matter of (act, the tile of our hohliags was mapwU,  even before the Gold Rush in 1898, to be rich in Cold���������it is %,.  matter of public record that the Gold is there���������but ao located M te'ltf'Vv  diffir-uh, to obtain by any hand method.    And Fifty dredge* SMttMr^  aot exhaust this area in ������ Hundred years. ' A <  With a proposition so rich, the payment of dividencU o������4 llrf 1  continued work of development can easily go hand in hand.      Hy A;,  To hurry this work of development now, we ate marUtUg:Tm^ X'  ury Stock in our Company.   Three thousand stockholders, m*ny-*l  them well-known in the Canadian country, ate already oaour boeka  This necesiity for Capital���������e Dredge costs upwards ol $100,008  ���������furnishes your opportunity lo participate in a wonderfullyjrfeh veature, y  __ Our Company is fonncJ of tho pick of broad-minded biidu-w* pes '  ���������Governor Ogilvie, of the Yukon Terrltorvr-known and respecled ly '  the whole Canadian country, at its head.   It Is economically maaageJ,  with no salaried officials, no Bonds, end no PisierredStoeiV yy  But the whole story it told tn bur illustrated Piwttlus. The  Coupon will bring it lo you. The supply is liiniied. Fill out aat)  mail the Coupon icKlay,  Gold Drodgos mr* making millions  Yukon Barfif Gold Ur������<!glng Co.,  Ud. -y  G. W; CltwtoA, Treat;  y  ..-���������  649 Somerset Building  Winnipeg,  Pliaxi ami  Mepostogepn-  ,.*���������''    paid, your farf*  UlusttvUdPtwptctus.  also/w Booklet on Gold  ,,>*"    Dressing, with full partku*  ,.������������������'���������    lays by return mall.    It It  UHd.rtlMJ thnt Ititcurnooblfftttkm  whatever In making this request.  Name  our second liicJ^o went on  jlr^i'fy at work.,  Address  -iaigcr and monger than Um iiisl���������aud is


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