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Creston Review Feb 18, 1910

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 '/r: ,"-'"���������*���������***-&< *>~r  ^^"" -* '���������^'VJ^V    x     *-     *"*"   ( ���������*      , ^  ���������^^1 m^ir^^~������B^^^--*'"*n-^~--n^Z'-*i* -1 **���������-*��������� **aa-t -.----*��������� ���������������*������  \ *   j:^       * *t ���������r*  ^^������������������..Ms**-*^-***'*^^ -^j^iasflg-jfr-^-^'  All.the News  .    .of the  f* ������������<*#>������- #>rt  rti iv ������������������ ���������������!/>���������������  IL/JOIIlVt  V  All   Roads   iii East andV^West   Kodtenay   Lead   to   C  /^^ ������"> t~^ r^  h\A/  S      ���������  J5L     ifflii     witiff  Seat te ao?  Address for  $2.00 a Yesr  - yAv  NO   27       2ND  YHAR,  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  FEB. 18.  1910  Single Copies ec.  Let Us  SWake  Your  Tig  iu  im  nnis?a"5"s������     nfnr%  Um\m 8  ' "]\m\  G&  I������������������,  CLOTHING    ������  {���������PERFORMANCE    A   GREAT   SUC-  OESS���������TO BE REPEATED  NEXT  TUESDAY  *    n-r������ .       A   t/t������  Under the  Campbell s Clothing Special Order System  We offer you the services of expert tailors at headquarters, trained to mate these special clothes  \ . from measurements tukeu by ns.  *���������"--    The advantages ore obvious���������  Yonr clothes will be made to fit you iu whntevf-r style you may select by the finest taiiors in Canada,  and the coBt won't be much much moro than for our regular high-class ready-nade Campbell's Clothing  Our Spring Lines of Campbell's Clothing are arriving and range from. $15 to $25, made up iu L atcst Styles*  i  ?  ������rty Growing tn Creston  _-1 (By R. S. Sevan)  }  r  any*  ��������� ng strawberry growing, more  H*ouienare engaged in straw-  ��������� ing than are to be found iu  line of horticulture, yet there  has be������y up to the present time no liue  bf horticulture that pays more than  strawberry-growing, if looked after.  To solve the perplexing problems that  face the strawberry eulturisfc,- boiug joy  to tha amateur and financial success to  "the commercial growar.J to make light  -  the burdens of all, increase- their -pleas-  - eree uud profits' and pom* "the way - ro  Success.   These'are- lines of work laid  etewt&wbicb, one's starting iu asau am-  atBtirdoRS- must, be^trictfy:-adhered too  is -.t RuleylA Have yOnr ground plowed deep  -'-Jatulio faU, jpfcidr to spring planting^ and"  * tothVspring gat your gijound forked up'  *.������a uuOtod level asipos8iblo7and see that  yoChavaan even, smooth surface. Mark;  x^^^Ss^^*^30^ Waya.th^ desltsd ds$="  ���������*wnc������ 'apart you want your plants.  Rule 2. Always prune your  plants,  both root and top, leaving* only one good  strong leaf ou plant  aud  cutting  your  roots about four inches long.  Rule 3. Cultivate every week and after every shower, to keep a dust mulch  and to retain the moisture.  Rule 4. Keep all runners out off but  what you want to make plants for single  or double hedge row.  Rule 5. Following the course of nature  throughout tho year with the seasons  and marking time with tha months, each  issue will bring seasonable instructions  <and suggnstiou'-*. making failure all but  jnipossible and insuring one against costly "mistakes. Now, after you hn\;e grown  and havp your field of terries, yon must  market them, profitably; so you must  take pare to put your goods ap ns neat  and as fancy as possible, as the present  inarketFdehitinds fancy goods.  ^We bave here in this district sold as  ibuch as $12p0 off one acre," with profits  of :'*j80JX net, so one can rasdily see it pays  to be"car^&i^in^-6he*-s-'w'6flr*; and- again,  we grow them between our fruit t������*ess  aiid inakc money while our orchards  grow.  | Queen of the popularity %  | Contest %  ^_ As wili be steu liy the official %  * figures given .' below, Miss Vera *  J Htibcrottj'tbe young daughter of- ���������  5   Mr. aud Mrs*.  (Jr.   Huscrolt,   has  3  f* won the young ladies' popularity 4  contest aud has beeu proclaimed ������  the Queen ot the coutest. Her" X  phuto will likety appear iu the Review iu the uear future.  Creston, u. O., li'eb. 1-1, 1910  The Editor ot the Review.  Sir,���������This is to certify that we  havo counted the.stubs of tickets  purchased m the popularity eun-  lefat and find ihe sco e at 6 o'dojk  ou Monday at the cl0so of tij������ poll  to stand as follows:  MiusV.  Huisci'ofb  243  Miss J. Smith   ,-.. ,,2:52  Miss O. fLood.y.... X S5  M ss G. Quaife     ...XXX.    23  Hugh McCreath  /. Fred. Malone  Crest on, B.C., Feb. 15, 1910  Received trom J.  K.  Johnson,  manager of the Creston Review,  the ---.im, of $20 iu goldi being the*'  prize awarded me in''tho * Creston  Review young ladies'" popularity  coutest.    (Signed) Vera Huseroft.;  ������**���������*��������������� *������--sy-������-'^r*v>tr' v^c "v'sr'V ^ *r^ W W^ WV  ;WtV**M*&^^W^  *PT���������,8  asit^iaaffl^^  >.     i *  The Creston Clothing Co/s Stock of cMen's  Furnishings are offered to the public at : :  Almost Cost Prices* Compare, these prices  with cANY in B.g  4. ���������"������  i~ *S  V 1  Men's All Wool Sweaters, . ..  ken's AllNWool Sweaters   ....  ***  JX  il  iJFJCl   S Mtl.llMtl.       .������������    ���������,,.,,,  1  ^^Vv*l(*ljiJi  ������ii������tiinti    #������������������������������������,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,  Working Shirts    '.....  All Wool Sox    ;   aii Wool Sox  ;.   ���������Ov Aces    ... 1.....,.,, ,.,,,,, ,,  Towels  '.   Excelda Handkerchiefs .,.,...,  Horsehide Gloves   A......;.;;.;;.  Reindeer ..Qloycs. ���������..;. .,!..!,.^.���������..  ; Cashmere Sox ., ?.;,���������  Wool Underwear ,���������,,'  Any Tie in the Store   Regular Price $2.50 ...    Sale Price l.^f|0  '*      3.00 ..  <(  1.50  u-           yi   . 1,25 ...  *  u  * t ��������� ���������  .1.10  "      1.25 -  ��������� ��������� ��������� t I ���������  I. OO^  "            u      1.50 ..  ��������� ��������� t as  -95  (<        *5o ..  ��������� ��������� ��������� s  ���������30  "       '35 *  (���������  ....  ���������25  "           "       *6o ..  - ������t p 11  '35  .35   .  ''  it  .20  ������������������:."'..���������.                         ������                    .20     ..  " 1                                  JO  for '25  .A<(             .  "        I.75   ..  ....                '  1.00  , i".           ������������������'    i.5o ..  \ % % 1 s *                         ������  1.00  Zx.*.".������������������... 'a;-:"'-.--.5o:,;  ......f'-y;.:yy'V3,p^<)5,.;  'Y-x^'YxY'^Xy^oo ..  ..>'..      ,-,   ,,��������� "y. *G\  .vpSiiit '  "���������".'",......................,......  ������������������"**A " ������������������>'r������  '''��������� '���������'"','';''..!'���������,, "*".,;'"'r;.,!,.y.**     ���������  ..A."-:  !���������������������������������!'.��������� ���������  I*.'.  ^AX'A-'y     ^ These are only a few of tlie Bargains you can get at  Stores on VICTORIA cMVENUE, Opposite Methodist Quitch  The "Private Secretary," ns presented  by the Creston Dramatic Club in tho  Opera House last Saturday evening, was  simply a veritable scream from the time  the curtain rose to the finish.  While it has ��������� been generally known  that Creston possessed good dramatic  talent, still the presentation of tne "Private Secretary" on this occasion has  shown beyond the shadow of a doubt  that every oue of the performers would  rank very high among the amateur players of any country.  The following is the strong aisle of  the play:  M^ Marslaiid, M.P.H A. S. FitzGerald  Hairy M.ars!a������d (his aoplicvr) ���������Geo. Young  Mr. (Jatterinole Jno. J. Athertou  Dougias Cattermoie (Ins nephew)  .las. Clark Skinner  Rev. .Robert Spalding It. O'B. FitzGerald  Mr. bydncy Gibson (tailor of Bond Street)  ,   - Jack Atherton  Jolm (a servant)    Fred Watson  Ktiux (a. writ server) ,i\'uls. Brown  Jiclith Maryland (Mr. Marsland's daughter)  Hits M. Mooro  Eva Wcbstor (her friend and compauion)  ��������� MibS C'artwiighi  Mrs. Stead (Douglas'Landlady)  '  Mrs. J. Davhyshjro  Miss Ashford Mrs. Flta-/Glerald  R. O'B. FitzGerald as the Rev. Robert  Spalding, acted the part to life, aud he  bad only to appear to "secure a heart;  laugh. The honors of the performance  are certainly coming to him. Mr. FitzGerald is a bom actor, and his conception of the difficult character, as intended  by the author of "The Private Secre-  ttry," was well assimilated and cleverly  represented. As the "milk and water"  curate of the purely English style, it-  would he hard to find a substitute for  him. Lot us pray that "Bob" FitzGerald and his estimable wife may long remain with us to lead the amateur actors  and actresses to the glorious successes  that will inevitably follow with them at  the lead. Mr; Cattermoie, a podgy old  crank, was performed by that versatile  amateur, J. J: Atherton, and his was a  splendid portrayal from start to finish.  His make-up, considering his natural  lean proportions, was.excelleut. G. A.  -M. J-Yeung, as-Harry Mai'Stand,.aud J: Qr  Skinner, as Douglas .Cattermoie, gave a'  realistic rendering of these lively young  scamps. Thoir difficult} parts were capitally sustained. Jack Atherton,' as Sydney Gibs-ju, tbo tailor oc Bond Street,  London," was a strong figure in tho casto  aud wed deserved the appreciation that  the audience showed him. His representation of tho "would-be" gentleuiaul  who had cultivated a "jag" at a critica,  moment, wil long - be remembered by  Croston nudionc-s. Mr. A. S. FitzGerald, os Mi'. Marsland,'senior,-'acted the  part of tho sporting pcpiire with gentlemanly restraint. His get-up as tho Mas-  tor of tho Feathorstono Foxhounds was  good, and he brought out his points with  clearness. Fred, "Watson, as John, the  servant, and Kels, Brown, as Knox, the  writ server, were squally satisfactory in  their small parts; and as for tho hidicB,  it wns a complete rovelatiou to tho audi-  onoe to flud out how naturally they acted. Mrs.; J. Darby shire, ns Mrs. Stead',  the old landlady iii the first Aact, gained  great applause foryher exaolleiJt work.  '---In-tho subsequent ootsi Mrs. R. O'B.  FitzGerald, as Miss Ashford, the spirit-  u ilistisiilly crazed "spinster, is deserving  of p-irticuhir meutibii; This lad-/ played  her pare with spirit ond dolionoy, and  tho audience wero not slow to disriovor  the excello'ti jo,of her histi'louio abilities.  She gained round upon round of op*  ^ & b & m m m ������ n ������ s -a @ ������ m s m tt 59 fi fir  a    1  **    6  ..oirsor  i i.Miirri  7 large 20 oz. St. Charles' Cream   ... for Si.00  7 Tins Tomatoes  "      1.00  3    "     Java Coffee- :  "      1.00  3    *'     First crop Congon" Tea  "      i.oo  Best Grade Package Teas 45  Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand Coffee .. .45  Redland Golden Flower Oranges, dozen .35  4lbs Japan Rice 25  5 Pairs good Woollen Sox-     1.00  3      **     Cashmere Sox     1.00  6 All Wool Blankets      4.50  Boys' Sweaters     1.00  Men's Sweaters       1.75  S      ^**^ ST85**"*    A %   a   b -  I ,g, w 8  1 f=\V V S   W n \=J  plause. Miss Margaret Moore, who  played the part of Edith Marsland, and  .Miss Oartwright, whoyplayed thepsrt ol%  Eva Webster, were1* disjj,nc|jls> .ojeyer in,  their respective roles: ''fhdeeobitf".vrould  be hard to duplicate these artistes. Their  costumes were charming aud' their ������cS-  ing splendid, nud this, combined with  the vivacity thoy displayed, made them  warm favoiiteH.  Tho play was well .mounted; all the  costumes were "good, moro especially  those of the ladies, which wore singularly handsome; and the delineation of the  different charnctois gave ample-evidence  of many rehearsals and . much study.  The whole performance went, with a  swing and n dash. There wore 110 hitches and uo delays.  Mr. R. O'B.* FitzGerald took nearly  all the management on his own 'shoulders, and the greatest credit is-duo to  him for the smoothuo?s with'.which everything wont, his tact and discretion  proving admirable  Tho orchestra, under the leadership of  Mr. J. Darbyshire, was compoBod of  Mrs. Cobbo at the piano, MrA J. pfirby*  shire aiid Mr. 0. Mooro first and second  vioiili-respectively, and Mr.yJyBiiuco,  with!, clarionet,^ and thoir efforts wore  greatly appreciated and mubli applauded,  TheipGrforniauco attracted a * record  crowd,1 tho attendance being tho largoBt  that hns ovor gathered together iii Orei*-  tonboforo.y , ':';y''���������'���������-���������.' '  Wb understand that it is the wish of  the citizens generally that the pcrfoim.  auce be repeated'at-^arly <5ate andiitgoes  without saying that a"larga crowd'/will  again turn ouj; to witness the* efforts/of.  the taleutaigwadies^and gentl^SBeg^v?li5m  our little town'of Oifston' are -fortunate.  enough to call neighbours. There is also-  tulk of the DraSoatiaClub taking \-1Tie  Private Secretary" to Moyie and Cranbrook iu tho very near future, and\ jn  this regard we confidently anticipate a  renewal of the unprecedented 'OTccess;'pf  Saturday night last. ,  -"- ?.M* .  n     -IV*- >  At a meeting of the Dramatic Olub on  ���������Wednesday evening ic was decided to,  present "The Privato Secretary"' in this  Opera Houso again ou Tuesday evening  next, and to charge a flat rate of 50 cents  for allheals. J. J. Atherton was appointed a delegate to visit Moyie and Cranbrook to arrange for the production of  "The Private Secretary" iu those towns.  K. of Ps. Entertain  The At Homo given bv the looal order  of Knights of Pythias oil Tuesday bvch-  ing iu Speers' ball, was another sooial  victory for Oreston. There were about  GO guests present.- Tho forepartAofi tho  evening was occupied in ploying whist  refreshments of a dainty nature wero  partaken of when dancing was indulged  iu. This entertainment reflects great  credit on tbo commit toe haviug this vory  enjoyable affair iu hand,  Anothor performance of "Tlio Privato'  Secretary" on Tuesday, February aand.  X/l DT   C A HT'O ETATC  English Goods in Greens,  Browns, etc.y  ^TTHT/^U'A liflC' .We have just received a nice line iii  Plain,  Striped  UrijfVXjJHAMp        ���������  and Checked Scotefr Ginghams}    ,: a y  &XFQ^ In- Dark and Uglii Grounds ,/  ^alateas aitb M  In narrow and medium, Navy and White Striped  A ..'������������������.���������;" :' ',. y.' ' ' ,,. A ���������-.  ���������' . ..' -   , ��������� '...'. -*.'���������'' . .''���������''*���������'. 'A ' . '���������  The abo^e are all priced at��������� ', a  These were bought before tl.ic advance in Cotton and we are giving  f;'*v our customers the advantage  >^*,^''!^1'^*'*WiU������1r������������V(wrtW*>W*'- **������*"' *-ta*w*iH*''W^  ,mm i*mitimwimmmw������m*mm*mmmmmmmmmimmmmmm0mmmtm  Creston Mercantile Co. L,d  ->~"  ��������� *;������...  ; ���������' Xt&.-M^^y^Xi'&'^r'^*****. :rr';^Vr^* "^ V*^*"^*'.?'^**^
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y ���[?.':' *.   . -f-!y iP.i*;?j -r."   .-���������Fin     r.i^r'a--"J-"j~--"-.-f"..-r?i���~r
N
THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.
uon'i wear stripes, plaids, or checks.
Don't wear silk, satiu, or any glossy
material. Lace trimmings usually come
out clearly.
Don't wear a hat., as they look strange
when the style changes.
Don't arrange tiie hair elaborately; io
will give a fixed look. Velvet, or soft
woollen goods, take particularly well.
Don't have a profile picture unless you
know you possess an extremely good one,
and not many can boast of that.
Don't argue about the position. Go
to a good photographer and allow him
to do the posing, and if you wear glasses don't remove them for the sitting. If
you do, the result will be strained and
unnatural looking eyes.
After all, try to forget that the paoto-
graph is being taken. After all, It only
takes a few seconds, and it ia the
������thought" that is so uuplcasant, lot the
act. Just try to bo and look natural as
possible under such trying circumstances.
This season's evening wraps are big,
enveloping," capelike affairs that are
truly regal in their magnificence.
From
sumptuous furs to uuliued nets and chiffons the evening wrap runs the entire
gamut of materials. Broadcloth, velvet,
broche, silk, ottoman and moire, crepe,
all are given some place in the showing
ing  their  best to   push  forward  these
rich brocaded cloths, and while all the
shiiu'mciy  fabiics  are  retained,
gauzy
a'.'.'
of beautiful evening gat-
day affair
Some of the evening -wraps
sleeves, and these are generally cut
one with the garment, a seam extending
across the shoulders and down the outside of the sleeve-.in the moat barefaced
maniier. A number are shown in the
low draped effects, seemingly tied iu at
the bottom in sasli effect.
The more simple cuts are of the military order, circular and hanging straight
with occasionally a slight drapery in the
front and at the sides. The tendency is.
however; to keep all wraps along the
military lines, simple in style. Tho reversible idea holds strongly in favor���
that is. the broadcloth cape with a complete reverse side of .satin, iu contrasting
eolcr.
A clever wrap that I saw the other
day was a long, loose, reversible coat.
It wan of a striking ekrysoprase shade
lined throughout with black, and had
huge soft pointed rever-? weighted by
big black tassels. "\Vhe nthe color side
is worn outside the big revers and front
facings show the black, but when a'dark--
er coat is desired one simply turns this
coat inside cut and theTe is a black
o**''-.*V ���   ���"-"������ --^
side by side .with them one finds wonderful brocades in satin, crepe, velvet, rich
moire, failles and gros grains.
All these   aie light  wad supple to a
iu niBsuvn.!^    degree that would amaze the old time
L-meiits for hoii-    beauties who know these fabrics in their
I earlier incarnation.    There was   a   day
have
earlier inc
when the fact that a biocadc o. * te
grain could stand alone was counted as
a. surpassing virtue. >7o\v the brocade
or gros, grain or velvet that does not col-
lapse into the limpest of heaps on the
slightest.pratoctitioii is quite outside ahc
pule of fashion.
Among the extreme evening wraps
wliictt - IA saw lecently was one of the
Arabian burnous type. Thia was made
of beautiful white silk warp heinielta,
which fell in soft, full folds in the most
admirable manner, lt was a transformation garment, for one of the seemingly plain fold* could bo dunvn o\or the
head in the shape of a hood, and yet
when it wa* not so worn there was no
visible evidence of ihe hood.
Any amount of glittering jet coats are
shown, too. They are usually a glittering ma &s of beads from the throat to
the floor. Another cle-.er model among
these wrap." was of tillcnl green velvet
trimmed 'with wide .bands of embroidery
and skunk. And so one might go on indefinitely v, iih the lovely creations
shown this ��e.ison. foi  their variety is
(<TJB&��i,E*-2*nw��l mat mstK%Sn
M&r*
FACTOR OF DECENCY.
aojswjc|ss��^^7<^^s?��BH��aR3r'
AN EVENING   HEADDRESS.
Thoso who have attended the % heatres   in New  York
been b'u'uck with the now headdresse s worn by-young: girls
are freaks, and indicate originality i u design.
This photograph shows an adapt ation of the Salome headdress, which
really seems to be a combination o f the old Dutch headdress and that
worn* by tho popular dancer.
*&ftFS3
c^-^
J
ga.V
2.^-Y.fl.      ^Vt^Cf
b -.   - - . . I vertainlv infinite,
soft coat of smart cut, witli lacings, im-        T}s^   ^m-���  s.hown   for   evening
ing.^ and collar of a becoming color.  _    j ���row in numiwr. richness and beauty as
A  particularly
of pale blue
^����v ��.w.r^- .... _ arge and fin
ished at the ends with huge pompoms of
eiderdown. It was shown on a debutante's costume of'white "net and was
worn loosely about the neck and shoulders.
not a new idea, but there are any number of fascinating models shown along
this lino. One good looking one was in
bvovvn taupe, they smoky gray brown
which has been a favorite for some seasons, and which is taupe brown or taupe
gray according as the gray or' the brown
'predominates in the mixture.
This taupe chiffon is laid over a soft
dull blue chiffon, -which harmonizes exquisitely with it, and the. .whole is drap^
ed oyer the softest of taupe crepe de
ehariwuse. KinbroiderieijAof self tones
and ist little dull gold "Torm the trimming. There is a neck; finish and big
embroidered buttons' in .taupe velvet.
A smart imported cape shown was in
sol'L black satin, long and ample, and
was lined throughout with-the popular
if hardly beautiful lime green. Tlie cape
fastened on the left shoulder with superb ornaments of cut jet, and when fastened showed only aii inch band of green
around the collarless neck and down the
overlapping front, but when unbuttoned
the fronts fell back, showing soft, pointed lapels faced With green and embroidered in green and gold.
Another attractive cape was iu rose
liberty cmbroiderd in jet, a fine design
of the palm branch running over the upper part of tho cape, hack, shoulders and
chest. Vrom tho waist line down the
satin fell in plain, rippling folds. Big
jet buttons fastened the fronts.
.hist at the moment women seem to
he accepting tho various forms of rich
-brocade with  enthusiasm.    To. be sure,
they  eye   the   rich  evening   gowns    in
these  materials with a little hesitancy
and are not quite hurt* thnt they like
the  models made  up  iu brocades  combined   with   plain  materials,   but  when
it   coiiits to  evening wraps,  the  approval is more sun* uml the brocade evening coats are meeting with  unqualified
approval.
These coats nre the natural outcome
new note in fashionable materials,
of richness or subdued gorgeous-
ness  which  does  not  yet detract   from
the cult of the soft nud.the supple. Both
jiiamifnctuvors and drensmakers nro do-
���,. iiti w
STRIKING SHIRRED  HAT.
One of the decided ieaturos in the
new hats is the large headpiece,
which causes them to set down very
low over the eyes. In a stiff'hat tbis
is most trying, but in the,, popular
shiTred hats it is quite becoming.
The necessary height is obtained by
means of high standing feather trimming.
of tin*
n  nntii
NECK BOWS MATCH  FELT HATS.
(By Mary Bowman).
Many of the new felt hats for every
day use have drapings or folds of colored chiffon velvet or silk. The up-to-
date girl is matching this color with
tulle bows for*her seek.
The tulle is cut in straight strips and
folded lengthwise four times to give
sufficient thickness to stand out iu two
square folded tabs. A half yard of tulle
cut in two lengthwise will make two
bows. Narrow, not too tight folds are
brought over centre.
TTiese are held in the centre by a
large brooch, or better yet, by one of
the pins with prongs to simulate a buckle. Old cameo gold that have for years
been thought too large for the neck', can
be turned to account to hold one of the
new tulle bows.
While these bows are used with the
stiff collar, they are particularly liked
to pin to the front of. a lingerie blouse
that opens up the back.
Do not make tho mistake of having
the loops too long, as they get "slinky."
Their smartness consists in being stiff
and tailor made, combined with a pleasing softness given by the material, Fivo
and one-half inches from end to end is
a good length.
PHOTOGRAPHIC    'DON'TS'  OF
EXPERT.
Do you know,'any task much harder
than to sit for a photograph? Here arc
soma "don'ts" which were given by an
expert artist in this line.
Don't wear bluish white cmf slird shr
and it wai said it was said that the m
<shado,except cream color.
Don't wear gray, yellow or tnn ; black,
dark green, blue or red arc decidedly the
best. ���
1NC0MBCT
RUSSIAN   STYLES   THE   THING.
The madness tor everything Russian
is growing daily with the designers. It
bt-gan with ���the advent of the Czar's
dancers in Paris, and it is now accepted
as the leading note m every'part ot
fashion. _ .
Tbe fact that we shall see Anna Paw-
Iowa, the ballet leader, over here this
winter intensifies American interest in
these   marvellous Russian  styles.
The military turban is the most heralded and the least important. Jt is
swamped on a sea of other turbans, "called by half a dozen different names, and
leading themselves to a dozen separate
shapes.
Of these the Uhlan and the Oriental
ave possibly the prelevred ones.
The Cossack hat has its place among,
them, and it will be chosen by the woman who will have her new tailor, suit
made with a long Russian blouse instead
���of- a coat.
This garment promises to be In the
lead, and it looks especially well in the
rough, shaggy fabrics that the shops offer to-day, instead of the once prevalent
broadcloth. These have a zibeline finish
that, in itself, is suggestive of the bitter Moscow winters.
This blouse panders to the demand for
extra length in all top garments; it
fastens at the left side from shoulder to
hem with flat buttons, and is belted in
with n broad hand of soft patent leather. Sometimes velvet or ribbed Bilk is
preferred.
The belt is loose and drops a.line or
tow below the usual waistline, back and
front, showing that tlio. Moyon Age
styles remain with us. Tho collar Is high,
if one wishes, hut tlio correct thing is
U have a found, rolling > oho that fits
tho neckband and does ; not meet in
front; Young girls have'the band fin-
lulled off a trifle low lu the nock, ami
wear a wide Dutch collar of fur ns an
aceoi-sory.
The features, that wore borrowol \\U
loetly from tlio -Russian dawievs, and
Mint will rule the season, are furs-and
iinitnl fabrics. The former will trim
frowns iu every way the dosi^not- can invent, ,; ���.,."���'
li will go on street suitn, house ir.iwns
and bull gowns of the mom; giiuze-llk-^
won* os. Whether it is proeionu or semiprecious, mattors not. lt must bo there,
thai: is VIS' ''" ' "'""��� '��� ';.���''��� A A, y,y-;
.fust 11 w women will walk or daneeIn
the -miisftlvo metal fabrhH tloidtfuod for
In.H.i wean* will be solved w um the ao-
cl d hi'i'kou opens.
l.nst winter it was sllvir and <ohl*
th*. season are added,',mow/. ��� copppr;
steel, jot, crystal, nnd every lino of col-,
otvl liondM. Vestments,, oothe i ftbiolds,
git dies and sleeves are t'l-jao nomhirn.un
either side with two mammoth buttons
composed of massed Roman and baroque pearls. The corsage is fashioned
of soft folds of creamy blonde lace,
which disappear under a deep corselet of
massed Roman and seed pearls and crystals, with bretcllcs of the same passing
over the shoulders, and two large buttons, in front. A stretched guimpe of
mousseline de soie is cut round the column of the throat, and edged with a
row of pearls, while the sleeves consist
of a melange of tucked blonde lace and
tulle hooped with bands of pearls.
The long, sweeping train of pearl
white satin meteore springs from the
high waist line, and a filmy tulle veil
and wreath of orange blossoms, worn
low down over the brow, completes the
scheme.
Behind the bride came a charming array of bridesmaids gowned in pink.
Pink is, as a matter of fact, one of the
most popular colors for bridesmaids this
season, the shade chosen in this instance
being a soft apple blossom tint. The
gowns are of soft satin.with deep hems,
and covered with over-dresses of fine
crepe, gathered closely round the hips,
and brought in pannier form over the
jupe, each side being caught ina handful
of folds, held at the top with a plait of
padded satin and fringed with a serried
row of pink boules.
The waist is marked with an oblongt
buckle describing a lattice work of silver
thread outlined with ja spray of blossom? designed in pink topazes, the same
lieing carried all round the -.vaist to
form the similitude of a eointufe.
The corsage is gathered on the shoulders and boasts a species of yoke composed of large lattice work silver motifs
encrusted   with   pink   topazes,  while   a
medallion of  the same  hangs  over ' the
bust suspended by a silver cord.    -The
sleeves of the gown give place to under*
sleeves  of the blonde  laee. -while  they
Airry sleaves  of  pink  and white  lilies
tied  with   silver   cord,   and . wear . hats
of black miroir  melvet, trimmed *��� with
feathery white plumes and birds' heads.
A   fascinatliing   gown   made  for   the
bride's   trousseau  is  of  pale < amethyst
sofe   satin,  covered  with an   overdress
of dewdrop  tulle.    This  is folded  over
the bust and caught on the right with a
huge   sunflower   motif,  the   petals   of
which arc fashioned of   satin nnd tulle,
while the sleeves     are of    white tulle
worked in crystal dewdrops aad  silver
bugles, and hemmed with a fold of amethyst satin.    The same lively mroderit*
composes the bib, while   long tasselled
ends of satin fall from the jupe at the
side, and the tunics are slit up on one
Bide and sown with bands .of silver and
a fringe of sliver rain.
For her going away gown Miss Muriel
Stewart has chosen a toilette of soft
Capri blue cashmere de soie, the pannier
of which is caught up tvith two cut jet
buttons, while the corsage of dyed net
over silk is worked in scrolls of soutache
and scooped out at the neck to show a
laee vest outlined with jet heads. The
sleeves of net are worked in self-colored
soutache, and edged with jet, while they
are finished with cuffs of ivory lace, the
whole being accompanied 'by a black
velvet hat and a velvet coat lined with-
blue, and supplemented with soft chinchilla furs.
The dresses and ceat described above
have all been designed and made by
Mme. Pavot, 15, Beauchamp place, S. W.
The Royal Northwest Mounted Police
Force of Canada^
iho Royal Northwest,Mounted Police
foies'of Canada is a combination -of all* '
sorts and conditions of men blown together  by the  ioiind-up of the  winds oF
t heaven.    In  the ranks wc find' western,
broncho-buster,  eastern** log-birler,  iu-n-
berjacks, unaspired Cockneys, Cree-Seot
haif-beeda, time-exphed men'from-(-very
branch of the imperial'service, sidc-*by
side    with   the   French-Canadian \bcfrn
"flee days below Kebec."   - Two years '
the roll-call of one troop-included in its
rank and file a son of a coloniaUgovcr-
nor,  a giandson  of a_major-general, a
me<lical student from Dublin, an Oxford
M.A.,  two  troopers  of    tho    impel ial
forces and half a dozen ubiquikiua Scots. v
For many years a son of Chailos D'.ckt;ni
did   honorable  service   with  this  foicc.
and there served beside him a runaway
circus clown and the brother of a Yorkshire baronet.    Several of the full pri- ���
vatcs have tucked away in the bottom,
of their mess-kits medals won' in South
Afiica, Egypt and Afghanistan, but tho
lost legion of gentlemen-rankors predominates, and it- is Rugby and Cambridge
out here on the unbroken prairies tbat
set the fashion in mufti and manners.
���     A compelling factor  making for dig-
[ nifcy  and  decency  in .a border count! y
" red-coated  riders,-'scarcely   a  thousand
ns big as Europe is this little baud of
in  number,  spurring  singly .across   the
plains with sealed orders and turning up
just when most wanted. ,  ��� A
. .The beat of the mounted policeman is
from Hudson Bay -to the Pacific aud
from . the forty-ninth parallel -to the
frozen Arctic, and he does nofc take tips
or sleep on duty; you cannot bluff him,
you cannot bulldoze him, and it is not
exactly safe to try to-'-squaore'" him. Of
this man, as of Lord Bobs/ we may say,
"5E don't advertise"; it is the boast of
the service in Canada that they seldom
"get into print."    Yet  it ^.ia  strikingly
V* %A\*      V..W.V      VXA      M4*J     .llC&l����.Eil    Ul      CVH  V       pRl^C
of the unwritten history of this grtrnt,
lone land, the figure of this solitary
horseman is vignetted.���From Agnes
Deans CXimeron's "Sentinels of i*he Silence' in the- Christmas Century.
SMARTEST  HATS.
MAKE YOUR HAIR AND  YOUR   HAT   HARMONIZE
the  brim,  (riving   tho  hid  Iho c!
Tho effect, of a becoming hat is of* |
tcntimfifl spoiled by the arrangement
of tho hntr. Tho hat nnd tho hnlr
6Gom C3trangod from each other nnd
their failure to moot in a ronsonahlo
degree ol intimacy produces a jarring
tomuH that destroys the entiro appearance of the heiidKonr. Neither the
lint nor the hair ficem i.> plnco, nnd
tho woman beneath thom is weighed
tlown hy n tfhirinit discord.
A woman, iu HDlectitin a hut, hJiould
���u-miri) her/otf in ftdvnnro thnt her
linir can lm nrriiiin<*<l in accordance
with tho hat. Tho hair should Miftly
follow tho outline nt Ilia hat whoro
the hat conirm in contact with tho
huitti, hm vim* iivj n.t��i'.��'H '""'���!��� "'','
p;irfi* of ���'"* bfif njuparontlv hiispew'
ed in nihlii'*
Th'"   .'.'f'Tji'-vr *>ffeei   of  Hie    hilr
ifcould alao eliminate tho sharp liucu
of  the  brim,  giving   ���   ...
feci  of  noHtllng  in  th6 hair, rathor
than renting on top of tho head.
Onreful attention Hhould bo given
to the effect of tho hat at tho hack
ntul both sides. A hat quito becoming
In front mny bo r\\\itQ unbecoming
from it different vlow, For tho sumo
ron.son euro should bo given to tho
iirriiiujoiiumt of the hair on all hI'Ici*,
The hulr forms tho connecting llnlc
hotwcuii the hat nnd iho fnon, nud 'tn
niiMirrnnnomont. tnny spoil tho up*
pf.'iriiioe of both.
Therefore tho ttmlo 1hal n woman
���lii-tiliivH in the ���uilfictUni of hor hats
will tloeido whol.hor or not idio will
tdt.v well. Hoe tho nltnoltfld iliagram
���.ketch, lloro you ��oo tho oii.iut ot
nodi, judKinenl in .ftdccllon ;.iA aUa
row! ituhnnont. Whlcn will you havoP
Which will you bor
ami uiitHHivo embioldoi'los.
A  LONDON   WEDDING.
Mian
and
Muriel  Stewart's    Bridal
Bridesmaids' Toilettes.
(St, James Gazette.) -
"fljoss of satin and glimmer of poiuls"
provide vory pleasant subjects for ooii*
templatlon nn thoso dnrk November
tlnys. The pretty light gowns of bride
and bridesmaids help materially ��� to
brluliten tho gloom of London during
the most depressing of mtuitliH, vvlivii
every thing teem* to Imi pnlntid hi grays
nnd dinliH, nud tho evening stU lu al*
**<*:,'; hefuro wo havo realized tlio day-
���Wl<* . .       ...
A very charming eoltcinn of wedding
attire Ih that chosen for .the hrlilo, Miss
Muriel Slewiirt.   Tlm soft cut satin mo*
i,..,l,l   in    *!..!   JrtAlCJ'Jftl   JTh'flc'j,   .'jr.:!   thi*
In  nupplententfd   with   11  piliililer   which
'falls away lit front liko eiii-tahts,blown
o'uvl, au'i U rajtctud U, Ihu train  oa
Bicornes  Are  the  Latest - Chic    and
Share Favor With the Tricornes.
At the smartest places one sees Napoleon bicornes and Louis Quinze iii-
cornes, mostly in velvet���melusine (the
soft, beaverlike ��elt), or short-haired
plush (pane) that appears to be trying
once again for Fashion's favor. Some
of the bicornes, turned up smartly in
front, are trimmed with a rosette, from
which a couple.of couteaux feathers xe-
diate to right and left.
A novelty ~ is a, very brad-leaved Rembrandt hat .of soft velvet plush.      The
shape reminds one of the headgear seen
in pictures by ."Van Dyck, Franz    Hale*
and other old Flemish and Dutch paint-
ersj b��> its blackness is relieved nowadays  by   a  marvelous  white   aigrette,
somewhat      low-lying,      stuck     bodily
through the raised brim just above the
left eyebrow, or is affixed by a     knot
of ^velvet, a jet ornament or', a twist __ of
metallic net. Sometimes the brim is narrowly bordered all round, but more often the velvet felt is left jftst as     the
manufacturer fashioned it'.
A great many hats built entirely of
fur are seen about, and many others simply braceleted around the crowu with a
hand "or ermine, chinchilla, sable or
skunk, the sole ornamentation 'consisting of a pair of large jeweled or artis-
tice pins, Nwi*h which the hat is fixed
on. ,"  " r
Old-fashioned shield brooches, for instance, mounted as hatpins, made capital ornaments for these hats, while antique rhinestono or enamel and strass
buttons may be similarly employed with
excellent effect.. Any old Russian or
Hungarian jewelry may also be utilized
at present with tho now fashionable
fur toques that suggest the handsome
caps worn by the Hungarian potentates
or Makyars.
:The headgear of the East ia largely
called upon by lending milliners to inspire toque models nowadays, andyRa*
jnh turbans of silver or gold material,
with a dashing fusee aigrette on the side:
or iu front affixed by a quaintly cobo-
choned or jeweled ornament, are
amongst the latest coiffurea -for the
theatre, for boxholdors of,.cpuso ��� ���' bo-
causo,. from the orohostrdAahd ybalcoiiy
seats, hats of all dridAeyoryvlciiidyaro
completely banished., A' A'y--^:'-
.,,-. ��� ��� .-< �� ��..^;, yy1-":,:    ".'*.-,.���. .
A Railway In Southern Arabia.
vTho British politicaly resident tit Aden
has finally completed hrrangoniontB for
the building of a twelv.o ihlle steam rail*
rond  from Tawahi, off Steamey Point.
\den, through  tlio old town or. camp
md thoneo, to Shaikh Othomnii, the out*
��ont of .British territory in Arabia. Tho
inrveys and plans of construction have
Ireland's Oldest Inhabited Strqag-
.  hold. -
Malahide Castle, on. the -sea Coast,
about ten miles, north .of Dublin,' it is-
claimed, is the oldest inhabited stronghold in Ireland. A most picturesque old
place, it has extensive encircling woods,
which makes it an ideal residence in either winter or summer, while the, little
town of Malahide is similar to an Engage adjoining a sobleman's well
cared for estate.
unusually rare instance of a, baronial
estate having continues for nearly, seven
centuries and a half inythe heirs male of
the ancestor on whom it had been originally conferred. Henry. II. gave the manor to Richard de Talbott .in 1174, and
Ids male" descendants^ have resided -vjit -
Malahide ever since^eseepi'ior^a'brief
period ""during Cromwell's ..time, when
they were driven out for seven year-fa
"In the great hall at Malahide.is a suit
of-armor with a gash in'the side about
which ��� a romantic "story  is, told.    The
wearer of this armor had juafebeesi! mar-
iiede, in Malahide  Church wheii there
came a sudden call to arms,* and though
the birdegrqom's side was successful he
himself fell' in  the  fray.    His .bride���
"maid, wife .and widow"-in*one' day���
soon, however,"consofed herself,-for she*"
was married twice after that tragic day,
the   first time .'six  months aJter that -
tragic  day,, -tbe first time  six-months
afterward.  *By her second husband she
had a son, Thomas Talbot, whom Ed-
-ward  IV,  appointed  Lord, Admiral A, of,
Malahide and the seas adjoining^'an hereditary honor borne by succesive headayvV j
of the family downrto tha present" Lord   y'\
Talbot do Malahide.; This lad-yVthird V\ *
Aden, through7 tlio���;old town or. eanip
and t'.ionce to Shaikh Othomnii, the ont*
all been worked out, and the concessionaries are now only waiting the approval
of ISarl' Morley boforo boglnnliig to lay
Tlio concession for building
husband  was John  Coruwalshe,'   _chief
baron to Henry VI., and, dying /when '
over eighty, she was huried at NMalahide, ��� -
wliere'her tomb may.yet be seen.���Court',
Journal.         > * > X '     *      """   ,,
��� *>��	
Slberian-^Notos. )
Consul Lestier Maynard, of Vladivostok, has gathered from published .soutcos
the following items of interest relating       '
to Siberia:       '
Tho oil fields which wero recently discovered near Lake Baikal, are to be sold
to French capitalists/
X Exceptionally 'rich Acbdl deposits havo ;
been discovered^nediAKemerovoiii yefhO"'A;lAA
t onish , district; Tomsk, - The yjsih is; i ivy A X
places five Amiles.wide 'and'many  fdet'A A
:,thicU,V.yy:,y:v:.yyyy.:^
Acoordhi-j  to   inforintitloh      received A* "���'"'���'';
from-Nicolaovslc, theycatcli of fish-in thoA
;AimirAostudryyhas^ boebh" most: satishie-^ y A
"ioyy  as Jar. as-'kotaA (salmon)   is, cort-lA A
AcofiietKyTho . catch  Of A fish -in Eastorhy
JCnmchatka and in the Anadir JRIyei;;is''i'.'
reported to, ho good, and thoro 'arciA at 'TX-
riresdnftwo fefrlgeratIngatQamors!fre'oJ!��;: A ,
lig fish for the EuropbiuV market; :AA|;ty!iyA;
'i.'lic Russian Departmont'Jpf.pomaliirty
luis decided to appoint ah agent iii tho, A ���
United States for the phrpbBO at study.AA
.ing American ;metho'lHi-;ot;agrle��ltnrp,'.,lnvA-,-,.;|
ordev to Introduce������''t1i6mA'.,,wnhn'''nvdetlcal,.v','.rj,,:Ml
Into Russia.
particular sl���    . _, r ,;   .      	
ehlnory.   Mr.'KrlsllfOvlCIi; whb has- V'oonj'll'it1
woi king along thosh lines ih "Califprnla^yj
lu'troduco'.' thoni iwhen 'practical Ay A
wilt.' ATho'Aatfoi.^
i' study;'of- field;wprkyand'lma*;^!
:MiClirlsllfOv,lCIi',v:'''Wh6;liaB-ho6ii^��^
 n along theso, UncB ih "CdHfornla^yj
for tho past;tyvolvo' yottraj is spoken, of ^A,1]
ns "tho posslblo agent, XAAAX y'aX AyvAy; 'y
;. ���' ,", ��� "��� YYY ~-~fr���;'fl��:'��!r ��';rr:"'-A''A;7 \A'YAy:A':(
the track.  .-���.-        ,..   ,,.,,,
tlio road has boon illvidod botwoon a
wenlthv native flrmnnd an English com. 	
nany    The entire, cost of construction I ..,..,...������ v,   Curlouo^lnfoctlpri
will ho about $4Q0,00O. # I :a: ourlousi Instancey^olyirilgotiony is
Thb propOBod railroad will ho tho only] d0Bfcr
ono ih southern Arabia^ and will natural* J ojj-doAO
ly ho of tlio groutost, service to Aden;
who've only present menus of commiini*
oittlbil with the Interior 1s' by ydonkoy
nndAcamol Horvicclt is expected, however, that tho road to Shaikh Othoman
may ho extended within on grbtit time
'through the neighboring trlhtv of the
Abdalll to and hoyoiulLahoJ', thoir capi*
tal.r-Dolly , Consular . nnd Trado' Re*
ports' '       -   ' ' ;" ,'v''"''"-    '���'���-���''���"���"'.���'-I''���-:.��" y..'.y
FUR8I FIIRRI PUR81
As tho Hoason advancos furs bo-
como ovon inor* ixupulnr���and this
souson, is cortalnly ono of furs of
all kinds. Broadcloth, Milk cropo and
ovon chiffon, silk lined, uro used
for brand t-enrfs and muffw, which
nro trlmmod with ono or mora bands
I of fur running Uiuulhwltia, Halt, aro
o-ttoa'"'irisuuod to matoh.
oiiHH this .Bontonco
Ilohry * Jamoi,"..!':       ���.
"Tne    entlro    ���tont.onco,
professor.
groano.l tho class,
"Well, tako it as far as the first semi*
flofoii."���Pittsburg l��ost.     '
Now York city's groat army ot com*
muters that; marches fromytho subums
eitijli innuiinu iuul mukui .��;: .'rir.-r'!y ''rt*-
frreat finch ulfi-lil; l�� ostlnintorl bv'thnrath
road' MtatyaUblftiu to numbor B7,000,
������ ^.   _ r/rbgl-'!','
monf oi!A:El<>vonWi ��jpago^ha was stn^y-'
tibh'd hoar tho- SavdhrouBo, a -river;-''
fitly namod,.:WhioihA''-tvatoVB a; typhoid,
infootod valloy;  Tiib.-rlyor was so un�� -,..j
savory that tho mon-novor bathed in; '
it; but tho horsos woro daily watbip-'
od  on  its  hanks.   Tho  horsos  nftor
holna walUotl in tho pools ot tha river, yi
which waa noarly dry at that Undo ory
yoiar,"woro groomed and takon .bnok'.>,?
to camp.   Tno implomonts  ot their
i tollot \voro usually��kopt! in tho noab-1/
bagfl, and a good wiany of tho ;t*obj>��^i
ors who took a pioco of' broad'with d'j
thom to oat on tho way back A woro
In   tho  habit  ot  putting  this   alfio
with tho brushoB..    An opidomio ot
typhoid  in.' tlio Totrlimmfc  wiih  most   |
aluarly Uauocl lo llui* oauso,-ah<J��� -U��o^ .,j
opidomio coaBod whon tho uao ot t\w H
Tlvcr was stopped. ,
-��� "*-*-#���'--r-i AA "A ,
. a "A' A.7't-.BhtyAlr��^'---A'A/.''';^
,.,, 'I'lio,>Iayor���,]fuM tlUnk.' Admlrai .*.l!v.r*v
rtr-rrlfd "1^1*^1 v ���ws*��j\"i>,m {$*$ hours,   ���' " * '
Admlml���W'oll, tint's o��ly ton Uitot��. ���
na hauT.-rVolo Mole,       . V;".'"- -'^Yy'X
.:;���. i ,.\..
��n^'*
,,.i.',-. *--'...,.'.' '���
.,,(,
y ki:^fi^mihh^tMlJy;
- ... i*.,��*,��M����**���*���* THE   CRESTON,   B.O.   KEVXEW.  ���������������������"���������  I  ���������a. -1 _  K1~  9  = ������sll  88T888  I  11  in  ie>(\  "Yes," assented Norine* never dream-  'i|!ing what her unfortunate answer would  yA; lead to. -       ,  Her companion had learned all he  SA cared to know. ��������� He had intended lingcr-  ���������;.^ing'by Norine's side until ha was oblig-  AA sd by the ,lateness of, the hour to tear  'yy. himself away from her delightful ores-  yp ence; suddenly he changed his mind.  y' , "It. is too-cold'to permit you to re-  Ay main' longer with me, great as the joy  AA bf being near you.is to me, little girl,"  Ay he murmured. "Say that you will meet  Ay me here to-morrow at the same hour,  ���������AA Norine."  y "I. am very inuch afraid I shall not  ������A be able *lo come to-morrow," sho answer-  A~������.$d, "for to-morrow is grandma's birth-  |y Jay, and all the neighbors will be com-  fX tag to the cottage all^day long to see  AA borA For that reason it would be diffi-  fy suit to get away." ���������  y. "Even for a few momenta?" he asked,  ,y holding'the little hands closer and draw-  ������A) i������g tha slender, girlish form nearer to  y%himi;.;iyyyy;,.yy AYyaAA-A -y. yyYY!.A;YA  yp^Nbrineystio^ ,  ���������E'������S$?tA':*'^  yfyaUdyythenybei obliged������:to7Sbreak it," she  ASsiwd;y^ink^^ knew  |y^ha^yi^v]nardshipy i^ wouJdAP^Ayto Jher ^ to,  fy^t������������i|wbple^ seeing  cuhrs SHsfg  You can painlessly remove any corn, either  5������l5'^a0&oE,We?!itoS- to5r applying'Putnam's  Corn Bxteacsqsv* It never bums, leaves no scar,  contains no aolfls; is harmless because composed  only ofhealhig gums and balms. Fifty years in  use. .Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  26o.bottles. Berase substitutes. yTO  PUTWAM'S    RAI!US_r������g  CORN EXTRACTOR.  something that does not agree;with me. [ $sfg--Anr.A  gut "ThmietM    l-matiftn***  Give me an antidote, quickly." lllllUOlllJV  US    I llUUglll    Ulllllll9..0  Old Esther hastened to obey.  Her prompt action saved her mistress.  She called  no one to her aid,    though  ���������-..Vsi_  y.-amaju  ���������pii^-Mi  yyAAy^a^nylAs^^ the day  *%:'������alter;;"Nb^^  XfXy^XeB^. "shetreirfieii^ ''iAwilly be here/'  ^"JA^A'CliffodACarhsley; suddenly ybent ��������� down  j^Hani'iyt^^ never  ygyltotibvmya''"lover's"'kiss ' before'; and that  yAjAI&sytiurhed "Nbrhfe's lips long after she  'AAgha&leftAhim. ��������� _y  SAtyvAf'C^d^'sheymurmured. - ''Wow could  ������$3p������riy^ Why, my heart  A^EaudAeveryyabrvbyiiiiAmy-body are on fire,  ;l������|tkrb^bi^^^ blood  in my  S;i|3^i:������y^ turned   to * hofc,���������  ^'A^trongSwine^AA^ AAyyyAs  ���������''*"'��������� AyAMeifttiwhile Cliffor dy Carlisle had walk-  could have loved madly, passionately,  for himself, if he had. not had a dollar  on earth���������and while he seemed to admire  her as all other men whom" she had met  did, he seemed in no great hurry to make  love to her; and^tliis annoyed her visibly.  They dined together, alone in the big,  bleak dining-room, as they- had been  accustomed to do.  But instead of Clifford Carlisle sauntering to Mrs. Barrison's boudoir, immolating himself upon .the altar" of duty  by passing the evening there, he went instead quickly to his own , apartment.  Miss Austin lost no time in gathering her  music together; uot bright, tuneful, Inspiriting music,,, but instead droway,  dragging melodies, that would have the  soporific effect of putting a person to  sleep if anything could.  But for the first time since the young  girl had been beneath that roof the old  lady proved perverse.  "Put down your guitar and 'talk to  me, Florice," she exclaimed, petulantly.  "I am not in the' mood for music ti-  night."   #  Miss Austin bit her lip. and a strange,  angry gleam came into her sharp, green-  blue eyes that the long yellow lashes  had shaded so well.    ^  "Shall I read the latest magazine to  you, or���������or would you prefer that I  should ring for Mr, Carlisle?"  "Don't trouble yourself to do bo just  yet; he will come to me directly. You  may read until he comes."  Miss Austin read until her throat  ached. Mrs. Barrison was slightly deaf,  and she had to pitch herv voice in a very  high key. "Read more distinctly," so that  I can understand you. You mumble your  words all together. I want particularly  to hear that review on Dewey's work at  Manila. Commence that page over again,  and read slowly and very distinctly,  please."  the stairs, for they creaked audibly even  under her cat-like tread.  A moment ��������� later she heard her turn  the knob'of the parlor door.  "A iim is the last person on ear*b  to be trusted,? thought old Esther,-who  by this time had a, most cordial dislike  for the strangle - young woman, who  seemed to do prettyk much as she liked'  with her mistress.     t >  "What brings ybu here at this hour,  Esther,' asked Mrs. Barrion, wondering-  ly, for the methodical old servant's habits were like .clockwork. She had never  been known to finish her supper dishes  thus early and repair to, her room.  "I thought .perhaps you saw the fire,  and would like to know about it," she  replied,  "There has been many a fire ,in Hadley during the last twenty years, and  have I ever had enough interest in  them to inquire about them?'' Bhe asked,  curtly. "*���������  "No, ma'am���������uo," responded Esther,  "bui I happened to see this oiie as I  was returning from, the post-office with  the mali."  Old Mrs. Barrison saw at once that  Esther wished to talk wiih" her of the  conflagration. Perhaps it was the -wine  Mrs. Barrison grew strangely ill during the next few minutes, but in half  an hour's^ time she was so relieved that  ���������i ,.       l. ,   ->3J   --ir ���������  o..v    .������������%o    uci    uiu   at.it    cAgaiil.  "Leave * me now, Esther," she commanded again. "I���������I want to think.-As  you pass Miss Austin's door, and that  vof my nephew, tell them that I have  retired for the night" and do not wish  to be disturbed."  I Esther never knew what prompted her  to pause on the threshold und look back  at her mistress; and as she saw her  then, she remembered her all the after  years of her life*  Mrs.   Barrison  had   seated   herself   in  ing her head dejectedly on her hands,  gazing abstractedly into the glowing sea  coal fire.  "Good-night, and may God bless you,  ma/am," murmured Esther below her  breath. "You have your faults, but beneath it all you have a tender heart,  I am sure."  Long after the door had closed upon  old Esther's bent, retreating form, Mrs.  Barrison sat in the same position, gazing into the fire���������gazing fixedly, without seeing. ' **������tJ  "It is eighteen years ago to-night,"  she muttered. "I ���������I would give every  diop of my heart's blood to turn time  back to that iiever-to-be-forgctteu tfight  and live that'one hour (which darkened  all my after life) over again. I was mad.  Yes mad!  "I have ever since hated even the me-  Irnportant "asJ Cause  of Nervous Diseases.  The rush and bustle of life���������its telephones, automobiles, social obligations,  constant nerve strain���������all imposes a tremendous drain upon the resources of the  human body.  Compare to-day with thirty years ago.  Life is a whole lot different,  The thoughts and emotions that crowd  through your brain so fast are bound  to exert au enormous influence on sleep  ���������nerves���������nutrition���������stomach and brain.  The mad rush of our time makes'such  an influence upon the vital functions of  the body as to wreck the health of thousands before they attain the age of  thirty.  An important electric engineer of  Buffalo, Mr. Karl Steiner, gives' a clear  view of the influence that shattered his  once strong nerves. "It is one of the  remarkable features of electrical construction, the frightful haste that is de-  ������paud-ad. It involves mental reflection  of great concentration, and-the speed at  which we work, wears the mind and  ���������body almost like fire. When I was only  thirty I was useless���������brain weary ���������  anaemic ���������nervous and sleepless. Digestion was so poor, food did me little  good. A 'short vacation at Toronto  brought "FERROZONE" to my notice.  I can say it is a marvellous remedy for  such nerve waste and mental     exhaus-  from me. It did not occur to me until    -Vr-  It  ^Ar^yrapidlyAm^they of the BaTri-  :-Ay^sony bbmeAAA AyA.? A AAAy  yyKfS^ThirtyAthbuSahdAin cash!*'    he mut-  yyAl tered.?S"N<w who will not say that the  ?g&de*wl^doesAnbt"help his own?"  AAAyyM������^AAt*3tin was passing through the  A;yycorri4^rAasthe entered.  AAAAfA'fMi'sSABarrMjon  was  just  asking  for  SSyou^AshSAremarked.    "I was about to  fiyy^ndAupg^oyyour room for you, thinking  SlM-yonAwereytnero.    -  ^yAyHeydidAhbt look any too pleased at  ^A$hb|intelligence. ��������� '  JiSy7? AC5fifordA Cariiale had not been under  ^St-ha^rb'bi���������'aAweek as yet, still he had told  yli^hlinfielf7 ^Ib^^nceythatitl*^Juvrdest work  |A?|^l:b^ii$br^ ,attend-  ;|i!yS$a<^b^^ * He  ^iiRe^u^f^ty^ even  &$-$!iiHtn������^^  piijgt!7^ *  1^$$$^^ Bar-  2!!!&ii$ftSwan^ ,, Carlisle,  fi|������t$ii^ impa-  W^^M^fi^M^^^^^^e'''Yr ^ I ���������Si,Cl*  ^Ag^^ssA^AuiSiii^ sweet  ;littie  &wf-^iwicWAli^gh^ .. A             'n'  jSyp^W^ffiTOldjf^t^^ if-it was   to  Atf&ilihowij^iiw^ set'that  ������;-yAirr^$;*^~^^ ���������I ma*f as-well  ^"^ifelij!^^ 8ecre;t-rthe -dear  ^A������&hlfia#;j^is of the game.  Ig^l^pJay-hiKybac^ real-  :$^$*^fthei'm^ play  ^%j^eh������foi^etting;th^ a thing  '*A^'M'^atti������^f(i^^ one else."  fi^AyrA(GJtwlislef gyoahed^t'KA'-AyyyA  $C?y'������#*������?sc^^ ever .to  yyAyfind:;oi^.th^^r^ the 'game,  to humor .the old servant,  "Was.it much of a fire?" she asked,  "and what^ was it. a house, or aT shop,  "It was the pretty'little cottage that  you always admire so much from your  window.- The house where the young mother lived who was teaching her little  baby to walk."  "Ah!" exclaimed Mrs. Barrison, her  curiosity getting the better of her deep  resolve not to allow s������ny of the village  happenings to interest her, "the mother  and infant escaped of course."  "Their lives were saved by almost a  miracle, ma'am," said Esther, solemnly.  "It appears  that the young     mother  was  subject to  fainting  spells. One  of  Another page v/iiii quite the same re- j thesex^pell   same   on   suddenly   as   she  suit.   How could she read the thesome I was putting logs on the kitchen fire and,  ��������� .     -.        _iu     -l ii -Li.. I    ,       A,. " ..      :n.  j.������ _   .-?.���������.. uui.  AmyAdearAMisBy'AustinT-$Say'|thatVI hove  ^?y;'.ji^ey.tb7"-my'Aibom; -with* a raging head-  Aiy-ylmcblp.Alndeedi that would: n^ be an un*  AAyyytruthrypu"-^know, for the very thought  ���������?.;S������a?^ that most  y''.^':^^ that con-  ySyViiwh.yA'rhduc^ look for a martyr  !-'y*yyBlw^h^ ��������������������������� A-'-7  ���������yyy;,-. ���������'/I*?-;!-pldy-ypnAtheA guitar-ior her that  AAAyAwillAc^ at onco,  ;;i.y--.$^^ of her so-  &5i'$;i'BWjw^^ she murmured,  ���������;.$V^^^ .consider me  !-..?^yjju^^^ you," he    an-  ,Ayy*'aw**^d';qiilo sleep is  $M;fytiowdf$$^^ for tlie indisposed.  yAA'^Rl^^ for this  ,'':y A7,ijacA,icvchi*^Jst:':lftast/.ahd; I HhnU apprn-  Ay^;:i3Aoi-^e;Ait';i|ili.asiiure-:-y"bu."f; A:,A "y  -���������iy.)^  ;:Ay/A:'H^lfad? no^B'aidA It''in '.'so -many, words,  :*A; ^t^o'-hnde^ remarks  Ay'that ho'*hbpedAold Mrs; Barrison would  V Ar A fall ttsliep -thai ythoy might; havo a quiet  WW. e^rtlh^^tbJ^hffihaolv^BViji^lib ?parlor. ���������  '..;<A;; AXm'''i������,T;.������tfyrige';fbh^PvhatAa-;: light remark,  xX falllrigVfrbm: aAmah's lips, a woman'who  , isidcsp^ratoly lin'lovotwith    him1 will  ������������������*   yymurmttrofl -Plorloe, and her 'hoart boat  AvvlfchAfbvevlshAtrliittipliVy;;,X, A        ,        ,  ::,;ShoAtohl horsplf that the hour .was not  fat' distant wlioh; lib wouldMoclarc) Wm-  IntMAvtyAXXyXx xy'XAXXX ,    ' - ,,  A-AUlfewy oho.couhl noo; horsolf in fancy  the V^lfo'  of this    handsomo, dohonafr  young hum, tho hair; of tho vast Harrison  " 'lth'A"  Mb  'jj'.v ���������  ���������-',���������.  jijii.:  A   ..-;:-weali  y y;,v*In Clifford Carlislo sho had mot   hor  7A:iy:'--Awi-^'^hoonb;mdn:o,h narth whom sho  ���������>,,-.���������,,^yi���������M..! wwii i - -         - -  old  reviews calmly,  with   her  thoughts  elsewhere ?  "You may aa well stop right where  you are," exclaimed Mrs. Barrisan angrily. "You murder the king's English iu  a most shocking manner to-night. Are  you tired?"  "No, Mis. Barrison," she murmured,  "but to tell the truth, "I have a very  annoying headache I had hoped it would  pass away,"but I find I em doomed to  disappointment." *  "You had better lay down your book  and. rest a ��������� while," s������^d Mrs. Barrison.  ."If Clifford does uot come to me soon,  you may ring for Esther to summon him  here."  Again Miss" Austin's heart beat with  silent rage. That meant that the quiet'  evening she had promised herself with  Clifford Carlisle would begin aud end in  her devastated" hopes. ��������� _  A sudden, thought came to her. She  would 50r-<5*t tbift tantalizing old woman  to go io 8laep7 Wheilief she would or 'not.  , She wondered that this way*out of  her difficulty had not "occurred to her au  hour before.-  Of course -Clifford Carlisle* was waiting for her down in the parlor, wondering "with all a man's impatience why  she did not put in-'an appearance.  With "the noiseloss, "gliding motion  peculiar to her, Miss Austin-crossed over  to the cabinet at the other end of the  room where the medicines and liquors  were Kept.  "Let mc pour you out a glass "of wine,  .���������niy dear Mrs. Barrison,"-she murmured."  '"The night is ,so cold, it is even perceptible in this warm room; I think it will  do you good." ,    -  v   "As you will, my dear Florice," replied  "the old'lady; "I tfiink myself something  stimulating would not ..come amiss.  A  "Perhaps I had better give you a littlo brandy," suggested Miss  Austin.  "No/ the wine- will do. Tho brandy  might make me drowsy, and I do not  wish to sleep; I have so much to talk  with Clifford about."  "You shall Bleep, and that speedily,  too, if I can have my way nbout it,"  muttered Miss Austin, ��������� between" her  tightly shut teeth.  She poured out the wine and the woman at^ tho. other ond of tho room did  not see hor add a fow drops of dark,  greenish liquid to it; but alio did notice as she raised it to her lips that it  had a very littler, brackish taste to  it. .       *      .,       *  "That is only your fancy, my doar  Mrs. Barrison," murmured .Florice. "Tho  tnsto is in your mouth after the bit of  hlrd you havo just oaten."  "Nonsense 1J" exclaimed tho other,  sharply. "1 say it is the wine. Please do  not suggest that I could make a mistake about liquora."     ,    ,.  "Certainly not.' I hope you wjll pardon mo for intimating such a possibility," b!io remarked, with apparont inno*  conoa*. hut old Esther, who happened  to enter at .that moment, dotootod underneath lior words' a covert aneor,  : "I think Jf will tako advantage of  ���������Esther's presonoo to rotlro to my room  to rest a littlo whllo, ns'you advised a  fow moments ago, doar Mrs. Barrison/'  uho said, gliding toward the door,  Esther aid not toll hor mistress ilinfc  .instead of going to her room, uho had  dlstlnolly hoard Miaa Austin going down  she fell unconscious, with the dear little  baby in her arms. Her clothing caught,  fire and���������and the place would have  been burned to the ground, and she in  it with the baby, if the dense amoke  had not been noticed by a^gi���������person  who chanced to be passing; and at the  risk of this person s life, au entrance  was made through the blinding. rmoke,  and the poor young mother and little infant dragged out in tho nick of time.  _ "I happened along just then and stood  guard over the two while this person  went into the burning building and extinguished'the flames by numerous pails  of water, though I called loudly upon  the person to come out."  "xhat''was indeed heroism!" exclaimed Mrs. Barrison, greatlyy excited over"  old Esther's graphic account of 'the  occurrence. "Vou must find out who  the man was. I have a notiou to reward  such bravery. If I was burning in this  room, Esther, who on. earth would risk  his life to save mel" - ^  " "This same person^ would, if���������if the  person knev who you were."  "Who is - this,, of - whom you .speak so  mysteriously as . that person ?"  "May I dare to tell you, ma'am?" cried'  the old servant, trembling with excitement. , V>_, '  i  "Certainly, Esther, speak right sutj  I am anxious to hear."  "This person was your' 'discarded  granddaughter, Norine, ma'am," whispered Esther. .       >  '  CHAPTER IX..  For a moment Mrs. Barrison stood  fairly petrified.  "Have, I done wrong in telling you  ma'am, when you expressly "forbade ihe  long years ago to never mention the  girl's name in your presence?" asked  Esther. ,  "I had forgotten hey very existence  until a few days ugo, when her name  was spoken in my presence. Since that  hour, do<what'I"would, I have not been  'able to banish her from my thoughts.  The girl's facc���������ns I imagine it must look  ���������haunts, mc, Esther." ,  "God knows it should," thought Es-.  tlior, but sho dared not give vent to  this though in words, but said instead: ,  "I know it IS an amnossibility, bat  ohl how I wish you could seo the young  girl, ma'am; it would do "your, heart  good. Tho lasB is,sh,blitho and bonny;  slie looks the ylotu^ of you wh*>n y<m  woro a lass. I remember you \yoll; your  hair was as bright as gold then, and your  checks red as my' rose���������:������-"  "HushI" cub In Ii<������r mistrosa, sharply.  *T cannot, I will not, listen ,to .another  word on this forbidden Bubh-ct'.' How  daro you majto so bold.ns topureue it."  "I had hoped time might have softened your heartj ma'niti,"; 'replied old  Eathor, sadly, /'whon,-you come to r������-  mombor iu your ' lonely..: moments thot  tho girl, Norino, ia the only human tie  you luivo on'-- carth���������I must havo my  say out, ovon though you turn mo from  {���������our door this- day for uttering it. You  larhor--' strangers .around you, who do  ���������not caro a snap of thoir fingora for you,  and nro but too anxious for you to dio  to boo what you havo loft thom; and  thlH young girl, your own flesh nnd  blood, who plioultl lovo you if anybody  on earth would, has never boon allowed  to darken your door. I say lt)**lfl a burning, shamo,, h-itt'ai)", and you ought to  roaliei-'lt.  "Now I tWvo said all that hns boon  on my mind to Bay this many a yonr,  and you can-do with mo aB you liko. A  womnn who Vouhl turn hor own child  and bor holploiis littlo baby out into tho  hardships of ra hitter cold nlpht to liva  or dio as God aaw fl^ could have llitlo  compassion for nn old servant like n\e,"  "Stop, EfitIior~iitop;-1 bohnot hoar ifc������  hot unothor word. X������uvo wo. I would ho  alono, I���������-I am not angry with you for  uttering tho convictions of an honest  heart, I wili ving for you-it I want you.  But stay, pour, mo out another glass of  wlno a��������� you leave mej my lmntr throha  atrongoly, na���������aa doo������ my heart."  Eothor did as she was bidden j poururt  out tho wlno, hut tha moment hor mla*  trail put it to hbr Una alio aot it down  qulokly again, muttering t "This does not  taste bitter like tha last. I knaw thcr*  waa something tha matter with that laat  fllaia of wine, and X told Fiorina ao, Ua*  tli������������," ������iu) uudvd aim-ply, "I IhU.'Uk;-**.  old Esther spoke so plainly to-night that  I should not have let my hatred descend  to the child, who was not responsible for  what occurred.  * "I was ths last, but ^for my child, of  a proud old race, who valued blue blood  above gold; and when she. my idol, forgot the pride of her forefathers so.entirely as to wed the village blacksmith,  no wonder I almost lost my reason.  "But years mellow all griefs, level all  pride. What good are the ancestry to  me now, of whom I was so proud. Sone  whatever. If I sent for the girl' whom  I have neglected so long, they would  not let her come to me. Indeed, she  would not wish to come. What interest  can she have in* an aged grandmother  who held^ herself aloof from her all  these years, though in the same village?  "No, they would not let Norine cross  my threshold.  It  is too  late  to  make  overtures of friendship now. But  there  is one way that I could .-retrieve the error of the past, and that is by changing  my will���������leaving half*    my fortune to  Clifford, and the other half to the neglected Norine."      ���������v  Rising suddenly-to her feet, Mrs. Barrison crossed quickly to her writing  desk, aud, drawings)ong, thin key from  lio. i*r.or.rrt    Vi+t-orl   if   +n   flio  ������������nvnnftrtwAtlf  that was scarcely discernible to even a  scrutinizing, searching * gaze, this tima  revealing , as it opened to her touch a  small secret drawer, in which lay a folded paper, upon which was printed, "The  last will and testament of Frances Barrison." . '  ' "Here it ha3 lain for, nearly eighteen  years," she muttered, "all duly signed  and witnessed���������made, put to my child or  her heir; that would mean'this Norine.  How strange it is --that- all these. long  years I have never "had the courage to  destroy this document^ strong as my inclination was to do so V _  ' Taking it' over by the fire, she sat  down in her rocker and read- it over  slowly, carefully, twice���������ay, and a third  time���������to fully refresh her memory as to  its contents.  "The will I made yesterday, leaving  everything to dear Clifford, would make  this one null and void," she ruminated.  "All that it needs is the signature of  the lawyer .and witnesses, It is not too  late to give half of my fortune in the  last one to the child my daughter left.  Ah! if I could but see this brave little  Norine. My heart cries out so yearningly to look upon her face that % cannot  still its pleadings." I must, I Will, gratify  it.   Ay, and this very night;  (To be continued.) '  \  ������������������  WORK IN NATIONAL FORESTS.  Roads,   Trails  and  Telephones Opening  Up Thoso  Wlldernoasea.  During the present fiscal year $000,000  will bo spent for the construction of  roads, trails, telephone lines and oilier  Jiormanont improvements on the national  oresls. Congress has appropriated the  same amount for this purpose for the  fiscal year of ,1000-10. '  , Trails are being constructed along  ronton whWi givo the b-Mt control of Hie  areas to bo patrolled by the forest rangers. In many districts ' telephone lines  have been built between tho supervisor's  offlco and ranger headquarter* and to  prominent pooka which are med for lookout' stations to obsorvo "fire. * These  telophoiiio lines and trail systems are of  vital Importtujcio, resulting in tho re*  unn-rkably smaw area burned over sinoo  forests havo been under*Government  supervision.  Othor necessary improvements provided for and taken up by tho. forest  Bcrvloo, aaya tho Square Deal, aro -thb  construction of drift fences for stock  protection, tho improving of springs niuJi.  watering plnoee, the fencing of bog or  mire holes aud tho fonoiiig of poisonous  plant areas,  *   'IM.',. #_..���������., A  u������  upon  my  system  was like  sun- I  shine  to the  flowers iu  spring.   Ferrozone built me up, has     given me real  heait" "  You are sure to be lifted from, ill-  health and weariness, ' certain to be  brought back to joyous health by Ferro-  fx>ne; try one or two Ferrozone tablets^  with meals. All dealers or The Ca-  ���������baxrhozone Coy., Kingston, Canada.  ROQUEFORT CHEESE.  Methods of Transforming Sheep's Milk  Ir.tc   an   Export   Product.  The care necessary to .secure a good  product is astonishing to those who have  never been to Roquefort to visit the  various factories. This industry consumes annually about 92,450 gallons of  sheep's milk, from which is produced  about "3,797 metric tons of cheese (metric ton, 2.204.6 pounds). This amount  of milk is handled in some 360 dairies  in the Aveyron and adjoining departments and the herds of sheep from  which the supply is obtained are estimated at 600,000.  The  milk must  be   pure  unskimmed  nVnnn>~     ���������ill-       .,������������������^>.lJ.������..���������i~^l      ,.,Iil-     ...At-ar.'  or with any other milk. Inspectors are  employed and instruments,used to detect fraud. The green hills.of the Aveyron, which furnish fine pastures for feeding the sheep, play no small part in the  quality of the milk and the celebrity of  Roquefort cheese. *  An average of 100 liters (1 liter, 1.0567  quarts) of sheep's milk will produce  about 24 kilos (kilo,,2,2 pounds) of fresh  cheese, whereas in * the departiueuts ������*  the Rhone', the' ^JPuy-de-Dome^ and the  cantai it requires, Ico; liters., of cow's  milk -to make i��������������� kiios^ ofr_~imitation  Roquefort cheese. These imitations comprise-the l^orme de C'antal, Bleu d'Au-  vergne, Bleu de Gex, etc. Roquefort  cheese has a more delicate -taste and  rich butter color, while the imitations  have a bitter taste, soon become a deep  yellow after cutting," and when* exposed  to heat turn nearly black.' Roquefort  cheese can be exported to-torrid countries; while it is said that, cheese nianu-  factuied partly with cow's milk could  not withstand the transportation and  the temperature.  The dairies are in dry and airy spots,  and the whitewashed walls, cemented  floors and screened windows, all "conduce  to cleanliness The dairy consists of  three rooms, in the second of .which a  temperature of 03 degrees F.'ia recorded  by the thermometer tho year, round.  The milk is first heated to a temperature of 00 degrees F. and curdled by tho  J,dditiou*- of rennet. The eur<w' pass  h'rough various processes "Of* d?������ftlillg;  salting, moulding, etc., hut to state this  {cnerally gives only a slight idea ot tho  ime and care necessary. From start to  shipment it requires fifty to sixty days'  to turn out a satisfactory product. The  various operations might bo briefly Btat-  od as follo\y<*: fl) Treatment of the  mllk-^sfiimmlng, heating, curdling, dividing the curds, draining, putting into  mould* and scattering with powd������r of  stale bread crumbs, tasting, hardening;  (2) treatment of cheese at factory-���������receiving and weighing, first and second  salting, brushing, piercing and classifying, placing iu caves, first turning, maturing in caves, second turning, second  classifying, maturing continuod, third  and last turning boforo oxpodition.   -  Tlio.preparation of tho bread is a long  and Interesting "port ot the process. A,  fipnolal kind of bread is moistened, and  left to "mould in a cave for about two  months'. It is then out into small 'pieces;  dried, ���������'ground and bolled.i , The,now dor  thus obtained is scattered ovor tno layers of curda as. thoy are-placed, in tho  mould-*., This mok'os tho bluish groon  utrouks noticed in tho choose ond liclpn  them that Roquefort cheese is celebrated  throughout the world for its, delicate  flavor and peculiar aroma. These caves  are excavations, some natural and-some*  artificial, hollowed out in the side of the  bteep and rocky mountain which domin- <-  ates the little village clinging to its side.  Tliey are cold and damp, but" ventilated  by the air which penetiates through the  fissures in the stratified rocks. Some  oaves are very large, measuring 57 meters long by 9 meters wide and 14 meters high. There are several storeysin  each cave containing shelves on which  the cheese ia placed. H    - -  These storeys communicate by means  of stairways and elevators for carrying  the merchandise. One is impressed by  the strange and mournful silence with  which the workers or cabanieres underground carjy on their operations. They  seem to miss the'air and .sunlight,* the  noises of the outside world, and even  speak in low tones. They wear a peculiar costume, consisting of a blouse, "a  short skirt reaching to the knees; woollen stockings aud usually the sabots or  wooden shoes so common among tho  peasants of France.  After the cheese mellows or ripens for  about forty-five days in the cave it is  ready for shipment or to be placed in  the refrigerating rooms, which are cooled by au ammonia process operated by  electric machinery. All Roquefort cheese  destined for export is selected with the  greatest, care. The countries importing  the largest quantities of Roquefort  cheese are the United States, Germany,  Denmark, Sweden, Norway and Canada,  which purchase*, more than * $2,000,000  worth annually." The United States ia  one of the best customers, the exportation thither ir. 1S-0S having reached  $104,518.  No less than 1,500 persons are employed  in the   Roquefort   factories.���������Daily^  Consular and Trade Reports.-   *������������ ������  Ed.   Butter's   Legs.  Colonel Ed. Butler,   the   veteran ,St.  Louis   politician,   has    been  iu    failing  health the past few years.   On his last'  visit to Kansas City he was talking to  an old Mead, a physician.  "Doc," Baid the colonel, "I wish you  would tell me what is the matter with  my right leg. The left one is in good  shape, but that right one has been grow1  ing gradually weaker for two year������,and  at times it pains me a great deal"  Questioning developed that he had not  had a fall or strain, or hurt the suffer- -  ing members in any way. "It cau be  caused by only one thing," said the-phy-  sician, "and. that is old age. Yon must  rr>.ryC.rr,y,0T 4������n1oneI .that vou are no  longer a young man."  "Old    age,   !"  exclaimed "Butler,  "isn't the   other   leg the same   age?"���������  Kansas City Post.*  -tr/vtrvra ir* <  ��������� a bbC 3 i in*.  s -*u*s������ s U!*i  Cannot be Cured by Salves and  Oinhnents���������The Blood,Must  be Purified. ,  A   blemished   skin,   irritating-    sores,  pimples,* eczema, salt" rheum^and���������l������>theiy .���������._,������,..  skin disorders  are alL signals.^fc(;4l������-^^w^-;  Tho forest soivlco also co.oparatos with'  tho States, counties and communities  in the construction of tfagou roads,  trails and- bridges, making accessible  bodice of mature timber, THio now Boise-  Atlanta nhvtity.Hlj- mllo wagon road is  an example of this usoftil co-operation.  Tho former road follows over high  mountain-*** aud is anowod In during alx  or aovon months of thn year. Atlanta,  Idaho, ia ninety mi!oh from a railroad,  Tlio new road will ho snowed In for only  two or three months of tho ywir. Tlm  acenery along this mnd'iivn'.a that of  many of -tha soenlc highways. It opens  up a htrge'aroa of national forest horc  toforo InaooeaMblo.���������-Now York Sun;  ADAM'S ISXOtrSE.  Hia AWita���������This papor aaya that a  man's hair.turns gray,fivo yoars ������artier than a woman's aooo, '  Hor husband���������If it does I'll hot a  woman la Um causa ot it.  jyyyMM���������������,. -���������������>������������������������ ���������mi.     .  Ho* your own row, but don't forgat  yonr boundary llnba.���������JTlorld* Tim***  .union, -i.i ���������    .,    .  It ia ybatUr to talk in your shwip, no  doubt than to talk to aoma on������ olaa till  'hey **o,.*to ^oijt������.  to" givo Roquefort its aroma,  The caves perform nn important part  In thn fabrication of thin ohceae. It ia  largely by maturing and mellowing in  tr-M-MM-'***-'-^^  Free!  ^%tmMm3il^^\.  U Karats Solid <  Oold Sholl Elngfl  W������ -will 'glva yo* your  ohotoa of onaof thoia tiaau-  tUulrlnai.auarantaa-IU  karata aolla sold ���������bill.  Ulan*, ansra-faaV or sag  with, alarm* tlmtiUtad  Iswsls, for tha aala of ������  voxel only, at ate. a bos,  ���������tDr. Malaria'* rsMaaa  Va������flabia rute,    TJny  !>f tha freataA ramsdr  ar 'ndl-pHlon, an-wllr-v  ion, ������b������umatf*tt,>aa)c  ' ���������rlM-anrabhta*.aatarrtt  iUauu oHha llrar ���������  ��������� avi  W i������F������i������ nipwu- ������������������wwrp.  5U,M������a^.Wa������j  IbaxaiafillU.  V2w'*sr.f ftHUt  iul ������ *"l aand yoa,   afjbllU.  Mad ui tha -aioaay if and  ttta.ataa of ttariagaTaafc  I  aaaeholoi  iMMlanma  wm aana yoa,  WtonaQftboMf  H**������,Maij*-an*l  Kmm^m^.^.    .��������� .. ��������� j, Main an* 1  **��������������������������� wtlh pw.eloui.irtoijiV  (tonal  ������������*MtlrtMMft***'"''wia mm imnmnai>*at| May   ������Zat -������Ma*HUMjMBj>-*|H|a^H^^  'Wia|**aaiiiwwt'aai**i*i****iiwi������**^ i ***  ���������������*    *">������*  k..u "f^fww^^'wm^mm^mm  ry.  may give?,tempbrary relief,- t^i*'<&nttoifeAS  cure, because  the trouble tor*rooted, in  the blood and ean only be., remoyed by  purifying and enriching the,. blood." Dr.  WilliamB' Pink Pills speedily "euro* akin ,  troubles ' because    they'- enrich", purify  .  and build up  the  impoverished-. blobAy  that caused-the'trouble.    As'.th������y- fe������������.  and cleanse the blood the . skins grows (  fair, tho .bloom of health returns and:  new strength is found.   "No other medljr ,  cine has' ever had such   wonderful 'to-' .  aults'iii "curing all diseases, due to-bad;  blood*"'Miaa -Elisabeth Gillis, Kensing-^  ton, P. E. I.,,saya i "Worda can hardly ,.-  express .how grateful I feel for   what  Dr. Williams' TMnk Pills havo dohb 'for  me.    For ' seven years before 'I began*  their  uso I  waa^  troubled   with ' salt <  rheum.     My   hands - aud   arms  were  nearly always <a. mp*.  of., tyrtwlnjL  cracks and sores.   I tried! aeveraVdro^  tors and spent A. great deal of money  without    gOting any benefit.1  Indeed,'  my hands peemod.tb he getting   woraa  all tho time.   Finally, my brbthor'jjor-  suaded me to give Dr. Williams'. Pink  Pills a trial, and I am happy to'Bay  they have completely cured me.   I uaott  in all seven boxes, and I would   hot  bo without them in a. case bf this kind  if they coit five dnllnrs tibox Instead  of fifty cents.    I hope'my experience  will bo of benefit to some other sufferer from skin trouble,"  TIiobo Pllla are Bold by nil modlolno  dealora or will bo sent by mail' at '60  cents a box or alx boxes for $2.60 by  Tito Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brock*  villo, Oht. -        i *  I "CAN'T BEAT A TRUSTER ' ,  , Auguat Belmont, at a dinner, In' New'  tYork, adverted to his recent words on-*  tho decadence of Uncle Sam, **  I-'"There are too many of us," atr. Bol-  jmont dald; "who' desire to win, to ������am������  |ont, on.top,  whether hy fair or  foul  means. To win by fair moans ia anion*  ,dld, but to win by foul means���������well, it'  la holler to hill.  !    "But too many of us are like tho triw*  Jteo who expected his great-unclo to loaro  him his fortune of,$5,000. Tho groat*'  .undo  dlod, and a  few daya Inter tho  trustee appeared In his old hatinlti, dresa-  od in -leap mourning, with a huge and  ,MAh,' snid-a friend, 'your great-unbl*  is dead.    Blncero sympaUiy,    Left you  that legacy, t supposet   But -ahrro'dtd'  you gel that beautiful clone!"  'Too traatoo nmlltxl grimly.*     ,     *:, -,  .'"^fy.srtatruncAQ,' ho cxplalnod, 'did  not Include mb among the b?n������*ficl*.rioa,or  his will. Tib left. In fact, all, hia monby  !for a stono to commemorate hia memi*  ory. TWila la tha stono.' "---Wualiliiglon  ^Stnr. ������������������,.-��������� I-: .;,;.'.' ,������������������..,,. .���������,.,;,..������������������,  Tha   MyaUrloua  Time.      '   ,,,"  lHoota (who haa ovoraIopt)~WiU ir������  pUtti Ut gti up, 'Borrf 'Il'a. aa how  < later thin it was this tolmo yoaht*v  , day 'tnornln', ������ow.~Viinth. ���������  ���������Wwi man -who atUd, ���������'Talk la cha������n/������  nav*r had to pay hia wlfa'a  telephbn*  diarfaiu - . ������������������, ���������     . [ *S"Pi.'Mi������"'������lM  THS   CRESTON REVIEW,  Ia  lilt;'  'SA  *p**;.  %<\  ���������wft.r.,':--.  ���������mmfttl*  ^ar..^-.^l^yri.-.^--.....^p^.-j.-.><-r^^^.^  ^"���������-.rxr.fT? ,.-������>riY>',  "TJTT^irr-i  ff   "    XL  *^SJX^.  ���������^ V *������  "8* 1ft.   "*^ T   "TT**   "*   "^. TT/  BEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED   lSGf  B. S. 1TALS33, President  ALBSAHSBS LAIRD, Geueral Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000  i  Wild Rosa .Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Meets every o her Monday from June 30  to October 4 at bJ u.ui. iu Speers' Hall.  Geo  Brodenek, O. O  A. E. French, K of R. & S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of V.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Every Man To His Trade  Branches throughout Canada, and.in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 aud upwards are received aud interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them or by the survivor. izh  PERCY B. FGWU3R,, MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  Harness Repairin  Is a Speciality  at the  HARNESS  ONLY  F. W. Bjeathcotc, of Diwsou, brother  of Mr. Henihcote, *lv���������* geninl paying teller in the Bank of Commerce here, gave  his brother a pleasant surprise, arriving  on todav's noon trniu from tho west. He  1 will remain in Oreston about a week.  the Creston Oloth-  tront page.     Note  the  DON'T BE FOOLED, Get your Harness ��������� Repaired at'the plate  Where Your Needs ate understood  See the big ad. cf  CARVER'S HARNESS STORE  ing Co. ou the  great slaughter of prices  Opposite McCreath's Earn  The Creston <^^^> ^evieJi)  ^^^,^^^^i^^i^^^^^^^^\jf\0*^^^n^\^^ ������  Published every  llahiag Co.,  ''Friday at Greston, British Columbia, by the Greston Put*  Fltet Street, Oreston.  J. K. Johnson  Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton'   -   Editor  (Subscription, #3 00 a year, iu advance.  80-Day Notices, $5; 60, $7.50; 90, $10  I Join the.  ircuiatini  Library .  a* 1  W  3>  Ths Bsview is ths acknowledssd advertising medium of the Crestou valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout iho Crestou district. Our  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contribution-" must be brief, written on one side of the paper only and sigued, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  in oue endeavours to increase the usefulness of theReview by bringing in your  adveriwmenta, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers na to  noifcr-acwipi of papar will bo promptly attended to. Address all eommuuica-  ,tio"os to the editor.  i ������������������  Buy One 25c* t  cNjffrei and Ex-  change for iQc*  stoti  T4 rvf pi  JL JL\J k>\^X  "sr���������^  e*r*r*i I \**iinr������r Hook I   O      s*  >?o tegret that an item whioh appeared in a recent issue of the Review, relat-  iss *|g r class cf yonsg men who made  excuses for not buying tickets for the  popularity contest should have been .taken seriously by anyone. As a ^matter of  fact, the article referred to was -written  a* a joke and waa not  intended  to be  tree and figuricg tho price at, 75 cents  per box, we f nd the gross iucome to the  acre to be "jSoO, or $i 5,000 against Broth.-1  er Compton's $60,000 Assumiug that |  35 per cent, of the gross income is required to put the frnit in the oar, we  still have a profit of $254 per acre, out of  wliich we have to pay interest ou cost  ^���������jrytfr's*^  id _r  OU  will  make   no   mistake  i   I  when you get off  1.1. ~  LJUC  i.L<ai.u  tSb.  tiie  B  gijea a second thought by anroneJ The up to the eighth year, taxes aud insor-  Creston Eeview young ladies' popularity \ anoe $45 per acre, leaving a net balance  contest has oome and gone.   There were of $309 per acre.  in all 523 votes sold, making $130. ������o. Of | Don't think for a moment. Mi*. Editor,  this sum 20 per cent, of the not proceeds:; that I am trying to knock fruit grow ing.  will be turned over to the Board of I Butit is so easy to getribhon. paper and  Trade. The contest has been a success^ so hard when we try to put our theories  financially, and while there are some (into practise; for even at thie conrerva-  who did not approve of it, still, in thir-" live estimate��������� drawn from actual obser-  - vation���������which I give the right kind of a  world,  it is imperative  should differ.  that opinions  In this issue there appears an article  from W. J. Brandrith, the genial secretary of the Provincial Frnit  Growers'  xvSoOvjiabiuu w������ ii.\j.     ui vutS STI1CX12   JST.  Brandrith criticizes Mi'. J. Oompton's  recent article on "The Profits of Fruit  Growing." He also deals-with an asti-  cle Tfecsntiy -written by G.. G. Rodg^ra on  theiiiiug of powder in planting troes.  These criticisms cannot fail to do good,  as it means the going into these matters  more thoroughly.  Owing to the great volume of copy  that reaches the Review Office eaoh  week, it Ib found necessary every week  to leave over valuable articles to subsequent issueB, owing to the fact that the  paper now only has some six columns  available for nows matter, the balance  of the paper being devoted to advertise*  monta. The only remedy is to enlarge  the paper, which will be done at an early  dato, when this difficulty will, iu port at  least, be overcome.  mm, in the right place  can  do better  than in any other occupation.  "With Brother Conipton's conclusions  I most heartily concur. Orestes as an  apple growing center has a great future  before it. It has the soil and the climate. It requires more Jas. Gomptons;  .but say, ain't ten varieties too miny ?  Would it not be better to cut out sis of  them. Think it over irother fruit growers. _     -"_  Youra for .Betterjjrnit,  W. J. BRANDErrn  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  I {  \ The Leading \  \ Hotel of the I me,l  I Fruit    Belt I  - if yon sign the register at  Creston- Hotel.       Travelling  will  substantiate this.    Ws  the  cojsfort of our guests,  rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date, -    -  da  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  . Our   Guests\    ~ ��������� .   .     ���������������.-���������������-���������  | j      Headquarters lor Mining Men,  i-Call  c/lgain, lumbermen,   Ranchers,  Tourists  and Commercials.  j^. a a g g.  nwogiUOs  uiu  ftUllr"  UiUi  ���������������Ea4>������  COMMUNICATIONS.  [The Editor is not responsible for the  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  ho always agree with them. ]  The Editor,  Oreston Review.  Dear Sir,���������I have "juBt read "Profits  from Apple Growing." by Jas. Compton, and with yonr permission will make  a fow remarks thereon.  In the first place Brother Compton  nays nothing about the cost of that 40  acres, cost of oloariog, cultivating, planting, fencing, cost of trees, which I figure  out at $350 por aoro. Then his estimate  for oo������t of maintenance for the flifst  four years is altogether too low. How  many times oan Brother Compton oalti*  ���������vate, harrow and spray an taore of orchard for $10 ? Then thore is the pruning  too���������no inconsiderable item of expense.  If his figures wero to read $35 and $80  instead of $10 and $10, ho would bo near*  er the mark.  Then X think he makes a mistake wbsn  iio epflfttoj of the crop the fifth year pay*  ing (he oxpenuos. As a matter of foot,  it the eighth crop ovens n p for thot year's  t'xpensc* lie -will do well.  Then again, in praotiso, trees do not  incroaso at the rate of a box per year  until the twelfth or thirteenth year,  -when greater inoreaaes than that oan be  counted on. , Then Brother Compton  tokos no account of the off years, which  aro aa sore to oome as Halloy's Oomot.  Those, with other oooidentH, whioh oan  not be escaped, will bring tho production  down to an avsrago for tho last flftoon  years of tho thirty to ton or twelve box*  m per tree, It is extremely doubtful If  41.CO per box will bo roaliasd. X wcnld  prefer to figure it out at ?ff eenta -por box,  Auothw vary UtporUOifr i&lni not  touched upon Is the expense of fertillz*  nflon, of which very large quantities wil  bo required, even ou the richest soli In  the Kootenay voile-*, especially if 200  E<itlm������tl������(j fifty trwwt fo the ������w"f������ an*!  an average produotloa of ten boxee per  Dear Sir .���������The article from the pen oj  Mr. J. Compton in your issue of Febru.  ary 4th, cannot otherwise than do good,  knowing that he has had the experience  of converting land covered with virgin  forest into a paying commercial orchard  It is to be hoped that itA will promote  further discussion and experiences. I  fully concur with Mr. Oompton about  bloae planting. For many year3 trees  planted fifteen feet apart will not interfere with eaoh other. The original cost  of one-year old apple trees is from 16 ots.  to 25 cts. each. At fifteen feet apart  there are four trees for every one at 30  feet apart, and for ten years or bo after  coming into bearing there are $4 gross  receipts per aore, for every $1 from trees  {planted 80 feet apart;  Mr. Cunningham, fruit inspector, in a  lecture in the old cchoolhouso. about November, 1005, advised planting ono-yoor  old troes in preference to older, stating  chat in fivo yosrs a one-year old tree has  caught up to a two-year old troo planted  at flha same time. My experienoo here  corroborates this. One-year old trees I  planted in 1907 aro superior to two-year  old trees I planted in 1008. The benefit  of this is obvious, a? tho coBt of two-yoar  trees is almost double.  Eternal vigilance ir spraying, pruning and cultivating Ib absolutely necessary; but by spraying with tho lime-sul-  phur solution in tho lato fall, or during  win tor, or early in March, before tho  burst, will go a long way towards keeping tho trees healthy.  Abont sixteen yoars ago I attended a  looturo and demonstration of proper  ���������method of pruning hy Mr. Barle. pro*  vinoial fruit inspector, whon he wiih  aikod whuu piuning should bo done; he  replied, "Whenever your knifo lu sharp  onongh," It ia a common prootisowlth  a groat many to go through tho orohard  onoe a year in tho dormant season, and  give the troeH a radical pruning. Tbo  proper mothod is in going through the  orohord at any time, summer or wlntor,  to prune ont any branches that aro found  crossing or growing down towards tho  ground, and not allow tho obntor to become too douse. ThU fiends tho growth  Into tho remaining broncboo, and oom-  mor pruning tends to throw ont fruit  spnrs for noxt yoar's orop.  J,'Stack Smith  H a rd wa re or Fu rn itu re  Up=-to������date Goods Arriving Daily  . ��������� ... ������������������   ��������� - .  ...    i  ....       ��������� s  If it is either, we can supply you at Right^Prices. ^  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders, through ns^    "  You will be treated right.  Moran & cMead - - Props.  (-fnnnnrtnsvinnrrimn���������^^  " We ars Agents for mcLaughiiti"  Democrats, Buggies, Wagons,  You Save Money by consulting us before ^  Buying Elsewhere.       EasyTerms  H. & McGREATH  ������t  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  is  "OXVJUtO' X  Vi v ���������  ZZSLSLSJUULSJLSLSL^SLSLSLSL^^  A.  BQWNESS |  *Whoh sale Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Cranbrook  B.C.  Ihe  Sirdar Hotel  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  Firsi class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar, B, C.  miR-Beattv>  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tha  uncial uiictiul  Adlard  House  & Wisler  and  Sign Painters  Katsomintng and  tPaperhanging  VICTORIA STEEET,  CRESTON     -     B.C.  A     MIT^ABELLI     S  rHE    CRESTCN   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  Say, Johnnie* can you tell  me Itohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  I   i\/FRV  -U.1   V   I���������I    I    V  It's the BESTINVOWN.  ,   There's a  Good Dr&y and  Transfer in connection*   Also  Green and Dry Wood*  0.  mr, tight  Telephone Go,  " ^Lt-0. '-'���������'���������'��������� X-  Take advantage of our 24 miles  of Long Distance Lihes and ho~  in tonoh *w'ith,yonr neighhonri.;  MMMMWWNMIiMMM*.nHWHMMMMI  *- Rates to Ranchers,:  $i.So Cash per Month  R. S  SMITH,  k  ' Locnl Mannger-/, J  ������V^^AAA/^^AAA^VAAA*VVAiW/  /I^A/SA^VA/VV^^S^^^VV^^M*^  Jm. E. King, priuolnal of tho  ���������chool, wa* laid up thj������t week for  puhllo  a fow  dayu with in rgrlppo. Durlnu hlM almciiuu  Mr, Btturt Orabani flllod hlH pout at tho  -Boh ������1, Wo uro ulail to report thut Mr.  fClnty'i* ������lv\iiit r������v*nvf*ri*d.  Don't forgot '-Tho Ttlvatc Scc.ti.Uuy"  oil Tnonda-f night.   Admhwion CO ctut-i.  UijL ,UiiMi'M'^km'A^M^iMikM^iLiud-JiU  a     Fine Cigars and  -A'ClgarettesAA'  ALWAYS ON HANDi  Pool Room, Billiards  '..���������', ���������' . ', - and -a;';;''"  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  M ihe. .'���������'  Tonsorlal Parlor, Fourth St  ^yyy^*t^^^yy*WMSA**^^������AA>^AA������v AAAA^������������*AAAA^r^  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IS TO OEltTIFY tint I havo itinpootailI tlio Noraftry Btook  growu hy tho UlvorHido Numorr, Gmud ITorkB, B.O, and fouud uo  InfoctlmiH dlMonM's. - .. ,lt_  Tlio fltoclt i������ well Rfown and of Mtorilent qwality. M ff(nrttf  110th Bmitnmhoi'. 100U. M. S. MIDDJjBTON,  iiuin wipiomooi, *������w. ABBlfltnnt Provhiclnl HortionHnri.t.  WALTtiR V. JAcKSON,  ujttKB'i.x<������N, ao.   ������������������,....   Ait-tut for . , .  RiYWBfiiTDB. Ntmnnnrafi  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS      ....,-  Creston Blacksmith Shop  Horseshoeing, General  Blacksmithing and Repairing.   Shop at the1  Rear   of  the Creston  ,  t,ivery Barn,  i  |C, Quaiteiliiii  ,,-ni t������Vu' *'-A  .,^:,!y\y'wblcaoI.o.A  Provisions,   Produce,   Prult  General ComiulMloii MoroliunU  NELiSdN       -        B.C.  r^^^^^vta.'-v^^^m^-^'M  On Sirdin* Ayenuey  [-^Boston Baftcd'BcnnYnntfXx^  ���������{���������    ���������.,,���������*���������. ������������������', ',-., ������������������������������������.���������"'.��������� .A*A.<:!,'->t*.t\:;\  wy>.  Tinsmith  md  Plumber  MmmmammumMim  7?n<iu&re  ^ 'Ax 'W Jtfi*  Supplement to THE CRESTON REVIEW I.Feb. 18, 1910  Another Enjoyable Evening  The Valeut'ne party given on Monday  evening last at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Geo.Nunn, on Victoria Avenue, was an  enjoyable affair. There were about 100  people, both great and small, present on  this occasion. Various games were  played and the game of hearts especially  created no end of fun, Mrs. Hunter winning the first prize at this game, while  Tom Crawford was awarded the booby  prize. In the game of carrying the peanut shell across the room on a knife blade  Mr. Heathcote captured the first prize,  with Miss Opie coming second. Songs  were interspersed during the evening by  Mrs. Rose aad Mr. Skinner and others,  and the gathering was more than pleased  when the little daughter of Mr. and'Mrs.',  Sherrington mounted a chair andr gave  a recytation in really fine style.  The whole evening was a record breaker for evenings of its kind, aud Mrs.  Nuun, assis ed by Miss Oartwright,  proved themselves most admii-able h ist-  esses-in looking after the wants of their,  many guests. Something like ������28 was  realized by the numerous cufe little  he.u-ts deposited by each guest ou their  arrival.  District Neivs  Bob Maxwell has taken his children to  Everitt, Wash  H. Brownrigge expects to go to Nelson  in a few days to look ar. nnd a little.  AMr Mitahell, ot Erickson, is haul ng  ice for Mr. McLeod to the camps across  Goat River  E. Bowles, of Erickson, went off the  end ot the track with a push car. He  had a bad fall but received no injuries  "��������� ;E. Harrison and wife retu-hed last  week from New Brunswick, where they  went ou their wedding trip.  G. Baker, who has been employed by  the Crestou Lumuer Co., has gone to  Wetaskiu. Alta  The men haulingy logs from Arrow-  smith's timber limits at Arrow Creek,  for the Or^sroii'Lumber Co., finished  hauling on Wednesday. A A A ."**".  H. Bothwell, who went to Calgary  some time ago, isyexpeoted to go through  Crestou on his way to Koeauciue, aytown  no^.* jJel in wi? h s. car of f arih' f umish-  insis for H. Kitto. as Mr Kitto sold his  home and candy store and gun shop,  arid is taking bis wife oh a farm for "he  benefit of her health.  "If you are disc >vered yon are lost,"  but if y.������u fail to i*ee "The Private Secretary" you are missing the success of  the year.  acturingCoLtd.  of  Complete     Stock  ROUGH   and  DRESSED   LUMBER  ,' ������*^l-***l*.-^-*l*ll������IMMI*l������-**Wl������i������MiMI**W  tPrompt (Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on that Building  ������.0   BOX 24 CRESTON* B.C*  ia������3i������tt*a^^flra������*^^  m  School Report fbrthe Month  Following - is the average number of.  marks for conduct, application tc study,  and general proficiency of junior pupils  of Creston Public sC tiool for the month  of -January, 1910.  A JUNIOR SCHOOL.  SECOND READER.  Herbert Gobbett A .........V.... ,  Phi Up Hurry   -.'-. Y.:'....  .:���������   Vida Gobbett   -.v.   Cecil McCarthy........   Fra ncis Taluraco..;....:.. ,   Jennie Cole'..... .'   AgnesCole ,  Cathiiriue Hamilton ;   ''���������.'SENIOR FIRST READER.  Arthur Hurry    ....      ..A.........   Harold Gobbett   .........:......   I ercy Boffey         ..       Kate Boffeyy.   ............   David Dow     ........   Muriel Hobcleu   Nellie .Wilson   Cliu-. McPeiik     ......  ... .........  .(JUNIOR FIRST READER.  Richard Fowler........;......   Mabel Huseroft   1'JrinaHayden    ...   Liiy Oh.Tringion    .   SECOND PRIMER  Vivian Moore     ...............          Hazel Hobden   Helen Fowler.......;.-.   Reginald AUierlou   orin Hayden ........,*....... .. ...  Frau<ieB Ui.rion   ............ ,   Agues Mcfeak   FIRST PRIMER      /  Edgar Benney   Lionel Moore   Arthur Gobbett   Frank Romano   Rose Cherringtou   Helen Barton .      ,   George Bi'oderlclc   ..........       ......  James Cole  ..    Arnold Bnlnes    .'.   Beatrice Dertliiclc   Jesse WildH  ...         Mamie Derllilce .............  ..  SO  85  75  75  50  50  85  80  75  75  65  <S0  SO  50  80  70  70  65  85  80  80  75  70  70  70  85  80  75  75  70  70  70  Oil  50  50  50  70  Number of pupils onrollod��������� 51  Numbor of pupils attending���������40  MRS. DARBYSHIRE,  AHHlHtlUlt.  Do yon know ? No I don't/know, hut  l'l' show you if yon como and nee *The  Private Si'cratary" mi Tuesday night  How'b your liver ? l'ho b������'i*r, liver tou>  io is a gnod'hiuvh. See "The Private  Secretary" on Tu-Rday next.  sets:  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers'*  in the Baast Hloclc.  AU are furnished.  Hot and Cold v/aths  FRANK   BAST  kMMMIMMlMM  MM^MMMMBM .*    >^c  3>    .-r-  tj^ yj! "i"*-* y,rr (r ^-t��������� -yr;w y? *������ .'���������������"*' >*^v T>  ������������������, ���������    ".:**'"      Jjv>"i'   '   -<��������������������������� .*  pa^p:  111    T',V^"A   ^V*/  ^        *        "*l  ,-*? -**- --. s ^x-    -*V'7r"f. **" *  ^VJ y *v- .-,  , v *"-*A7y^X  "     *       r    '    V v       *     ,   >-",        . - ,  A -->_   - l  *hrft>  , f " l   V J-" *,   *, *!  T  *\ xx  i  ir-Trr.i.T.iMiv-11  Wfojp not Bay them <wbere there is the Most Money- to be made off them ?      If you do*  &  XsJ'B %J>*J?L%Ji I  &^P& e' "*���������* ^-** *���������>  ���������**i i i  i ii i Kmgacag*gg  ts #?e V lace  WHY���������Our Land is fust as Good, om  Climate Cannot he Beatenf and <we are  24 hours cKearer the Market t  j   :   :  &  r^^i.iAjr < ,,a-*i.  It  1X1  ��������� I^n't that evidence enough that Creston Districtv  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?        *    ,  We have 8,700 acres in cur tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into 10-acre Lots. ,  Oar Price is $100 an acre  Terms $300 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with ..interest at 6 per cent, per annum  \<&  T*  JJ*-  s  The Raikvay Runs throagh this Land*  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston,  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out of this Tract.  Our Land is svecialh adapted    * , ��������� mr . a  For Fruit Growing.  ' >\  ������������������ Cat*  *<y  2!*>*������S������!l3nm^***^mnawi  MJLJEmM 1  1 ���������������.  J."  iV    1'  I /  '  %r.  _      r ���������������  oreston   d.o. ������  i  -y!y���������WH.AT ISytHE-REASON Ton &U to enjoy that meal ?  -     AWHAT IS THE REMEDY?        '.-..'        "--A  44  KOOTENAY" Brand'Jams Jellies and  CK7T 1~1*. J A  syvjutrm&taue  **��������� i*������  INSIST upon getting NO OTHER.  Manufactured ONLY hy  The Kootenay Jam Co, Ltd. ,  NELSON,. B.C.  .- i ~x 1 . ���������^___  f^i*--*%/V-'-fc^-fcj'-*-v^^  mcPEAK'S Store of Plenty  MBMIW������IMMMMnMUlMM������MWMnM������MH4aW������MaMaMH  Special 30 Days Sale  -Boots'and Shoes every style, Ladies' Walking Shoes  Ladies1-Patent Leather Slippers, with diamonds  $X On the loes.-^These are going at rock bottom- prices,  Z    % fi's.pair fort4,75. *   Children's Shoes 50c: to ,$1.35.  *;" A').; Rubbers for <Men, Women and Children  !.'':Vvfi,,.^trA,good;Supply of Hewsou Tweed Pants   f .     ,  ������ ' !���������!'"* ^x i"-"' '"^SO'to ^s-oo per pair * ^    ,  ,J'    '"- Bedford Coard Norfolk Suits, #9 to $10 per suit     -   ^  Magistrate, Johnson , dismissed the  charge against McOieath and ordered  the coinpiainanc McGinnis to pay $12 80  costs of the prosecution, which included  costs of douhle rig in going after accused  as well as mileage and other costs.  In the police court on Thursday hefore  STagistrato Johnson, Thoinas^ McCreath  appeared charged with ohstructing Police Olhcer Jensen while in tho lawful  discharge of his duty." He pleaded guilty  and was fined SpoO, or six mouths in Nel-  lon jail.  /He paid the fine.  Jamos McGinnis als *��������� appeared hoforo  Magistrate Johuson on Thursday niorn-  ing charged with creating a disturbance  iu the Munro Hotel and also abusiing his  wife. The evidence showed that ho had  illtreated his wife and tried to make hia  feaby drink beer in the bar room. He  was sentenced to six months hard labor  iu the Nelson Jail,  I ���������!  On Thursday, one John Russo',1 was  fined (8 for being drunk aud misbehaving  himself,  V-  lEdltor, 0 ronton Review.     '    ���������������; \ ' ,  Dear Sir���������In ti' rooont numbor JC eco  that 0, Q, llodgora wna going to .blant  holon fop hia fruit froos. t    X  tiotme^njr'ft word" ot warning. IC  thoro wah a Ioobo oaDBOil uudor tho top'  soil, it would ho fuuwlblu, It At wbcro th*  BtibBOil U olay, n������ it t������ mostly in that  Boodoti, ho will niiuiily hnvo a well, and  tho Wtttor will Htuud In ib to tho detriment of tho' troo**    Don't do ib.  W. J. jBni.N������nrnt  ���������-^A;  ������������������ .'.' "\T-y  ' ���������������������������/'i'.'.,'  Hr  ',''  , /'���������������������������������  ���������.'���������' ,'i'"''  ���������*' '������������������;'  Ht"'"Jiy  ':ify  Hi** y/-  Wax  ' Hi  '.*,'  ��������� '  ,. 4i *  ������AA  X^Xy  Kdltor, Oronlon Hoviow.  Doar Bir,���������-i aiiall bo uiuou iodohUid to  : you for tb6 iJiftdrthin <st tU'tn cornihunibu*  ������������������^tldw^ii^ii^ljr >;.-������b':-: :> -?Xn t������ro������^������*,!:-: Farpiift ���������.������  /Awho iii!hi������:hn������ty oorioiVBioh <l������jit������,,"piHovd  ; 'both iiiiy wolf iintt *vl*o|A lio* '������������������isitd iii������i-pnbh'o.';  ���������'^yrk'-fttW^ v  'A,A:*yh'd^iiw������#'l'bH'iilH^^6h  y^pi^^ulu^r)i^:i^, ���������jt';*'joint-' lOl-ofl^w!'. .of  /tho two iwhoolff, witho-at rofoFvhco to tho  houeflfc ol thodro(������t6h Woltool,    ;; ���������. lA-';'yA,  Thanking you for th������, above,  :',:'.'AA ''y^A'rAX''''t'rb'mikinV]"!''"."';*'Xyyy ;���������'.���������'���������.'  ^ ,:-Vv .yAl',,,]'.,y.':yA:-y'^^^*^i''������1,y*' \ AA     '������������������������������������>"���������-' ������������������ .t*ww'.'|i>'M������n'*>������itrm������' ���������  ^"    ���������   -   '.^.i,.; *,*,������'. (i',.'',.i,'f'"'^,-'.'.i v.., ^"..'y i,. r1"'; ���������,>������������������,   (,���������.,,..������,  -1';A'/.'r',y1v^v.>.*^w;',^('''v:'':(i';.,-;;:,":vf., yy,,y ���������-'���������- a,'.  ������������������:;���������.���������.'(������������������, ,,���������'-������������������; y^v;^������nivi.'i?i, "ift^jC'^y.h:,''. :.ui*-.; ;-'.Y.A: ,W.,���������u,  In the <PoUce Court  Charge JNot Proven  bn TuOBdoJr afternoon thoro nrrlvod  iu Oroaton, Jamos MoGhmla from Oran*  l^rook, lu floaroli of hm wlfo. After mile*  log ei.qiiirion' ho nflcortninod that fiho  aud'tho baby woro or. Duck Oreok. He  then fo^nd Prov. Ooustiiblo Jonnon ,nnd  applied to Magistrate John ton for a wax*'  raut||'cbai'giugr,Thotnaa McOroath with  abduoting his wlfo. After warning Mc*  Ginula that ho ohouidhavo Bomo grouiula  foi hit> uUiod, tho liidgletrato leaned tlio  wnrriint hncl Oohfitablo JohBoh proroodod  to Duck Oreok-ahd nrroBtad MoOroiuh,  la-iugli'g hiui hiioli Iq;<;roat'6'n.''('0������: Wed  ���������lOHdayytuorulu^  waW ho ird,, wluui" tlio ovitloiitio itiio'vy'ijd  that'whoh McUruaili w������������^^ ari-Ottcdi Mi'B.  MfiGlnnlf* w������h livliigiii atiiihiiiwifh bor  qhildi.andnoeyid������������^  nV-owytit)*,* M^rfthth wHMltvlti*** with (lift  tvoinnu.A:'I.Oii,tbo othor^'.Jiwufli',: Mrs ; Mc-  Giuuis aw'proyhat (*��������� ui^.i^h aficr ������hc wan  ui'irikd, bur htiMbiind fnihd to iiupport  lioi:. ;������;'*^<tl.''**b^-Wii������������l ^'ojiip^lleid _ to;; roturn; to  hu'r ���������hotb'Mr'W'iiiiiioitor."': ''',,:'  rs  oiao^io  t ������*������  Limited  CRESTON  B.C.  tm  ���������*������������������  ������ iOii    I  ISh  ii  COMMON MISTAKES MADE IN  SETTING OUT ORCHARDS  fBy ono who has mado thorn)  Continued from laBt wook  Not only is it1, found best that oooh  growor Hhould only grow ono or two varieties, but you will oo woll advised if iu  this district you deqido ,on two or throe  sorts and stick well by thom. I havo  planted too many sorts, ond I want to  advise you to avoid thia common mla-  tako. , ���������.     .  Remember, In deciding ou thiPniaiu  vaiiotioB that you will grow, not to lie  too much influoneod by porsonnl likos  or d'BlikoB; > ou rtiust Htudy the question  nud too requirements of thomurkotBaiid  rouiouibor thot tho mnrkob" will becomo  uioro'dlsoriminat ing. Tho pooplo of Km-  lo dovoto tbomsolvos largely to growing GravenstoiiiB, and lb i������ a most bean*  tiful hub oxtromcly dolioato opplo to  handle.  Now, about an ontfroly difforont olnsfl  of miHtnkofl into which l havo often fall*  on, and I hurdly doubt but that hoi no of  you will do tbo sumo. ThcHO mistakes  Mi-iHO out of our buinayiu' too grotit a hmv  ry tn plunt our trona and got things stun*  od to grow. Tho Iobb of a voar rocihh n  torrlblo thlug; tboroforo, wo order moro  trees than wo aVo roally rondy tor. It  doon not pay. Tho trooa may live imd  uvon turn out woji, bat you may bo muu  thiit'thoy A-^onldlVavo dono bettor ii the  S;roand iuul bddn thoroughly worked bo*  orohitnd. J.on't plinit uinoug Btuiupa if  y������m oan po^Bihly nvoul it and don't plant  on Hwi6p hllh*Hio������*ij' youyoun grow lino  Jviiit buth nuiougfl'' Btninprt and on very  Htcop biiulcB, bu. it in g.iinu to tako a  whole lot of work to do it, an I havo  I>i*i*v<jd Lp my i-offOw. Don't phtnt. npn.r  untl tingH, Biti.'opt cherry troon,. to uho im  i*1mH*> tmoi*. piiint n j;ond dlHtnnto opart.  It U hard to work \vllh hoi������OH in tin oruh*  ard whero the trwu nro uudor 80 foot  ���������ipnrf, 110 font In hotter t troon. iiood light,  iuul ventilation to flunrltib. Got olovor  gi'imiug ou your hind ������������ qniokly ������iHpom������:  luloi it will do moro good for yonr hmd  We have a Fresh Supply of  Fresh Smelts  44    Halibut  44     Salmon  44     Mackerel  Manitoba White  Fish  Smoked Finnan Haddie  and Kippered  Herrings  Qil*   "-f*������*���������*������������������������������������������������*'  Mackerel and Cod  Fresh Meats of all kinds  NELHON TjANTI IlIHTaTOT���������DUti-lot   Ot  WcHt Kootenay  Talco notlco tlmtH. M. Liiurlo, of CrcRtnn,  jtiarrlofl womnn. Intondn to apply, for poi*.  nilRBlontopuroliusotlio rollo\vln������ dcsurlltxid  lnnt"������ ��������� .    . ^ .������   ,   .  Commnnnlnr* at ������ post plantoa -IO oholtiH  oust anit 40 chains r-niuh of tho soiitJi oanl  comor of Lot 7717, tlimoo "oiHJi 80 olialnrt,  tlmnoo wont-(0 chitUm. tlionco north fiOclialpn,  thouco cant 40 ohntiiH topluco orconimonco-  uibiit aoiiialnlni-nil) ncroH pioro orloiw.  TiMlwVU Ml (.LAN LAURII3,  Jan, 1,1010 Tor <3. A. Laurie, ottcnt  i&~.. !,U', ','y  *'<!��������� ��������������������������� .,< ������������������',  i': jl^i.. I1. X'.'l'^l  ���������'I    .    ......  NKTJION  LAN]) l>lSTRl(5T-I>JBlr!ct  of  Wu������t Kooluiuiy,  Take  noiIco that, .T. K. Jnlninaii,  pub.  Usher, of crouton.   JiitonOi}   to  apply   for  pnrtnlRRlon to purolirmo Hi-* fltllow nsUuHorlb.  CominonolDK nl a pohMO olinlns caBt aiid. J2  olmliiM miiidi of mo minth cant oomnr of I<ot  7717. tlionco Moutn ������<) i-liiiliiH, tliwun went 40  oliatiiH, tlionco norUi Wl olmJiw, thunco cam40  olialiiH to point oi ronniionccinoiit,ronlaimnu  m ���������"^ifflgRfWSSc>>ATtlIC������IJOIIHBOM,  ���������Tan, i, 1010 per a. A, Lauilo, Agent  NKriSON TjAND TXHTUICT-Dlsli-Uit or  Wt-Ht Koatonny.  ���������'������������������> TaKo Niithlo tlint lAHnwiiol rfiitnolih bar-  her, of OroHinn, ll.C, (iilniul toiipply, lor our*  iiltHMlun to puniliuHo llio rnlluwInK iluMiivlligil,  ,,;tj������nnin<,ni,l������������ lit a p'orI. pluntcil nMlio ������ontli.  cunt foriii'iwif l.iil 77l7,l)iciiiri.Hi)iilli Huilialllil,  thonoo wcRHlioliiiliiM. I Inn to nurili tn.chidiiH,  ilii'iumt'iiHt to iiliuliii*, in point nf I'li'iiiiiuncw.  Hioiif.ooniiiiiiliiKiniiiuircR. moctinr Iihm.  ;jun,i7,'im0,       .HAMUlfiritlATl'lI'.M).  ��������������������������� \wrO, A. LAUlUK, AKClll.  to gob it mallow and productlvo thnn  anything oIho. Bnlldgood ronooH hofor*  ���������planting troofi.���������FurmerB' Inutitute ,1lo.  port, IpOO. ' ."������������������������������������  ���������!AAyy:-.y, ���������.. ��������� ��������� .      ,'A A.J, ;o, HAjinw ���������  XAA<"~Ai 'X,   .'��������� "���������  '���������;,::,���������,    ,  ow  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������+��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������*>������������������������������  t ***    . X. m ��������� a a .    ���������  M*f������*%+*f%r! Illlflil+AMIIIMV  UIGSIUI.   HUUIIUIIUIH  Tuesday, March 8, !9!0  Eminent Scotch baritone  And His Concert Company  ���������0-js,  1   UJJUtldl  I   1 ltCO  ������������������������������������������������������#*������������������' ������������������������������������������������������4������->������*������������*>������������������������������������*������������>������������������������>������������������������4>������  ���������*>���������  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  ;| Laths,  Shingles,  Brick,  Ume  Doors,  Windows, Mouldings  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  "~CHAS. O. RODGERS  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*'-#���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  OtWc������|.|^''OiWmi������r,'ilii'/  froy. W; F, and Orawiord, #10; Sy'Mj-  ;'; jDoar Mr. Kditor;*-]?1^ tbo witltrfncllon  of hll who fltxhrjorlhcd, oniVmyself, I beg  topabllnh tho tippondod H������t, and on bo*  half of Mih, Rood, wlehcH to tender bor  ���������inooro thnnkB to all thoso who contributed to Baino and Qthorwlfio liolpotl hor  itnd in oonohmion #ho wi������he*i nil' "Good  byo.''���������IS. O.U,  UVIbnd, tB*. V. Or-Kt, $\iQ, Mead, tf \  T������ B. U ��������� ������3; O. P. ������iol, ���������������; Mw. Ooo  Mead. t3 $ M. JT. McPeak, ������9 J M, 1^11-  jamoi, |a; Poolo nnd Smith, ������flj J. W. | B^retary" on TuMday n������xt.  k--"A'.yyA:"     ��������� ���������     . .���������-.' . : ���������...���������,".���������",���������;.*,���������,���������.���������.,,,��������� y ���������y, ���������, ������������������'.-;   ��������� y   .���������   ',,-.',.;,,l,y.iy/|(v,  ^tflohl.WilWeiitl,^  V. K. Horry, $8; l^rloud, |l; J. doimi.  ���������5P1v*&5 (?:1i?nn^������ Wl BV O. Iiltth)i������ j  ���������S; Mr������. W. K, Bwjwii, ia r#0T. cJMggAi:  il; O. J. Wlgon, il;  M. UoLmtA. Il;  Mr*. W. W. Hall, WU p. Poobbi.ll\  8. O. Oonltor, |1 {A. B. Attwood, *).      '  .  How*������ yonr llrar t JSOw bMl livar tou������  lo tt a good laugh.    Baa "Th* Privnlt  v*4������*n*,i:.y MBj-y  *    **   ,   "      1^ ������n.H.  5"''t~,b      1.1-      ���������������  <"-    '     ' '  I  1  THE   GRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  ������  TTAD  Aru\iER  TEL US  INTERESTING STORY  PRIVATE HYGIENE.  Whether   Sick     or   Wei!,,    in  Weather   or   in   Stormy,  Obliged to  Work Always.  Good  He    is  Market people complain about prices  they have to pay for farm produce.  They forget that rairi or shine, warm  or cold, the farmer must keep at it  -or else the narrow profit, his bare  living,- will be lost for'him.  A   well-known   Haldimand   farmer,  Mr. J. P. Pelletier, writes: "For nearly Jthree years I was in poor health.  A drench)ig storm caught me in the  fields and wet me to the skin.    I got  home only to  find I was  threatened  with inflammation  of the  bowels.   I  never got over it and felt weak and  heavy--..aiid  hy   system ..novor: worked  quite::; right.    But   a   farmer   has     to  work���������and I found myself going down  hilhAwith, stomach,  liver  and  kidney  .troubles.      Failure  seemed  to  follow  A everything.       I   remained     wretched  ; andy'sick  until  advised   to use    Dr.  A Hamilton's  Pills.   It  is  not  easy  to.  describe the sort of feeling a sick man  ���������A..������������������������������������gatsAyrhen he strikes a medicine that  y-he can see is doing him a lot of good.  I was overjoyed���������Hamilton's Pills put  new life into me and everything work-y  M;fight. Since cured with ADr. Hani-  on's Pills I haven't had a: single7'  symptom oi stomach, liver or '.'kidney  trouble. I sm free from headaches,  languor and weakness, as strong, robust as a man could be." No better  medicine for general family use than  Dry Hamilton's rills. Thev are mild,  jijjjgfchful and certain to cure. Sold  "���������"-jllow 25c boxes, all dealers, or The  rrhozone Co.-,  Kingston,   Ont.  ��������� ���������M   I ���������    -    -   *^P'������    ^1      " -.-���������-.  ���������yv  K'.V  |j(*.+ -,  life''  Ii'������)<  II:  Ivy  (Ay;  iliy;  lii*':-"  |y,y  . .J- !'���������:��������� ,���������  IV' A.'>: '  x',A'y.  Ma  4 i-V y."  iii:".:.'"  tw  wkX;--Y  1$ *���������"'���������'  MvAy  IcA',;:..  |Vl:'.",.',  wy.  AX:  ii..''''',  *'   SPURIOUS QUOTATION.  :'-��������������������������� 2JP-. concluding a disquisition on plagiar-  is^anAEn^iah "writer mentions as some:  worse the fabrication of spurious  ations. He  quotes in illustration a  fttt?iyAof Samuel Warren, who once took  'ypait5in .a debate.; during which Roebuck  boasted that he wai not a party man.  ���������'^arren rose and said that 'niy learned  friend's boast reminds me painfully of  the words of Cicero. "He who belongs to  y nsrparty isAA.'presumably      too vile for  - tiny/" At the conclusion of the debate  Hbebuck  came  over to  compliment   his  ���������A adversary on having made a successful  W3, adding: 1 am fairly well up in Cicero, but I have no idea where I can-  find the passage you quoted.* 'Neither  have 1/ said Warren.    'Good-night.*"  SKilctiy stoSa*1 eosgfeg- 'cares colds.- teats  the   throat and   ltsuss. -    r   -   33 cratK  >*y A.AA' ��������� ������������   ���������;^X'Ax'AX-oy^Bsi:<jCKJ&D.  y.^Madge, as the eldest of a family  oi  S'rls, has evidently heard-and taken to  lart, the vdisappointment of her parents  A oyer the'excessive femininity allotted by  ���������the fates of the family quive^.   _  i When recently therfifth littlo daughter  Was born, Madge was playing ih the gar-  A den .with one of her sisters, ahd as a  y neighbor considered was decidedly rough  yAwith the child. .'. ��������� yr'A .'���������'���������'A-  A'AA Madge, don't treat your little  sister  so,"   remonstrated the neighbor    "You  ]might kill', her.'*; AA  >  "Well, ifl did," wasthe cool response,  A "there's   plenty  more  in the house."  :XX:  .  .'���������������> ������������������ ".yy  Minard's Liniment t'uriss Garget In  *:-'*-"' COW*.   - . A .   ������.������ ������      r-    '.;���������,  What It Means to the Individual and  to the  Race.  Private hygiene is even more important, ami means ������ revolution in our  habits of living. It means fiesh air perpetually llowing through our houses*  aud more of our lives spent outdoors.  It means common sense ia diet���������the  avoidance of bolting food, from which  dyspepsia springs, and the re-education  of normal food instincts, the avoidance  of gluttony on the one side, and body  ���������j starvation'on the other, the avoidance  of alcohol, the most potent .of the predisposing causes of tuberculosis, unci the  avoidance of dirty, infected milk and  meat. It means the "simple Hie," free  from over-exertion on the one hand, and  indolence on the other; the habit of  normal sleep, and the emancipation from  Worry.  In giving this prescription Di. TiU-  deau once said to me: ''It is as simple  as bathing in the waters of Jordan, and  that is why peoplo are so slow to follow it."  But to-day people arc following, and  following rapidly. When they see a man,  who only a few years ago was so ill of  tuberculosis that he could scarcely drag  himself out upon a porch, now run  twenty-five miles for pure love of exercise, or when they see nine college men  inside of halt" a year double their endurance through rational diet alone, or  when they leani that ex-President  Boos������v������lt developed from a weak and  timid boy-into the personification of  strength and courage, and that Cornaro,  about to die at thirty-seven, abjured all  unhygienic habits and prolonged his life  to one hundred and throe, they begin to  realize the practical value of personal  hygiene.--From Professor Irving Fish-  e*'s 'The War Upon the Great White  Plague" in the September Century.  TOO HOARSE TO SPEAK  An American Doctor Tells, of' the  vjranu ivcsulu ������������CilIC" CS  w i in.   xN ervtiine.  "I hud a patient with Quinsy that I  found meat difficulty in* curing." states  Dr. Wilson. ' "Every time ho caught  cold or got chilled he suffered intensely  from sore throat, luckiness, throat and  chest soreness. After every attack his  throat and chest seemed moie sensitive. This patient lived in the country,  and couldn't come to the city for treat-  g I   mcnl.     I concluded  NERVILINEBI *at ������"������,**? ie���������  [         w | edy    would    bo    an  | ClJKtS j honest liniment,  I and   because   of   its  QUINSEY      | enormous   sale   and       I well-known      meiit,  i atVvisecl "'^J efviliuo.' Morning, noon,  and night .Nerviline was nibbed over  the neck and chest, and once a day diluted with water it was used as a gargle. In a day or two niy patient repoit-  ed an improvement, and by continuing the treatment with Nerviline  he was cured. I can recommend Nerviline- for breaking up cold*, for chest  tightness, throat inflammation, quinsy,  tonsilitis and similar conditions."  Not a druggist or dootor who has ok-  omined the formula of Nerviline \%ho  won't tell you how good It is���������why it  contains the best medicaments known to  -���������deuce >*.*id  fo>   general  family- use  has  DRAGON  TREES OF TENERIFFE..  Giant   Asparagus   Said  to   be  Thousands of Years Old.  tiVCD        VA  wm m$w '-w^lnlyl!  We believe MINARD'S L1X1MKNT  is the best:  Mathias Foley, Oil Citv. Ont.  Joseph. Snow, Norwav.* M<*>.  Charles Whooten. Mulgrave, N.S.  Rev.  R,  O.   Armstrong,    Mulgrave,  Pierre  Landers,  N. B.  Thomas Wasson. Sheffield, N.B  sen ,  Pokemouche,  no equal.  <������������������  WHAT A YACHT IS.  Cornelius Vanderbilt, at a dinner at  Bar Harbor, iu honor ������f his sloop Aurora's victory in the squadron run from  .Portland to  Rockiaud, said, aptly:  "Yachts like these, then, don't come  under   the   cynical      definition   I   once  lady  -'What, exactly, is a yacht?' a  3aid to this  old lobsterman.  *"H\? plugged a lobster's cisws and an-  sweerd mockingly:  "What's a yacht? Ob, ye just take  an' old tub or craft, an' fill her up with  whiskey an' chicken an' cigars, an' git  yer trieuds all on board, an' hev a high  I anxaium.  Tantalum is a "rave metal" of slight  improtance. the only pi actual use to  which it is now know n to be put being  in making filaments for incandescent  electric lamp-,. The efficiency of the  tantalum lamp is������ greater than that of  the carbon lamp, but somewhat leas  than that of the lamp with tungsten  filaments. As more than 20,000 filaments of twenty candie power can be  made from a pound of tantalum, the  market is not large. It is at present  probably supplied by rich manganotan*  talates from Western Australia. Nn tan-  lum minerals are known to have been  produced in the United States in 1908,  according to F. L. Hess, whose report on  various rare metals forms an advance  chapter of "Mineral Resources of the  United States. Calendar Year 1908,"  I published by the Geological Survey. The  tantalum used in the manufacture of  lamps in this country is made in Germany and ported at a cost of $300 s  pound.���������Scientific   American.  . - - . ���������  ������������������B m am Qi^ j&b. Do you trap or buy  Wl m m WTm0T% Furs? lam Canada's  H H m il������-^" largest dealer, I pay  V* H B WGSL J^Sk. hi^hestprices. Your  a S ***** B B S T& shipments solicited.  B %Jf B B%wfl> I pay mail and, ox-  ^ ���������     ^ ^   ������������������      press charges; remit  gromptly.   Also largest dealer in Beelhides,  heevaldns,etc. Quotations aud shipping tags  sent free. ^_ j3  JOHn   HALLAM, TORONTO  old  time-  that's a j<  ���������   ��������� ���������������������  cht.':  :"y.yX     "The .Power  of -Beauty."-.'  .}X;A beautirul woman, a beautirui rose,  and  a   beautiful  sunset   are   the   mysteries  of life   for    which    one    would  ��������� "gtadlj-yllvo  life      atfain."       Bo     wrote  AUcin**;    and   we    who Ay recognize   that  -thoso mysteries   are; ever about   us  ���������  of daily occurrence in our-lives ��������� feel,  A too, that it Ib only the auperlatlve of  -which the poet spoke and which we ad-  ymiri*.   ABeauty in woman is often only  \ a phrasie-^-a mere courtesy quality     as  Mt  were���������and   In  this  the   comparative  Ar-onai] beautiful women    are    as plentiful as good women    or clever    women.  ��������� But    real  beauty���������perfection   ot   form  X and feature   and   coloring,   and   "every  '���������'vrondrous     attribute   in    woman    that  7 over  snared    Apollo"���������is   only   seen   In  one among a million.    Such beauty    la  power.      Tlie   world  cannot  resist   It;  A unclv;beauty, though the    possessor  be  of  lowly birth," can  move onward and  -\ipwnrd, without other influence, without brains,  even   without  breeding,   to  ���������"���������fame and wealth and high estate.���������December Strand Magazine.  ��������� ��������� ������  i&X.Y  PyAA:  no<l, Wc������U. Weary, Watery lflyefi.  Relieved By Murine Eyo Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  wl''*Uko Murine. It Soothes. Wc At  Your ftruEg������8tiJ. Write For Bye��������� Books.  Free.   Murfno Bye Remedy Co., Toronto.  ^    i    ��������� |l   ������!.-��������� '    ���������  THE REAL LURE.  (The Wasp.)  Knglfoh Girl���������You American girls have  not   such   healthy   complexions   as  we  have.   1 cannot understand why our no*  hleinen take a fancy to your white faces.  American  Oirl���������It   inn't   our    whito  faces tJigt attrnct them, my dear; it's  our greenbacks.  Only Ona ������������������ BROMO QUININ E"  Thai Is kA.XAT.VK IJUOMO QUININIC MoU  tor tbo.rfft-aMura of K. W. onoVE,   Uiiod tho  World ov*r to Curo a Cold tn One nny.   86o.  Thn Proper Place to Fetil.  Binhop Taylor-Smith, of London,      is  ?lft������d' with a Htrong B������tiao of humor.  reaching1 onco on charity, ho told a  Snod story of a gentleman who was one  ay relntiiig to a Quaker a Ul������* of deep  difttww, Aud caccludcd bv Hnyinir: "I  oouhl not but f*cl for hhn." "Vorlly,  friend," replied the Qu.-ikcr, "thou didnt  riffht in that Um������ didst fo������l for thy  neighbor;' hut didst thou feel    in th������  Htrht placo���������in thy pocket*?"  , .��������� + ������ ������  In  Her Own  Way.  "Would you like to marry a widower,  ' ������������������Ralhftr not.   Wlw-n I hhm-tv I nwiui to  tnuri   my   lni**biui.l   tnymM.     I1l**-s������������id������  Ula#U<������r.   ,<���������������������������    -.I���������  He Would Qst Away.  -Wif<"���������1>arMit, If yo<������ ���������*������������' ' *������m  thrown on a dewrt UUhd, what would  you dot                                 . .  ��������� A  TTnatsr.:'.   Th**--'- fi-st-M*, T Mti ���������wim.  ^4fU*a������ttd������ BUtUi*.  ������,, .  ���������. y riLU  vuiiuw  PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any  case of Itching. Blind. Ble������dtns or Protruding  Piles In 8 to 14 days or money refunded.   50c  .������ ������ ������    '-  Photographs   by   'Phone.  Professor Antonio Montagna, sn Italian, claims to have invented a practical snd simple method for the transmission of photographs by telegraph and  telephone .using the ordinary wires. The  inventor has discovered a system whereby he can decompose the, pictures into  elementary and graphic signs, whioh,  when separated, can be designated by  letters of the alphabet. The letters are  transmitted in the usual way, and the  operator who rceeiyco them is enabled  to reconstruct the photograph by substituting the signs corresponding to the  letters. The invention xan bo used hy  telegraph, telephone and the wireless'  system, and photographs can be trana-  mittcd any distance.   +������������-   Minard'a  Liniment Cures  Distemper.   ������>���������������'-���������������?���������"  A YOUTHFUL" FATHER AND SON.  It  was  told that  Colonel  M'Dowcll,  when he  returned from war, was one  day walking along by the Myroch, when  he camo on an old nian witting grcetin'  on a mucklo stnno at the roadside. Whon  he came up tho* old man roso and took  off Ida bonnet, and said "Yq'tq welcome  hat-no again, laird."   "Thank you," said  the colonel,  adding  after  a  pause,  "I  should surely know your face.   Aren't  you Nathan M'Culloch?"   "Ye're  richt,  deed," said Nathan; "it's just me, laird."  "Yon must lie a good age now," Nath-  Scarcity of Clever Animals.  Experience proves that the men competent to plan and execute crimes <>f;  a special character are limited in number, and they are definitely known.'  When such crimes occur, therefore, -the  list of men who are in "that line of  business is examined. Some of them  are found to be in seclusion^���������"doing  time"; some of them are known to be  out of London in the course ,'of their  business, others are proven to have  been at their registered addresses on  the night of the crime. So by elimin-  atiop the list becomes reduced to  working dimensions, and it is not difficult to go on eliminating oue name  after another till the delinquent is  found.A But to find the criminal y Is  often eaBier than to obtain evidence on  which to charge him.���������-December Strand."  y  ���������       < ������ ������". ���������" -''-Ay'-:'  Lliebouy Soap U delightfully refreshing for  bath or toilet. For washing under clothing It  U unequalled.   Cleanses ana purlfiei.   ;������������������������������������"������������������     ��������� ���������  -  Growth of Towns.     A<  The Grand Trunk Railroad Company  has recently inaugurated a scheme of  keeping photographic records of the'  growth.of towns along the line.-y It is  the intention of the management to  have their official photographer to make  a trip along the entire, line once every  year and to make such pictures as may  do regarded ns of value as a record of  the development of tho plaoeA For the  purpose of comparison he will, as far as  possible, take pictures each year from  the same standpoint, as well as from  other points. Thus a continuous record,  of the growth of the town will bo kept  In tho shape of views, and it is honed  that thoy will bo of.great value'in.after  y^ar8#' - ������������������>'":y'A."A  THE BLUE AND* THE WHITE.  At an important state function In Lou-  me   umguu  really a species of gigantic asparagus.  One tree,  situated  at Laguina, the ecclesiastical capital of the island, is said  to be several thousand years old.  The growth of these dragon trees is  very slow and thoy throw out no branches until they have "blossomed, which seldom   takes  plac-*   sefore  their  fifteenth  year and sometimes not until their thirtieth.  Tho oldest dragon tree known in the  island was that at Orotava, whioh was  at least 0,000 years old���������.somo botanists  say 10,000. It was about sixty feet high,  with a tiunk forty-eight feet in circumference at the baBe. The ancient inhabitants of tho island, tho Cnanchos, performed the^r roligituis rites in its hollow  trunk.  Iu 1807 the upper part of the treo was  broken off during a storm, and though  every effort was mado to preserve the ro-  ���������staimier it gradually decayed and  thoro is now no trace of it left.  Tho sap of the tree, a resinous substance liko dark treacle, is called dragon's blood. It becomes brittle and crumbling when dry and is an article of  commerce used in medicine. There are  othor kinds of dragon trees in different  parts of the world, but this particular  species is peculiar to the Canary and  Capo Verde Islands.���������From the Wide  World Magazine.  ��������� ������������������ ������ ������      ���������   ��������� ���������  BETTER THAN SPANKING,  Spanking does not cure children oi  bed-wetting. There is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send  free to any mother her successful home  treatment, with full instrutions. Send  .do money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the child, the chances are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties hy day or night.  ��������� a ������ ������.   ...-,��������� ~v.^  Worth Knowing.  People who suffer fiom heat in the  hands and feet can obtain speedy and  ea&y relief from tihe ������ame by putting inside their sitoekings and gloves a small  portion of very fine oatmeal.  After a long walk or ride in the hot  sun rub your face with a little almond'  oil instead of washing it. Almond oil is  excellent for the skin, and used in this  way will prevent that burned, uncomfortable feeling that so often follows exposure to the sun. Leave on the oil for  ten minutes, and then wipe off with a  soft lag. The oil will remove any dirt  there mav be as well as washing would  do.  When the collar of linen <ft* batiste  blouses becomes slightly soiled, it may be  cleaned with a little naphtha or benzine  in the sarnie manner as those of silk or  satin. With this process the collar does  not ��������� need pressing. Such waists never  look as handsome  after they are laun-  ���������.   /ABO.   '  \=*������JL  ISSUE  NO. 52.  1909  REAL E&TATE^  '"'A.'KIL.TON ONTARIO IS V*W>WINO FAST  JL1'*���������buyVuburban"lot8"whllo they are low.-  Building   lota  25x100  fpr  |76  and   upward*  Terms���������"*6 down and 31 per week.   \tfme-������.or -  ���������boolilet A���������Burke & Co., 204 Kins street east.  _j_y_.ii   js^j in���������-.���������  MISCELLANEOUS.    .  insteaa ok uoisg ������ moaiu^  tcnoud drudgery becomes a  labour of love when Sunlight  helps you. Remember���������Sun*'  Sight does all the work,  at half the cost and in  Soye ���������������j ami.  S.& 8uu \?*������������LjiS  Tbis sSap Sbot* Camera,  complete, for taking  photos 2V������x2%. free for  selling 30 ot our lOo  packages of beautiful  post cards. Send us your  name   and   address   ana  I we will mall you ttre'eards to oell.  j oijPuopBmauy bu.,UBUi.o.nauiiituiiiuin-  THE WICKED CADDIE.  Among Mr.    Carnegie's    innumerable  Scotch stories U one about a caddie of  St. Andrew's.  This'caddie's wife���������so Mr. Carnegie's  story runs���������was much .troubled by������her  husband's loose way of life. He could  never have a good day on the links but  ho muBt end it with a wet night at the  tavern. So, to cure him, the woman lay  In wait on the" road one evening dressed  in a white sheet.  When her husband appeared she rose  from behind a hedge, an awful white figure, with outspread arms. ' J,  "Who the de'il are you?'/ asked the intemperate  caddie.  "I'm Auld Nickie," said the figure, in  a hollow voice.  "Gie's a shake o' yer hand, then," said  tlir- tipsy caddie- " I'm married tae a  sister o' yours. She'll be waitin' for us  up at tne hoose, an' nae doot she'll rnak'  ye .velcome."���������St. J^ouis Globe-Democrat.   ������������������������������������  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc  SHEEP FOR SALS.  Dorset Horn Slieep  Polled Angus Cattta  Breeding Ewes and  - Ewe Lamb* for Sata  Also Two Young Bulla  -'*   ' "Write for prices  Forster Fana*  OaKvllle, Ont.  JOIN   SHOES.  dered.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.  MUSHROOM POISONING.  .-Pig Iron by Electricity.  The author of an article in the Frank-  furst Vulkan deals with tho industrial  prospects opened up by the possibility of  pioduoing pig iron electrically ia cca-,  siderable quantities, as demonstrated by  recent successes in Sweden, where, it  is stated, various works are putting the  Grpuwall-Lindblad-Stalham process to  practical use. According to the authority named, the cost of producing pig  iron by electricity is 16 per cent, less  than that entailed  methods.   ���������  ������ ������ ���������������  REVISION JLS ROME. -  (New ^ork Sun."}  Caesar was revising the calendar.  "So the janitor will know when to begin being polite,"   he explained.  Thus he   filled  a long fe.lt  want.   '  ������ ��������� ������ ���������  - Be "cannot be $ saint wHo-sasS:**.-ths  world sour.        *     ^        -���������     ���������   {' ..  by o'rdinary smelting  Soles   and  Heels  Slipped    In     Place  Like Shoe Laces.  Revolution in footwear seems to bo  promised by an ingenious invention  which shortly -mW be placed on the market. The idea, &a,ya tihe London Graphic,  is no less than a removable sole���������''uke old  wears througUi, the jaew is slipped in, for  all the world like a new pair of laces!  -The heel" resembles the ordinary variety, but is made in two parts, the wearing portion of which oan be removed,  interchanged or renewed in a second or  so without the use of tools or implements.  Roughly, eighty thousand pounds a  year will be saved by the War Office in  boot repaars if, as is expected, tibia invention is adopted for the army* _ Apart  from this, there is the immense importance from the military point of view of  the fact that the adoption of tihe system would dispose of the. difficulties of  transit during a campaign. Instead ot  heavy wagon-loads of new boots would  be the incomparably lighter load of soles  and heels.  ��������������� t ������       ��������� ��������� -  Shifting the Loss.  Dittersdorf-Here come two evil-looking rascals.    1  shouldn't - wonder_if we  were held up.  Heinaf���������I'm   aivaid   so.     By   the  bye,  -here's that dollar y������>u lent me this morning.���������Meggendorfer Blaetfcer.   <��������������� ������  DEMORALIZATION.  (Exchange.)  "What makes tliat parrot so-profane?"  "Well, mum," answered the sailor man,  "I s'ptise-rit's ,part my fault.,, ^osy, time  I heaarhim speak a, bod dwrd, it mo ken  me so mad that he gets a enhance to learn  a'lof"^!*^ ones/"  FREE  an," Bnvri the colonel.    Tin no vorra  aul' yet,' laird; I'm just turnt a hunner."  "A hundred," said the colonel.   ''But the  idea of a man liko you sitting crying  that way5"   "It was my father laahcd  mo, air," said Nathan, "an* ho put me  oot, bo ho did."   "Your father," said the  colonel j   "ia   your   father nlivo    yet?'  "Loevin', ay,"  replied Nathans "I'Kon  that tlio day tao my sorrow."   "Whore  is ho?" ������ay������ tho colonel.   "What an ngo  lin must bo?"   "Oh, he's up in tho ham  there," Bald Nathan.   Thoy wont up to  ���������Ok* barn together, and found tho father  father busy threshing tho oatB with a  big flail.   Seeing tho laird coming In ho  stopped   and   saluted  hhn,   who,   after  asking how ho wns, inquired what^ho  Imd iitruck Ida Hon Nathan for.    "Tho  young raaoal, he's never oot o' mischief.  I had to lick him this mornin' for throw-  in' utnhon.at bin grandfather,"   tRvW^^TSrS^i'*, L  yWHS'V  don, bluo tickets were isaucd to persona  of high rank, admitting 'thorn to that  part of-thc hall reserved for momhbra of  tho royal family. Lcbb distinguished'  gucBts wore given whito tickets, lluough  some mistake, an important public man  received a bluo card while his wife received a white one,  When tho couph* reached tlio audience  chamber thero began to bo troublo, inasmuch au tlio lady firmly declined to be  Boparatod from-her husband. An aide  endeavored to reason with lior, pointing  out tho drondful consenuoncoB that  would follow a mingling of blue and  white.  "How absurd J" exclaimed tho lady.  "What do you tako ub for���������a Seldlitry  powder?"  flho was permitted to enter with hor  hunband.������������������Mvoryhody'a Magaisino.  A. H. McCoy, tho whist champion of  Baltlmoro, cUbcubhciI at a dlnnor, Hay������  the Washington Stnr, Uiobo over-confident and foolish persona who think they  can learn whlul In a year or two.  ���������'A young greenhorn stood behind my  {artner during a gamo ono night.   At  he nnd of the hand the groonhoru sahli  "Why didn't 3'ou l<*nd hearts? That's  ���������what I'd havo done."  "My partner ������milod and answered������  ������"Ah, hut you, my young friend, hava  tho world bofora you and nono hut your-  ������olf to consider.   You havo no wife and  family d������pondnnt on you for bread, nnd  if yon lor**) h*������avi!y no ono miffnr* hut  roumelf. With wa it is different. ITencs  l������d spad-ts.'"   ��������������������� -   "Womr-ti   m   a  rule,"   remarked  ths  Symptoms   and    Treatment���������Rule    to  Observe in Gathering Edible Fungi.  Considering the frightful consequences  of gathering and eating poisonous mushrooms in mistake for the edible variety  it is little short ot marvellous that a  person withojut knowledge should dare  to go into th'e fields and woods and pick  and eat any of theA fungi growing there.  If you are thoroughly familiar with  som eparticular. variety of edible mushroom and can distinguish it at sight  from all others, however similar in color  and form, it is safe to eat that particular variety; but you must beware of  other kinds that resemble it, for however slight the difference in appearance  one may be edible and the other poisonous.  There is no absolute rule for distinguishing the edible from the poisonous  kinds, and IV is better therefore to give  no general rules, but to follow only one.  Suspect every mushroom which you do  not know positively to be edible. To  this rule perhaps mny be added a second: Learn to distinguish the whito  snored agaries and avoid them all. for  although thero is an edible species it requires an expert to tell it, and the poison of another species is deadly and  there is no known antidote for it.  The chief poison in niushroms arc  two in number���������muscarin and phallin.  Thn firstof theso produces Bymptoms ro-  sembling those of alcoholic intoxication,  followed h"-* convulsions';'or paralysis,  collapse and death from heart failure.  TIiqbo ������yiriptom������ como on soon after the  umnhrooms havo been eaten.  In poisoning by phnllln the Bymptoms  do not appear until several hours after  t)u#mcal. Thoy resemble cholera, beginning with . Rovoro abdominal pain,  Boon followed by vomiting, purging and  collapse.  In all cases of mushroom poisoning  vomiting should bo induced aa soon as  possible, and a largo dose ofcaator oil  limy bo given to hasten tho elimination  of nny as yot unahaorbod portions of  tho '''mushroom.' A  Stimulants arc hooded to support tho  heart, and milk containing un abundance of miip-nonlii or blonrbonato of  sodium', niay ho given. A  Injections of a suit solution into the  vein* and���������in,case of nuiBcarln poisoning  ~ hypodermic injections of atropln nro  ofton employed by physicians, with hone  flt.'-Youtli'H Companion.  ���������������������������/���������    +������������, '���������;���������  TO BOYS  This FINB AI/9 mifLtt. nte*t������l������a steal h$im\, pes-������ rijsM*. ������5UA55J5*lviS ������^-  ���������Hootlna BBrtobordarts^withsnlScIenttorcoto klU W^.muSwI-J,���������^./^*?^t*i,J"������ff1.;  ?,������������? /fir nifle made, and w������st-������il tcsysuFEES for s"Utn������ 8 bftxea, only, ol Dr. Maturlnt  B-Snoui^-^itetabwr?il5rata?s.a*U������ Tlie8������^h������arelihefisstroaerfyknownIsjacM-jrt  jcamous ypgoi������u������w,5���������������|".������������������~1='_^'~^m-������fc ������i,���������M.. ������������>^.i������c.({oB,nor*-oasdli������Mesl*������eaiB*>.  11 tend jtm 8 boxes of ������u Pills  ".  vm������n 70U liMS sojd tto S  ou thtabaadsosss Air Bin*.  Wa do not ask   any mousy twtowtas Jtms������re������oia**,na wewiiebacJc what you oaunot sell.  >   ftdgpsas���������TH������ Si. Mm MEQICiNE CO., Dept 57-   Ms, Qi&  tlam, ������to., __  juBt aond Tour n&mo and  and 8 Fancy ������ln������ to five e.wft'  boxes, tend na tba money  Everybody Who Eats  Bread  s.  Should avoid danger of impurities In delivery from trio oven to  tha home.   Insist on your baker wrapping hit bread  In  EDDY'S BREAD WRAPPERS  We are the original manufacturers of bread wrappers now  used by leading bakers of Ottawa, Montreal, Toronto and other  cities.  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  it.  THE  4^ fmv*jxjtP'  morallrrr, "havo par hearts for maths*  thatlc*."' "Tru*," ireplled the deworal-1..������������������'  iwrt   "'hat  tiioy  try  n.v.'fully  hard   ���������^C',^*.  ju-tfc.*.their awtx SlQ'^M count���������*������������������Chlca-  Straining Her Eyes,  Tho maiden dropped hor lovely <'j'c������.  Later flho eaHt her eyas far down the  rooky slope of the mountainside. After  aho hod rastcd thom upon tho topmost:  lnnnclicB of a nenr-hy troo sho lot them  fall upon tho waters of a placid lake.  Then a visit to an oculist was Imperative.���������Judgn.  The Young Idea.  Papa���������Don't ho afraid of that dog,  Kdxile. llnvein't you IiuukI Uml u hark*  ing dog seldom hi ton 1  LAUlo Kcldl���������������Yes, pspa; hut perhspi  tho dog hlsirj/t heard it.���������Ohlcsgo Nowi  ,,%    '' - . ���������'tti*i.Mto:<fr\WylyTO*OMV������ pNfy  MM  hANOdOMc aw/rrofii;MM^  "������'*-������'  'Ji.V'.i-  ���������V".  The reooirtrl prloo of $7fi has beep  ������;i!d for ������ hiittjcrfly st an Sttrtlonf*i  London.  -:'���������*ii  sir  t*ox������  llTSV,   iwaiuu**' will I  *wiwn**Mai^-*-  ^S������l  d^B^^SlMT^irtth  ^Tfl >. .ffwSf^t   yVH Oi _\ ^ HTmH^at''ssll - em*>ims-^aiwasis> i >' ���������MB ,l    I  m as v-nms-Ii  ^^sisli'  M-aTSBB  SfObas M Mvt(WM> I  epiiortual'irtos*'  ut fiKtagso shana s.  m win* ui etam sfl  AyX'A  ,  i*   .'   ��������� i ��������� .'���������;���������.  i ^y.'-v.i,  '.."\.Y/.":,/'.  ���������I ...  wSSSSmSP^ilt^'-i ISmSi^S^XX^x.  ^M'r^)"'-'*y*;* ^  Xy,yimx,\y<',&AM, :^X^r?^yA  - t * -t \ ' J- * .   - i    ^  'V^/7;.5%  --'^J, ' ._,���������,'-.'''  ' I , ' '  ' "> i'    'i8'   ���������-  Wl  THS   ORESTON,   B.O.   REVIEW  GOOD   SHORT ^  a  imSyr  Sir "Will ".hi Henry Perkins, the inventor, cf many coal-tar /dyes, was 'talking  in New York, 6ays The World, before  Sic sailed for England, about the Psychical Research Society.  "Crookes and some^olher scientists ������o  iu ,for psychioal research," he said,  "though I confess that-to rae the subject makes no great appeal.  "Personally I have come in contact,  .)..��������� t������M    ~    *~1~1..   1#������v,������v   mrofti-     -with    hut  UULAMg       CI,      *<***��������� .Jl        ������-'���������J>       ������������������������ -- ���������-������ ~ '  ono' ghost * story. Its hero was a     man  whom ITI call Snooks.  "Snooks, visiting at.a country house,  was put in tho haunted chamber for the  night. He said he felt no uneasiness;  nevertheless he took to bed with hhn a  revolver ot" tivo latest .cnisricsti pr.tv.-_..  ������������������"He fell asleep without difficulty, but  as the clock was striking jtwo he awoke  with a strange feeling of oppression.  "Lifting his head, he peered      about  him. The room was wanly illuminated  "byrthe full  moon,  and /in*; that weird,  bluish light he saw a small hand-clasping the rail at the foot of the bed.  " 'Who's there?' he demanded, tremulously.  'JThere was no reply. The hand did  not move.  " 'Who's there?" said Snooks, again.  'Answer or I'll shoot.'  'fAgain there was -.��������� no reply,      and  Snooks sat up cautiously, took careful*  aim and fired.  "He limpod from thac*-night on, fo������"  he shot off two *������ hia own toes."  BEFORE AND AFTER.  Colonel Peterby met his colored gardener, Jim Webster, a short time ago, ae-  -cording to the Baltimore News. Jim had  been recently married.  "How do you like matrimony, Jim?"  .asked Colonel Peterby.  <-��������� Jim shook his head dubiously.  "What's the matter?"  "Yer see, boss, before we were married, when I knocked at de dore she  used ter say: Am dat you, honeysuckle?*  "Now, when I oome home she bawls  ���������out: 'Clean off dem .boote before you  -comes in dat- dore, you black saoke 1"  DOUBTLESS TRUE.  A teacher in a Birmingham school was  ^endeavoring to explain xhe terra "booking," ks applied to our railway system,  savs London Tit-Bits.  of  at  BRONCHITIS  .. ..cg.cCi.cu, ic soon rcccnes tiie Lcags  and may Prove Fata!.  Mr. G. L.Gaxrowc! 116 MiiiiceniSc,  Toronto, writes under date oi September  ��������� 2, '90S, "Otic yeu* aeo this spring "contracted a severe cold iu tSo chest, which  developed into "BtonchVs     1 took three  k.ndsof medicine and found no improvement.    A f r.cnd of mine advised mft to try  PSYCH NE andinthieedaysIfeVtikea  new man again.   I desiiatoletothersknow  what a valuable cure you have in PSY-  CHINEfor itemed tnewhersallothermed-  ic-ineshadfa.hd. laramorethanthankfulto  bs well aga'n, and t or tha sa^e of others who ,.  may b= ill.ysu may-publish Uiulcs'i'noB'a! .'*  Stop that cold or the results will be  ssrious.    You can do this by ton'ng up tho  system with PSYCHINE.  For Sale by a',1 Drajfub, Sr*e.'& $1 per fcottle  Dr. T. A. SLOCUBI  LIMITED, *  TORONTO  "Now," he was ssyin**', "can any  "Did you hear that, Spry?"  sanded.  "Wot sir?" asked that youth, innocently.  "As I thought, you were not listening.  We will suppose your father decided to  have a day's holiday and visit the seaside, ^hst wo^'ld he have to do before  he could take his seat in the train?"  Without   a  moment's '   though     the  Without a moment's thought the  plying:  "Pawn his tools!"  ALWAYS READY.  Of the culprits haled before a Police  Magistrate there was one���������an Irishman  ���������who had caused no end of t'-oable ts  the police. The Magistrate regarded tbe  prisoner with uingled curiosity a\<! indignation.  "So you're the man that gave the officers so much trouble?" his Honor ask-  "I understand that it took seven ic-lice--  men to lock you up."  "Yes, yer Honor,", responded the Celt,  with a broad grin, "but il would t&ke  only one to lot me out." \  HER    RETRACTION.  Toward the close of a recent lawsuit  iu Massachusetts, the wife of an eminent  Harvard professor arose and with a  flaming face timidly - addressed the  court. i  "Your nonor," said she, "is I had  told you I had made an error in my tes-  all  I have  stirred themselves in excitement, while  his honor gravely regarded her.  "Well, madam," said the court, after  a pause, "that depends entirely on the  nature o������ jour euor. "vVliaL was it,  please?"  "Why, you see," answered the lady,  more and more red and embarrassed, "I  told tho clerk I was 38. I s?as so flustered, you toow, that when fie,asked my  age I inadvertently gave him my bust  measurement."���������Everybody's Magazine.  *     "       TOUCHES HIS HEART.  Judge David P. Dyer was holding  court not long ago in Cape Girardeau,  Mo., when he was called upon to sentence a postmaster from a small town  who had stolen a few dollars from his  offi<se. * When the prisoner was arraigned,' said the ,St. Louis Post-Dispatch,  the Judge demanded:  "Well,   what have  you   got     to  say  about this case?" -    .  '"The  prisoner said the '"postmastershiTi  paid only a few dollars a year���������not suf-  Cisi-mAvtl*    4*/\.    mAn4-    4-Tia   A*vr\*w*ox*o    r\t   T**g    4?������,������v������_  ily* Hia wife and child needed food, and  he took a little money from the postoffice  thinking he would return it when he  harvested his crops -    .  The appeal touched the heart of  Judge Dyer and he let the postmaster  off with six,months in jail. The prisoner  was profoundly grateful, and the judge  dismissed the  case   from Abis   mind.  A few minutes later, as the judge was  leaving the court room, he felt a tug  at his sleeve. It was the postmaster-'iris-  oner of a  few moments  before.  "What is it now?" asked the judge.  UkiUIUIlU  ass hoc  IT?  U   6  'If your honor please,'  the prisoner  ..you-tell me the name of the office  which railway tickets are sold?"  "The booking office," replied one   of  the -lads.  "Right," responded the teacher.  At this moment his eye fell'on a small  boy  at the end of the class who was j timony,   would   it   vitiate  -evidently paying very'little attention to, said?"  what was said. -1 "Instantly^ the lawyers ������or��������� each    side  .���������������������".������i������������������m<������""������<""������"*"������������"..""".".""i.*""""*  I.    i ' , ��������� i  "  i ������������������     .       r    ii ii ii     , ,  Over Fifty Years of  Remarkable Growth  replied, "could you postpone my sentence a little while? If I can. begin'serv.-  ing it next fall that will givi me time  to get in my crops and my family wiil  have enough to live on while I am in  jail."  THE SOILED BANKER.  Leslie M. Shaw, ex-Secretary of the  Treasury, was discussing with a correspondent a financial muddle.  "They lied," said the famous financier, "but, as with Hugh Ralston, of  Castana, their lying was absurd.  "When I was in the banking business  in Charter Oak there -was a young coal  heaver of Castana who courted a Charter Oak girl. His name was Hugh Ralston, and he pretended to be a banker.  "But one afternoon the girl happened  to visit Castana, and she saw Hugh hurrying home for supper, as black as the  v^ure   for   Catarrh,  "Colds, Bronchitis, Throat  Weakness.  To erne an ailment in the throat or  chest, to rout out Catarrh or Asthma, it  is essential-that the medicine be conveyed direct to the-affected parts. This is  "why no other remedy has achieved such  world-wide success as-  Catarrhozone,. which  alone can be breathed* in  one second to every air  cell in the breathing organs. The healing va-  nors oi Ciitavi lio-sonc  mix with the breath and  descend through tlie  throat, down the bronchial tubes,, to> tlie dteep-  est-air cells "in the lungs  all parts axe saturated  with the rich piney essences ^hat east, heal  and cure.  Catarrhozone has entirely displaced tfio old-  fashioned remedies, such  as cough syrups,, sprays,  tablets and sedative  ���������powders. It contain-*  none of the opium, chloral and drowsy nareoties  so commonly found in liquid cough and catarrh  remedies.  . The extraordinary curative power- of Catarrhozone is well explained in  a letter from A. B. Cowan, the well-known fes-  tauranter of Carleton,  who writes: "Some time  BBEA-JHE ago 1 s^ff-V^Tln  CATARRHGZQK& *������������������ ������ frightful cold in  the head and chest. It was nothing but  one continual cough, hawOc, headache  from morning till night. My nose and  throat were so completely stuffed up  that T could scarcely breathe. Catarrhozone eased the cough instantly, that  would not yield even to the doctor's  medicines. Hour "by hour Catarrhozone  relieved w\ by pursuing its treatment  I have been permanently cured of all  trace of Asthma, Catarrh and Bronchial  lnitation."  Once you try Catarrhozone you'll re-  "   -      -the large  tfataaBjdWWflBy  cream or milk with bare hands?   "Why,,  I always wa-sh ,,,,, i. in<i.i K������f/������������.f������ i .i��������� nn...  thing   about   this   work.     I   don't   need  my   advice   on   tliat   point."    And   >et.  1&������  -v-������������ WOv,  ������-.!  ������.������*<������>      ov/  get  alize how indispensable it is-  ace of spades.  He   would have dodged | dollar size contains  an      indestructible  past without speaking, but the girl  held liim up.  " 'Why, Hugh,' she said, reproachfully. 'I thought you were a banker.' .  'He heaved a kind of sigh.  " 'Ah,' he said, 'we've had a terrible  day of it to-day, cleaning all the inkwells.* " " ' " "  UNAPPRECIATIVE.  A Washington woman has in her cm-  loy as butler ������ darky of a pompous  and satisfied mien, says Harper's Magazine, who not xong ago permitted s. chocolate-colored  damsel,  long  his   ardent  T&e Ro^alntle'Story of a Canadian Enterprise  Which Now Encircles the Globe.  -v.*  X  \  Vf:  - Long ihefore* the Canadian * Pacific  Railway    sti etched    its    line of    steel  '-*a.erps3 the continent���������while the Indian  ���������and the buffalo dis'puted the_ possession'  of the^ Prairie Province?���������-while- steamboats were still a noyelty^ and^ele<rlri-  .city almost" unknown���������there was established in a very modest way, in a  little town on the St. Lawrence, |an enterprise which h-ts since girdled the  earth. , . , " \  - It was not hemlded in-the public  pi ess or cried from the housetops, for  it was not the manner of those times  to., take full pages in the newspapers  pr stretch great signs across the landscape. Yet tho product of this enler-  prise was known and appreciated by  nlmost everybody in the Canada* of  fifty years ago. Our grandfathers  looked upon tho founder* of this enter-  pjl3e;,asva public bcnclnctor, and nl-  waya ��������� gave a place in . their homos lo  Hit' fruila "of his judgment and poi-ipi-  ca'city '        .  tTho^ story    of    this discovery i.s the  ���������"toiy    cf    ii    most unusual  search  for  , knpwlodgi', mul its -equally unusual io-  wiiitU  * \ N*i������������'ly';ono hundred years ngo Jonlnh  Movta-* graduated from one of the best  'im>ilicftl >' collegi'S .in thp'tjnilad States,  lltylmd h6ard'iugrcat.der|;l .about a ro*  'liicdy *' dcvUfid '-by soniooAvaridcrhig In*  dlnn tribes/which "tli$j/ were said to  hi* using-- with ronuivktihle uuceceM in  curingi'topsl nf thoir common allmonl.*.  Though some whnt Skeptical about It,  hu decided, before tnklng up a- I'sgular  prnrllen, to vl������lt thq Tit'llnn** and invpt-*  , tlgato, probably, in., the ylibpo,- of advon;  vtiurw A(is������   well   ns of gottli'gvponVovnlu*  !''.;������hl'o'.'':infbn������������t|on. , .Y'X'-'X. '���������' yy^yyVvyAMA.  Tie 'fihuiil ������ moo of ImU'niw ,vcry ;difr  urta.uxtJ.xn. i  ������JVf       WWVU1V       ***������J       h/^VW m?      -    -  hard rubber inhaler and sufficient lAeul  cation to last two months. Smaller trial  sizes 2oc. andA 50c. Beware of the sub-  stitutor and imitators of Catarrhozone  ���������use the genuine and you'll get cured.  By mail from'the Catarrhozone Company, Kingston," Ont.  CARE OF IiJJILK AND CREAM ON THE  FARM.  (By Edgar L. Yineur.t.)  It is a real ait to take care of milk'  as ic should be done. In the firet place,  thimc for a moment that milk is not a  liquid like water. Watei is ,������low to take  odors from things that are around it.  Milk quickly reaches out *and brings in  from far and near all that may be there  in the way of bad smells and rarely lets  go of them. " Often we think that by  running- milk through an aerator we can  rid it of any such offensive odor. But  if we ever get rid of bad tastes and  snielfe. it must be before they evre  imto our milk.  Bearing this in mind, we see how necessary it  is   to   feed  only such things  as shall give to the milk cow's produce  the  very sweetest  of  flavor.       We  all  know* what ah effect it has upon milk  to have om* cows eat leeks in the spring  of the year, or by nny means to get hold  of an onion.    Everything that would'itti  any such way give an unpleasant odor  to milk must be avoided.  DON'T LEAVE 3IILK IX THE STABLE.  And then, how few of us realize- the  danger of leaving milk in the stabis-iifter  it has been  drawn!     Most  farmers are  quite careless, in this respact. ''Hy- st.nble  is cleaned out every day before I milk,"  ithsy  say.    '"I brush my eoY\is h&fore  I  begin milking.    Rui-ely I do riot aped to  be lectured on this point."   AH true, and  yet, who ever saw a stable in which xhe  air was perfectly pure?    There will always be some particles' of dust floating  about in the air.   These will surely make  choir way  into  the milk pail  or can  if  it be  standing  in  the  bam.    For tliat  son. it 13 best to got up the moment a  eow is  finished and take the milk out  of the stable for straining.    Eveiy possible source of infection must be guarded against, and this is one of them.  Again, how is it with the pails, cms  and other things we use around our dairies? Are they kept as clean a? they  might be? Most farmers would feel indignant if they were to be told that  they are cai-e^esis about washing milk  things. They think they are as neat  as can be, and are not patient with the  one who tries to tell them how thoy  might improve their ways. At the risk  of incurring displeasure may wo not  say after all that we all might be more  careful than we are? First, then, no  rusty pail, pan or can should ever bo  used for milk. We cannot get such a  utensil  really  clean.    The rusty places  t>XXA'ilipy ',-ilyp<l"'cli-if-tV'* to Nn lure, nnd drew  '^���������'"' nhnv Jicr���������.'ntvifiigth"���������h'liil'WlHiloni,'.-,."  r, Moi-ao "soon   dlaeovorod   thnt   th  ',;'j;  iiV,v.;:������������������!-.;��������� ,-yt- Ill)   tOUllll  II   nice   Ol  *iiiuiwiiv.,vv������jri,uii;.  m$Xf,'fiM'eh't Afroni  tlinlrydtigdneirntaydoniouiid.  rfeAyy;M\t*v'Sv"io' ;������o\vilinng nvoiih<V:Avyhlto,;������etv  AUltli'mchl/-,   LUlie and iu*livc, with kwm  1 ;A iuid: rJhtcUljii'nti ;.ir y unoducatodi jnjadH,  Ay,.,,  '''yXXttiv. MoWo"'���������soon' flmcoyoroa   tunt   tno  reiuirtfl  nf' tliolr riunfulv hnd  not hno'n  ' A A;,.-, r\ag(j[orntod���������hut' .'."lio ���������.'lid not no quickly  ���������A-     dlHcoviir tlio Hpcret of lt������ IngrodlnnU ov  ;jit;iAhf   th^y ninthoil of coniphundlng them.  ;fvA' tl At'itik Ahiih   hiniiy mootis toinhi tin  . ' L "'''VhmTih'tft .rbh'flslvTiftf nf th" Indhuu nnd  A'-''*���������; A !���������> ()v<������rcomo ;^hclr Inhi-od votloonmv inul  AA     Ipi'-i, of neevoev.     But flnnlly, nftor hn  '���������^il������riit;flwfl'(OihVntt^^  xAycnv-iv; n������ , nu Indlnn, thoy royflhtod tho  Ay ���������wholq,j*ic'n'vctUf),.lilni.''.'-.'. - ��������� - '"-AA A- yy'.  A .i Rotiirhlng   to .clviliciitloiii DivH^vi-n  ���������timl- ������������������'������**. vi'ufiilhr prnotlco. 'lining, wlK'V*  yvi>r.' ,1 f,J nhplli'ilJ- Hi\j\ IndImi    hd^oIfIn.  ;. YhhihAh-", prpMMrcd himself  frov������iy.i*!*nt'j������  !   ami 'liPi'liH.   At frHt lu������ ,uhimI it: ih Ih  .'������������������ aiiiild.".f/|ihi, hut iittmVnvd, fnr convnly  .'. ''l"H������������o. ho    v������''d'i(,od    It   to,   iiHl--1.':which  ,/^on JncAiiif* know'i* .w<'h and 'fnvwihly  A,H,hi-ini������hoi������>, th'������l nurl nf Ih" "fo-iiilry ih,  ; ��������� ������.TSf'i-.Mor������-,������ Triilln'ii Root Pllln,'������  , Wlu������ii yh<������   rcUj'P.d   from nrnctinn Ihy  "^* j"i**s.������������������'     ''���������!*;'.*!      il\-  '  r*-<*r*'i     '1 i*i   Oa*^������I r,'A'f  Jii'ollnv-if :������������f'���������"!'.V(Mv- York   <������ll,v. .nnd   in'  ^r^CiP^o^tosk/'lh? prnsi-ntypro*,  in;  ,',]  pr-ietor, became sole  owner of the  formula.  He established laboratories' in Brock*  viihVOnt.t'and in Morristown, N, Y., to  supply Canada andAthe 'United States^  -Ho prepared the pills himself, and then,  with Aa' horse and wagon, he covered  'the,Canada of that time, from Montreal  to Sarnia, and tlie Maritime Provinces  as .well, placing the pills in practically  every'cross-roads store. ,  The half century that has elapsed  since has" witnessed an enormous  '-growth in tho enterprise thus modestly  launched. "^To-dny Dr.* florae's Indian  Root Pills nre on sale not only throughout Cnnndn and the United States, but  the world over. From the laborntoiies  at "Brockviiie, Canada; Morristown, U.  S. A.; Sydney, Australia; Wellington,  New Zealand, and from the branch in  England, they go to seaports throughout the world. From seaport nnd railway stntion, the burros in Mexico nnd  South America,, the <!��������� llamas in Peru,  Ecuador, Thibet, and Northern Chinn,  the camels In Asin, Egypt and Western  Aii(-trnlin, the bullock wagons in South  Afiiui, and tho sampans on the rivers  of Chinn, carry theih to the uttermost  pnvtg of the earth.*" f  To guard the absolute purity of Dr.  Morse's Tudinn Root Pills every ingredient Is prepnved in the Comstock labor-  ntorh'fi. The different roots and herbs  ave brought there in the crudo stiito,  around, propnred and compounded under  tlio ppi-sonnl piupiM-vinion of tho Coin-  stock fllK-inisti*. Nothing is prepared  nnlRldn hy the wi-uppcrs and boxes, so  Hint thero can ho no question of the  purity of Di\ Mor-m's Tudinn Root PilK  Tills onnnot lm anid of half a dozen,pro*  prletavy,remedies in Amorlcn.;v,;y;.y:,.:,,  viATIio' Pure Food Lo-ys of Ciuihdn, Aiis*  triillrt:', hnd .Athe���������. TJnited StatoR.ywlsely  ndopted for tlie protection of tlio* publio,  ;dldyhot iieccBHitiito a. single Aclinngo ' In  any . Ingredluiit ov in the formuhi of  '���������,Div!'3VCov'fto>';Iihllrin Root: Plllui As,Aa  mntl or of 'fiiot, though thorough toats  hnvo been 'ima'doA;<*v������ry- ��������� fevv   yonvn by  chemist*yniid; pliy������lclnpe, t������ f,P0 ^ tl,c  foriiinla enuld '���������' hn'���������' Improved, It fithndfi  to-dny exnetly'tha fiamo n������" whon Dr.  Mor������o brought,It i froin thb Indlnn en*  enmpmontti nearly a eontury! ngo.. The  prlpp, orlghinlly "two-York nhllllngn  (���������jrv*."*, i������ still thn' snino. fhr though tho  coat of the crude drug** ha8 advanced a  grent denl, huprovnmenlH in laboratory'  methods hnvo, cut down the oxpcnBeAof  mnklng Miffiel*)iit1y ,"tb Acbmpoiunitp for  tlil������. ���������* "A XX A -AA '-A:;- A.., i":."'... -A  To-dny W.��������� TI, Comfltotk,, the','.���������' limn  who hitroduood Dr. Mor������o'i������ Indian  Root Pill* in young Canada fifty years  nufo, nlci-fc and lictlvc, though well pnnt  tbfi/allotted, "tlime Koore nud ton," ������lt������  lit hi* ilciil- nt tho bond of fled * nt  BrookylUe, keeps bin finger** on the  pul������o of hlo world-wldo organisation,  aiid hn������ n������ kppn n pevRonnl liUer������'������t in  tlie'te������tlmdnl������ls reeeked from tho endn  of tlm onith i nn wheiit In the old .'dfty*-  lii������ frnt nil ocpntlonnl fatter fronl dome  on������ who hnd bi-cii hedped by l)r, Mornn't  ������      1' r\       .     -N't.-  ��������� Illllllll ' IVI'Uli H ut������.     ��������� ��������������������������� .,     ,.  On one occasion, when the mistress of  the house had occasion temporarily to  avail herself of the services of the butler's wife, it, .was observed that whenever the duties of the two hrough them  in conduction the bride's eyes would  shine with extraordinary devotion.   -  "Your wife seems wonderfully attached to you, Thomas,'* casually observed  the mistress of the^house.    *  "Yes, ma'am," answered Thomas, complacently. "Ain't{it jest'sickenin'?"     -^  LYING HURTS THE LIAR.  "All boys," au old philosopher saya,  "are horn liars." , A_  Perhaps it is because lying .is the  diplomatic refuge of "helplessness.-"The  instant we learn to know punishment,  desire to escape it becomes a prime  instinct  Morality, like knowledge, is not her-,  editary, hut attained.   The child  must  learn that lying is a sin   and a   self-  injury, just ao it must learn   by being  burnt to avoid the fire.  Until this lesson is learned, the child,  youth, man, will continue to lie. Many  never learn it. Perhaps nono ever learn  it very thoroughly.  Lying comes not of aggressive shrewdness, but of cowardice and a shallow  cunning that is often treacherous and  tricks the lio into transparency.  But it is not the danger of being  found out by others that is'most to be  dreaded; fnr moro dreadful is it that  the liar must know himself to bo a liar.  His self-respect suffers; the lcavch in  him loses strength and leave? him dead  dough.   ' * .AA.  The cunning that lends to lying is a  rot that must permeate the whole character and mako a man ever uncertain  of himself. '  It distorts his perspective, obscures  his vision nnd warps his comprohenA  sion,  The habit of misrepresentation leads  to misconception; Tho judgment he-  comes as erratic sns the tongue, nnd  lliero results tho" man who actually  "couldn't tell the truth if hn wanted lo."  Nothing else so shakes the confidenco  of; one's friends as ,; kno-yn lying does *,  nothing;'Abo A shatters A-'one's: A own self-  conf idenco n*i doesAlyirig,' whether known  to othersj'or hot.'     y      . yAA,:���������':���������  'The cowardice that fathers lying in-  prenRen#wlth the He. Fenv of detention  jolna -with/,Mlf*c'ontompt..Jri making tho  liar' a'. grcnter coward that' before. One  Ona lio calls for another In its defence,  nnd, nn tho poot A onid, "Oh, whnt , a  ''tangled web wo wenvo" when first wo  praotifio to deceive I",  Tlio tangled wob makesAlt nil the  jhnrdor for tho Hnr to succocd in even  nn honoRt undertaking. ITI* lien nro w  hnll-nnd'Ohnin upon his foot. ITo flounder**, alongi moat of Ida energioa being  required to overcome tho Impediment,  vyhilci the truthful���������* man easily .outstrips  hlW;"AA'     '.\   ", '"   ,.���������:   ��������� '*  Tlio lying cheat in the "Vlcnr of  Wakefield," who was always swindling  everybody, went to jail for debt, whilo  hia honest neighbor, whom ho swindled  many times, steadily prospered nnd  died rich nnd respected.  Fiction���������nh t  Well, It U Immortal as fiction simply  because *tt Is truo to llfo, the world  over,  all   the    time.��������� Memphis    News  Scimitar       ,  ���������   '       .i m ��������� s>        *  To strain nt a gnnt nnd rwnllow n  cniiiul nuiy nwrviy prove that v������%* d������n'i  ,like, en at**.    ,     ... y"X ���������  Ser.tencso Sermons.  The virtues never vaunt themselves.  Faith should give meaning to the  forms of religion.  He cannot keep his friends who fears  to have foes.  Good manners are the clothes worn  hy good morals.'  It is a good thing for the oak to look  often-at the acorn.   "  When a sermon gets thin it is sure  to spread itself out dong.   -  Your size in" heaven will nofc depend  on_ your sighs here.  ignorance is the weakest protection  possible to innocence.  When a man's faith is dead he is always "zealous for its' bones.     -  Progress-seldom comes on a track; she  makes .her own way.  Moral blindness is "often due to ures-  sure in tho money nerve.   *  ,Tho power* to comfort others does not  come  from consoling yourself.  You'-neyer get-'any higher than the  .things you put on top in your life.  He who dare not be misunderstood  never says anything worth understanding. . . '  As we paint tho pictures of imagination we make permanent those of memory. ;     i *y       ���������    >  No man is worth anything to his ago  who does not* sometimes get angry with  it.  Tlio difficulty of representing religion  would bo halved if its misrepresenting  friends would all dio.  Adversity often works' prosperity, but  that docs not acquit the man who brings  it on another. , ,;  Tho dollar will never -bo worth much  to any man until every' man' is worth  more than tho dollar.  It is always easier to Bing of golden  boulevards than it is to make streets on  that crookedness cannot hid iu them. :  r'��������� AY'X'X".:".. **- ��������� *:,'.,**',fi/������������A.AA1..;...1',!.: X:?,Ai '  CX:A Proboscis7' of;: they Blowfly.-' ������������������'  Tlie hairs on the proboscis of tho  blowfly can be conveniently observed  with moderately high-power, lenses,  and have long been in use as teat  objects by microsoopists. In a recent  micriscopical,publication Mr.; Nelson  doscribos theso interesting objects.  There are, it appoars, four difforont  kinds of hairs on the prbboscis of this  fly. One sot consists of minute curv-  od and spinous hairs, which protect  tho vory dolicato upper surface of  tlio sucker while tho insect Ib feeding. A Another sot of hairs, soft and  glmblOiiB, found on the rostrum,  ���������thorA larger hairs are to bo soon both  on the rostrum ond maxillary palpB.  Round, tho edge of tho Buctorlal disc,  again; oro a sot of tubular hairs with  sidoB .flattonod.: To dotect' and diB*  tinguish thoso four, kinds of haira  should form an interesting study for  mierOBCopista. Tho probosoia of the  blowfly,.it may bo notod, is an oreotilo  organ. Whon in ropOBO it is folded  and flaccid, but when about to bo  used it is stiffonod by tho injection-  of air into its; oavitios. Tho tubular  hairs tound tho suctorial dlso nro  orootod by tho samo supply^ of air,  and thus sorvo to protoct tho organ.  Prudent With His Money.  Thoro is an Oregon ������t a tenia an who la  very prudent with his money. Ho rarely  spends anything if ho can got somo ono  else to do tho spending,for him.  Onn morning ha'was walking down  the street with a friend and they met a  beggar who hnl a tale of woe thnt wiis  amuiiing, The statesman- listened aud  asked nnrhfr'rpittHtion*.   ,  Then ho tinned to his friend and -mid:  'fJohn, thin man's utory affectu mo  greatly, CUvo him a quarter."  Qronted.  Wetfliiuih^Siiy, oid irnan,   win 1   hnvo  ji'wt HI-    >t������l*U    Itiui^vMI*.  Tt!fl!������yi������������rt������v���������S%--������.     fJoovl-hv.  utc uuIx^CTOuS  ������U-w,      Jl^    4-U^   V#vr.4*  piCAVcoj uu   t.ta^   fc**v.o v  So let's get new, whole oans -tlie moment  our old ones show signs of breaking  away.   The same with pails and' pans.r -  WASHING THE CANS AND PA1L.S.  And then, think of this. The moment  hot water touches milk it curdles it and  ���������nakes it hard to get off the side of tbe  can or pails. But by taking cool water  all particles may be rinsed off, and if  this be followed by scaJding hot water  we may be sure of' getting clean thing3,  iparWc-ulaTly if we turn the scalding  water out and'nnse with cold. Sunshine  will finish the -rood-lob v*e-have done-  and for that reason, we will do, wed! to  turn our tin things all up out of doors  where the light and fresh air may get  'in and around them everyday. Wha I a  sweet, indescribable smeMLtherc is about  a can thus cleansed 1 It is a joy to the  good butter-maker, for then s*hc knows  her work haa not been in vain.  Again, if milk be sf*b.. at home for the  home dairy, in open pnn& as some do  even to:day, tha room should he ns far  removed ,as possible fronr th** smells of  the household. A building on purpose*  for thia is a splendid thing. _,  Cream, taken from milk either with n  separator or by the old-fashioned way of  setting, never ean safely he cj-posed to  the air. If it is, no one inny know, what  odors it may not have absorbed. It is  fino to have a vessel of sonic kind ������o  closely covcr>ed that it will bo practically  air tight. Only when more cream is.added ought this vessel to be opened'before  churning time. Then the new -cro.nu  should 'be quickly stirred in with the  other,'and tihe cover tightly rcplnocd.  HANDLING WITH THE HANDS.  One  thing, more.    Do wo  think how  much like a spon������.-T it is exact Singly  difficult to wash ������w h.ind-, so clean  that they will not by contact cany  something we do not want to the fin-  isihed product. For tlkit reason, bo cluvry  how you take your finger to run around  the edge of the can or pan or any other  ves-sel upon which cream has risen when  you wish to separate tlte cream from the .  milk. Look out how jou take your  hapd to get. tlie last particles of cream  from the pail when you enipty it into  the churn. When working butter do it  with a good wooden ladle; which has  been washed as clean as the mountain,  dew.  But how shall-we do these thing,?  Take a knife when you run round tha  edge of the risen cream. After you have  poured all the cream you can get out of  the_ pail, take a little cold water iu ihe  paii, carefully rinse it around and pour  the* whole out. Usually very little cream  will lemain after that.  PUKE WATER.  May I not acfci one caution more?  That is in regard to the water used  a.round. the dairy things. We cannot be  too, careful here. On few farms is.,the  water really above reproach for tin*'.Important work of making butter. Water  out of dug-wells; is almost universal! v  h*ble to criticism. ~Is that from v'our  well perfectly pure? When you smell  of it, is there no unpleasant odor? Does  it taste perfectly sweet and clean If  so, you are wonderfully blessed. I hope  there will come a day when every farmer .  will have a well drilled right down to  the heart of the rock. That is the only  way to be really sure that we have mire  water., Dug wells are almost universally  unclean. They are little nioie than reservoirs for water that comes in from  doubtful sources. Work haul, then, to  have pure water for all dairy woik. It  is absolutely neces&ary to the makinir of  strictly first-class butter.  attenIdTF'  five doctors  But Got No   Relief   Until   He  Used Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Wonderful Cure of A. F. Richard,  Who Was Tortured by Rheumatism and Kindred Pains, Sets  Kent County Talking.  St. Ignace, Kent Co., N. B., Dec. 27.���������  ���������vwpecial).���������After being tortured for  four years with Backache, Rheumatism,  Stiffness of the Joints and Pains ' in  -the Loins,' and getting no relief from  .five doctors _whom he called in, Mr.  Antoiae x  yyygsfS  yyy.yy^?^  'iSiyllf  Was.  -'.r-'i'.'^V.iSw'  Xrt<&i  iiicnaru, a weu-Known fat-i^lE������**  _   lear here,    is spreading 'the,;*SfSS  good news that he is once more a Well^'i^l  ^ww-. ������._..��������� ���������...������., ..x. .a vuvc uw������ a WellVi^ii's  man, ana tnat ne owes nis cure ' to "Ipfssig  Dodd's Kidney Pills.    Sneakinsr of 'his,M$f~~  ' hifi .Mgnggg-g  i-yiT'--  wonderful cum, Mr,  Speaking of  Richard says:  v"I>was a helpless man ih   July, 1907������^^SS  -For four years    I had     endured   ftke^������ifll  greatest torture from   Backache, Rheu^J||pl������p  matism,   Stiffness  of the      Joints andJ#^^B  "Pains in the lioins. I had dark circles fj'ypfi  under my.eyes, sny head ached and I was lAX'3^  often dizzy. I was attended by five doc- XXypM  tors,  but  not one of- them could ^ help AAAy^g*  me. '' - 'yXXXXX  "Then I began to uso Dodd's Sidney''XXiXyy  Pills ,and after the first few    doses   I ^AY.A-7y:  began to improve.    I- used four   boxes' Ity A ;  in all aud and now I am working every' XaA-A:-  day *on tho farm a well man.    I, ������we, y^&.'X  my wonderful cure to Dodd's   Sidney yyAAA-y  Pills *and- nothing else.'*    t j  ''AXyX  There is no case or kind of Kidney! AyAy  DiRoase  that Dodd's Sidney 'Pills will  AAXX  not cure. ' ,   ASAAy;-  ��������������������������� -rAyy-  -   ,    CUUNAItY. AiyyA;;  (Life.) Wy%  Cannibals have takon prisoners two AxSA  strolling actors���������-tho tragedian and a su- yy^y  pcrnumornry.' They are brought to the A; A  king. - ��������� A'yyA  The King���������I will havo the Bupc servej* y;' y  first, then you may bring on tho ham.     :yyy::'|-  - -   - i������t>  The value of brick and tile prodi-ds  for 1008 in this country,,, according, to  the United States     Geological,JS^ey,  oinore.    Do wo think How   was $108,002,207, a decrease of 10 A per  careless we are about touching butter,   cent." from the vnluo for 1007.'      "��������� |  Our advlc* Is to ship at onco because wo have many orders  to fill, and ar* ready for your shipments, for which wa can pay  you th������ highest prlcM,   Wo do not, know how long tho dsmand  ywlll keep iup.-Ay,7v;' ax- ; .������������������,-. . ���������y  We remit aam*������ day shipment Is received, In any form yoii  request.   If  you   so   desire wa will hold shipment separate unttl  we hear whether our price Is satisfactory.   If not, wa will re*  turn goods, express charges paid;both ^ty������. ;,,!���������  ���������Write'fer price list and whipping tegs, whtch will be chsar-  , fully furnished. A/y  ttefersnoe-e. Dominion Bank, Montreal  yp|ISRO& -&' OO.  300 A 307 SL Paul St������������t, Montreal '  THE RIGHT WAY  In nil cnua'ot ,  DISTCMPttt, PINKCYC^INI-LIJCNI.X,  A yx ;'��������� .' y-y,'.'WW������e*TCi.;-.y...'r-'f-:y.i  of ail horses, broodrasres.' colts, stallktis, ii'to  ������������������SPOHN THEM**  mi thslr to-iirtii-B or In thn tt*A ant flpohn's "LWjuM  Oompounit, Givo the ruinwly to all of llwm. It  net*on thablnod nnil (rlan<U, tt rnut������t"inrt|im������Mi  t>yeKu������lilnvthodliMoMjr������rins.' Jt wards off tho  trauhia no matter how thay are/'turtinMd." Ab*  Mlul������ilv trtm I mm anvllilnif Uiliirloiiu. A child  fsnnsfdly tnlco It. sooan4������l.������oi ������*,������<*������nd������iii.iio  tkadbisn. Bold by dnueaists and hsrasss deswri.  All  1.Utrll.ntorai  *Wlin1������������nlw   llruurnlntM  SP03IN MEDICAL CO.,  'A.';,IS03!f*SK;iN!>...������.9������IU:        i  "I..: !SfS-!i|i!Si^^  t^sB^^bSp^'-rhvIrW^  mamsomaatuitmmmaK  s-sssegsaassagag^^  BEEKSiza.":  a  I ^  r  a  ^  <^">  =    =    _   ���������^v *^������     af  1    H      H g Js,   a ~  1  V^VJ  T DELAY,   Have your Ofe, ..Buildings, >"urnit-ure,  Cfuthlng,  Provisions,  etc.  Merchandise,  w   t tr^  In any of the following  Phoenix Assurance Co.  Liverpool, London & Globe Assurance Co.  Norwich Union Assurance Co...  British America Insurance Co.  Al  Board Inso  !������      V^OSe*  Ger������i^n American insurance Co.  fUituni Life, of Canada "   -  North American Life Assurance Co.  Cai.cidiittTi Fire Assurance Co.  li  KSSSS-S-^S*������**^^ ������  n    -   ���������--��������� m.     a  ���������: s  or oafif  W    TB  -a  -������s a   w   9 o  ������>?  I*-     Si  A  t*  NTS  -N  >������*���������������������������������������������'���������������**������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������  With a Local Flavor  i  "The Private Saorata-rjr''  next.   No reserved Boats;  >-������������������^*������������������������������������������e������������������������<>������������������������������������������  J.J. Atherton left for Moyie and Cranbrook on Thursday, to do advance agency work for "The Private Secretary."  Stuart Grohnm, Bpecial constable, left  yesterday for Nelson with J. McGinnis,  who wna sentenced to Biz months imprisonment for vagrancy.  Oome and 8ee "The Private Secretary"  with aU hia goods and chattels.  Word has reached here that Rev. T.  G. McLeod will preach in the Presbyterian Ohurch on Sunday noxt.  "We are glad to see Billy Taylor among  us again He came in from Oranbrook  on Wednesday and irill ha here several  weeks.  Miss L. M. Scott, Trained Norse, R������tb-  well Hospital, is open for engogemQ^t������  of any kind. Maternity a speciality.���������  Apply te her, oare of A. E. Motto*,  Oreston, B.O. *  Birt Boas has sold hia two lots at pr*  dar to B. McCabe on tbe ave of ais-.-rs-  moval to Lothbridco.  on Taosday       ,  & aMta'all  round; children half-price; pay at door.  Last Sunday in the Methodist Ohurch  J. O. Skinner sang the favorite solo, fit  is well with my 8onl.M Noxt Sunday bo  will sing "Better Land" in tbe same  church.  Sno the ad. of tbe Kootenay Jam Oo,,  Nelson, in this issue. This is a district  industry and deserve* the patronngo of  tho district generally.  Mra McPeak has decided to leavo town  and for tho next 80 days will hold a big  slaughtering of prices sale of her whole  Htock of dry goods, boots shoes, ladioi*'  and children^ clothes. Everything bo*  low cost.   Call and seo for yourself.  ��������� M. Northern, of Medicine Hat, emtio  to town ou Tuesday, on a visit to his old  friend, Jim Rionards.  Thoso who haven't seen "Tho Privnto  Secretary" should not fail to como on  Tnesday night.  Wa are informed by wire from J. J.  Atherton, that arningaments hnvo boon  rnmplftted for tho piny I no- nf "Tho PH-'  vato Secretary" at Moyie, under the auspices of toe Moyio flro brigade, at nn  early date. Mr. Atherton isnowlnOrnn*  brook waking arrangements for the sumo  play to be given there.  Last Saturday evening, John Boms, a  sawyer for the Crwaton Lumber Co., mot  with a bad accident in tbe lumber 'ynril  hL Erioksjn, hy a jiilo of Inrnbor failing*  on him. His ankle was badly twistr-d  nnd he rivo'v^d several severe ccalp  wounds. He was treated by I>r. Hen*  cleraon and Inter on waa sent to tho  Oranbrook Hospital.  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  fire, Life and Accident lesurance  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -       -  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Surveyor and Architect  A. Mirnbelli wishes to state tbat he is  now prepan-d to do all kinds of harness  repairing aud can furnish horse collars  ahd a whole harness, or any part of one  on short notice. He is a specialty iu this  particular line.  For Hardy Eastern Crown  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J.  D. ANDEJISON  Bucfaw v Column*. Lawd* Swmrroa  TRAIL-  B.C.  G&.ELL, YOUinG & CO.  FOB SPRING PLANTING  Su TQNYMODIGB v  ORESTON HOT^L  Real Estate and Insiminoe.  CRESTON ~T      .  B.C.  Those who did see "Tlm Privato Secretary" will enjoy another good laugh if  thoy seo it again.  WANTE%D���������A livo linslllng nRonfc to  hnndln YnonnileMont Omil  Oil  Burner  We supply outfit..   Goods noil aft sigh'  Agents coiuing money.      Thomson and  Gorlo, Box -14, Fernie, B.O.  Services Next: Suiulnv.  Presbyterian  Church  BorvinoR will bo hold in tho ProHhy-  terimi Olmrdi on Sunday next. Mnrn-  in������-wervioo, 11 a.m.; Evoning Hervioo,  7.HO p.m.   Sunday nohool nt a..10 p.m  T. G. MoLuoi>, PnHtor.  Melhodlttl Church  Sorvicns on Snndny noxt: Morning tit  Ham. j Sunday School, nt 8,110 p.m.;  Evening Service, 7,110 p.m.  Adult Bible. ChiHfl, JJ110 to 4 HO p.m.  F J RUTHKIIPOIMI, piistor  I lova, I love my wife;  ������������������Prltrara Secretary,"  bnt Oh, yon  Church o! Rnglond  T>lvln<i Hervlon In tho NKWHOIiri'iTi*  IIOUBK:���������.Services Sunday, February y()  (Second Sunday in Lout):  MatiiiM nnd Holy Ooinmmiion, II n.in.  Kvensongnnd Sermon, 7.110 p.m.; Sim-  day School nt Vicar's houso, II p.m.  Philip a. Hayuaw. vicar  STRAWBKRltY  PLANTS  I havo i)i'i)pii}*atod for ts'iihv* tinilor fnv  orable conditions, for tha lirat timo, K  M. Killngg Uo.'k 11)00 fctrniu of thorough  hred pedigree straw berry phmts. .Sena  tn* Dunliipi", 'MO 00 por UuiuKiind, i'.o.b ,  Wynndol. .I.I.U.  Onn iiIhu impply from an to 100 plnnt-  to oaoh ciiKinuior at. !���������>������ pi-i- plant, posr, nv  express prepaid, (������l! tho followliij*; vurio.  ties: >  Clyde, Wr.re field, Pin.'son's '���������Beattiy,  Behilcr, Beclcrruood, Clark Sci'dling, Pride  of Micfdfi.'W, Thompson No. 2, Lady  Thompson, Steven's L Ic Ch mp/on, Cat1'  ctlnnl, Vwinto, and Longfellow.  1 inlviHo ('xnoriiiioiiiiiig with a few of  thoHO plunli- in your gin-dun.  ,    O. J. WJC.KN, CiTHlon, B.O.  .H?01i SAIjl-.���������TlHirimghfired Brown  Leghorn Hens find Ooeknrohi,���������It. M.  ltdid.  FOR SALE--Block h, O.fifi nci-fts. Cost  ut, auction milii initio pur ucio, 'illin hind  in 10 minutes walk tiovith of depot., Ores-  ton, Block Vri, 0.7 iuti-h, e.oi't, ������t, uuctiou  Knh) lj!ll por aero; fi miles from OrcHton,  Will tnko any ronsnnnblo oli'iir, 'I'orniH:  C'iiny on (jovenuueni <iouav������it, wiiiaii  ban H yoni'H to vim at (I per oont. Apply  lo Wiil. A. Powiiu, Fruitvalc, B,0.  FOU SALE--Now Mngoon nnd Giv-  oil's Lnto Stiawherry Blunts Apply to  OohwoII Bunch, BohwoII IJ,0.  FOR .SALK���������Two dovelnpo'l frolt  r'UiohoH n( ('roHton, 10 nor������'������ nnd UlfieioH  l-t'Hiicotivoly, with mndorn hoiiNO nnd  onllioiiRi'H; iiIho nbout. 101) aeieH of liench  Jimd on Hnb-Lul. 4, Lot fi'Mri, nl. Wyuii-  del.*���������Apply to Idnoro and TJurbynliiro,  Owners, Creston, B O.  i FOR SALIC���������A good bay horse, nbout  1500 ll.H.���������Apply by letter to W.U, Hoed,  fSr^stoii. B.O.  -, -.���������,-g^a*al.^g.^as^^rc^J^rg>!:���������-^'���������^- rr  giigjBMjy,'li,'g^<^vA������-t:ri;i;jjj^iia:^������^^!'.-fff;r������e"  THE  mmM  ���������t  w  JLJ*M W  \'  Get the  m' ��������� *a.  y-.ijitwi.'*.:  ��������� _ Tlie nlecp liillfi an J r.ij^cd mountaiiia cf thn ICIontliko region rivo  lieo to num!������crloi; riiull s'.iu.inia, whieli bocomo Irom lima lo lime  Willi ihe ineltin;! ni t';������ er.cv.'c-^tlxc.'.cloudburclij r.nJ Iwavy tains lo  which llic con'Ury i'.i ."nl,i;..'i:l-���������i.igia.-j lorrcnta.  The [*iiiuli:i'j c' i.-.o. i;!;ic;tsrii nr.il l!i(i cror.ion cf llicae lurbuloiil  elrenms biinjj J.:\v:\ ii\:l;!i, t.u;;J and (jmve! from iho mountain depthn  and fjslncrxo: vh:-u:: i:,y.- ).:���������.. j..���������?���������,���������::! y;l pc.'iStr.ilsJ.  IiiiirKylwi wliwc!:'*: "o o' Ciild-lii.triu^' Quartz oven prominent'  feature in tlie: tW.iftl'oii, itr.untmn! tlinl thcs,!! Jotcwcl" NnUitu oliuuji)  'Ic.ir r.v/oy qii,ir:;i;i.> .,! ,. Li:..:.'.!;,i ;)y rKli'iiialeri.il.-  ThiH pio:<-::j li.i.!i i.c ;,i ('.i.-i-.;? on fcr.agc*.   The liidJcn olorca of  Gold   nWiy   ill   l!l?   j..;li:l CIO i;'ir>::ll31Utibls,     <  Jl lie lush of I'r.c todciiti. ij kj iir.puiuoua liitil uvc'n- bouKlurj of,  coiiM(!eraI>Io n'/'r: mis Lostio ,'n llwir couuc, nnd only when Nature  lia������e^ciitl-iCi8clidoliii:/i':i\dn icelin-j pl.ice. ���������  flic Lna:.l cun'.s -:!.i; wider madid of tlio live;���������ouitit tlio  elrc-m, nnd tlm Gold, in tins form of mi|;c;clii,' nrni.ii. nnel flukeii,  rapidly ecliks. Cold is viiy Jicivy���������licuviur (!mn the rode itself, nnd  once it finds a resting p!.^i*, .^ifi.i <lown ilnoii^li the lijlit mitfnce uiu.l  and ennd until, by forrc ol Gr.-ivf'.y, it roadies lied roc!:,  ' t Wlmrc tli������ courj'-i >. 1 tJi.:jinj������liav<;bc<".ncli.iniitcl, ihmiclient Placer  Mineable found ia tlci/ u/ci I.^Jn, Dut in the l-iiacr, conttant tticAin*,  these iir.li dc;)o:ilN i.va b.^vrnd llic ic.idi of inertly human ogcnciiy.  It ininams for llits^OoIrl Drcdw--fullowinf' the heavy nu-cgetn  r.n'.J i>an!'w!to cf CuiJ (ii.,,;! tlmui^h |!i*j oralyni'* r.trata in llig liars  tiul bundica of tins rivor, k> recover thew tlorc* of Gold .from llin  Ireauirc-hoJi.'.a of 1* Jatisrc.  The lor.c- anus of t),- Drcd-jo, willi ihcir r.r.dleui clminj of bucket  icootn, waicli do������.vn, <JL .v.i-.���������-ihrou'tli jixly feet of water, tan J nnJ  Crr.vrl.Hr.i.c.Hc - c.i'.; .!,i.ColJ (..diwcJit. :i.,J fi������a}!i������ hwl rod its^l,  often ovetlaid with aa nciuttl coverlet cf pure Gold���������the hourdej  ftccuipiililinn of rsr.iu;;.-';���������3^ rcadicj.  TlinGold IXd^o biinjju up thio mstcriml in wholenlo i-nnntillen  ���������treat* it v/ith tckatifle nccnr.icy to nuvo tho fineit iinrlicles of  vuliie-neimrjli-fl the di���������������<���������--and for tho fint timo lays bare to the hand  of nyin llinviiijinCoUI.  Whiles '.'crconally ptewnt on om property ot Slcwurl River,  Yukon   icniicr^,  Klondilco, September let, 1 ������aw with   my   own  tlrody, ncttinj  JjI/.S'J,  ryci n clean t:p '*  otn our fit-t tdi-( TinnTlur  rnd thia v/.*.i p������:c.:I:d only n few dayii .by another clniui'Uji from  Ihe Mine dicd^e cmw:i;!!nt! to .1,l2il3.86 in Gold. I law this Gold,  nnilicre.*i horn iho p.o|,-J.r.-,ving ijiblcg of our IJiedae, moulded into  bullion���������a enh'd bar of Gold,  Willi web rendu in n'ijiit we arc bonding every effort to ftet twenlj*  of ihesoinnminotli Dredjct at work on our property. Thhtummer,  our wcond dredf{������ went on���������larger and ������ron(*ei lh������n lh������ (hit���������and li  already ������t work..  We control by direct lease from Ihe Canadian Government,: On������  Hundrcdaiid Five (105) miles of Dredgablc Gravel on the Stewart  River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in the Klondike. We have  tpstcd. the gravel thoroughly with Drills, nnd the reaulti are highly  satisfactory. An a mntlcr of (act, the site of our holdings was recognized,  even before the Gold Rush in IU93, lo be rich in Gold���������it is a  matter of public record that the Gold is there���������but so located as to bo  difficult 16 obtain by ony lnnd method, And Fifty dredges could  not exhaust (hiii nroa in a I Iundre'd year*.  With a proposition so rich, ihe payment of dividends and the  continued work of development can easily go hand in hand;  To hurry this work of development now, we are marketing Treasury Stock in our Coinpnny. 'Ihrcc thousand stockholders, many of  them well-known in the Canadian country,.tird nlreody on our,books.  This necessity for Cnpilnl-t-a Dredge costs upwards of $100,000  ; ���������furni������hujyoiir oppoilunily lo niirticipalo in a wonderfully rich Ventura,  Our ComoJiiy is formed of tho pidk of bwnd-mlndod buslneis maa  -Governor O.jilvie, of l!io Yukon r������ritory^-known and i  ���������.. ...     # I respected l������y  iho whole Cnnnrlinn country, at its lu������nd.   Il Jsesonomlenlly mnnnjrti, ���������  with no salaried officials, no Donds, nndV P������^������fed Stool*  But iho whole story is (old In our illustrated PrwrMtlii, Tha  Coupon will bring it to you. Tlio tupply is Iup'Vso. Fill out and  mail tha Coupon to-day. ��������� ,'    '  Gold DroUgos nre making millions*  ..*���������  Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co.,  ������������������'   J- Ltd.  G. W. Glawfton, Tretyi,  y"  649 Somerset Biiildlna  Winnipeg,  Canada  .,.���������'���������      Phcs* mh4  nttposlagepr*'  ,.-���������"    paid, youflarjfd,  .������������������' ��������� UlustramProsptelut,  also /tan Dookkt on Gala  DtvJgiW, with Ml panto**  l,irj by return mall.    It it,  nit J. nteoJ that I Incur nooblfrttttott  wthitwrh ntak/w tUU tvqueit.  Ifaitw  Jk(*<m,rCS5   ������*������a.������4���������������������*#������.������������������������������.���������**���������������*������#������������������������������������������������������>��������� ***tfW*>*i*-****>*>a������*#**H-������������raa#'aiiWM .  ������������������*t������***i���������#������������������������  ������**���������������������******������*<,������������������,������.Mw������*������**,HW������*Mrt������#4W>'*^

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