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Creston Review Apr 8, 1910

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Array .  -    *  ,f '  w .     *���������-     ;  ��������� -Ait.y. ��������� -  All   Roads  in '-'East and  West  'iMBiPteMi^pn'isni  >*%>"  .Alh the News, ������  -" Creston    .���������������'������.  *','���������  District  x*-6q-   .X_._J<tS ap������ la-wto  B     j    \m     a.     B    1     i    Jl G������Jr  /  I""1   ;-V/^<lrdiRT^,  Adoroa* s*Jr  $2.00 a f ctsf  No   34   .  2ND YEAR.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  APRII, 8, 1910  SiNai^ Copiiis sc  eTv  ������W  <r*  1 Vew ������>vnnQ   ������*p  SWk.  fsf^rfsT*8*8!  Hats  are ready, in shapes tliat lend  ���������whim  of the  wearer.        -  New Spring Styles in   Soft  themselves  readily   to the  A Hat is only proper when it is becoming, and      -  OUR HATS   c4RE   CORRECT  tfsjTi*Mta������s-f--*----S-s~^  Seeding Zime is IRovp Ibete   *  We baadle l������ieK*3asie?s Sseds, which have proven themselves  to be  The Best Producers.  I  General  Merchant  PEERS  \q������G������������������^������������8^������S^*&h&*������������������������������������������������<  Sport on Victoria. Dap  Interest in.tho proposed flat races oa  May 34th, appears to be rapidly increasing ; already M. Z. Beam, O. MoLeod  and J. O. Skinner Btate that they will  surely enter in a five-mile race, while  Frank Broderick, M. Z������. Beam and O.  McLeod will run a mile race. In addition to these there will undoubtedly be  others run in these Marathon races.  Besides these, some of the yoking ladies  have intimated that they wan'e to compete in a young ladies' walking and running: race. ' ' '  It- is extracted' that matters will be def-  ��������� **" '  iniLely arranged regarding these races  by the 24th inst., which will give the  young people one month to practise for  thi1! big contest." ��������� '    ,*���������  -,(     Thft'Roview. in addition to dolufr ths ,,  * T1 _, a*.s .      '-v'*-]*"  Vs   "-4  -���������*������������������-"."?A*   ���������-i.  advertising fijee for th^so-races^jul con- \.  tril*-ate   some  cash   towards the   priae;',  money.    These proposed races on May  34th aro not to be considered a colebra-  tion for Oreston, but simply a- number  of impromptu racps for the young people  s> AA AAalsiA^iAilisBlsamsltsssi^rtTiA A  A Creston Directory     I  The Beview is about to offer to  the pnblio a most valuable asset to  any business house of whatever  kind or description, and it is nothing more or less than a directory  of the CreBton district, showing  all the heads of families who get  their mail at the Creston. and <|  Erickson postoffices. This direc- "$.  tory oIbo shows the exact distance *  each family resides from town and *  the occupation of the head of the %  house. It is also arranged alpha- 3  bstically, so that yon can. look nn ���������  any name at a first glance, i %  Ife is needless to dwell on the adV ������  vantages of having a directory of ������  this kind. This directory., of six %  pages can be had for the small  sum of $5.  number  are  being printed, send J  t  <9  1  Smalt Debts Court  IUN  GIVES   ADDRESS   ON  FRUIT  IN-  ���������*   DUSTRY BEFORE LARGE  AUDIENCE  DEMONSTRATIONS OP  PRUNING  ,      AND SPRAYING FRUIT  TREES GIVEN  Last Friday afternoon, ia the presence  of about one hundred fruit growers, at  the,orchard of Dave Laarmouth, on the  suburbs of Creston, Mr. R. N...Winslow,  Provincial Horticulturist and Mr. M. S.  Middleton, Bounty Horticulturist for the  Kootenays, gave most interesting demonstrations in pruning and spraying.  The pruning and spraying was from  2 o'clock to about 4.30.  In the evening the fruit growers' meeting, as previously advertised, waa held,  wnen Mr. J. F. Rose, president of the  Farmers' Institute, occupied the chair;  The first Civil Conrt ever held in Ores- ���������daftw a few introductory remarks,  ton was opened at the Provincial Police  CJdled upon Mr. Srott, the Deputy Min-  oflace last Tuesday morning at 11 a. m.,  Stipendiary Majjistrate Johnson presiding. The following cases were disposed  of: The Oreston Hardware and Furniture Company vs. T. Hickey and the  Canyon City Lumber Co.���������garnishees  claim $18.50 for good * sold and delivered.  Defendent settled same out of conrt.  The Creston Hardware and Furniture  Co. vs. C. Hall, claim for goods sold and  delivered. Judgment confessed and immediate payment ordered  The Burns Bros., of Oranbrook, vs. J.  C. Skinner���������claim for $8.50.   Judgment  confessed and defendant agreed to pay  As  only a limited ������  tm^b of olaJm in weekly ^^enta.  yjp'-r���������or-3e^ to-the Review ofSjoe,  -one ,a,t once before  the "number  printed will all be iakenup, *  The Final "Bait  At a meeting of tbe young men of  Oreston held on Tuesday evening in the  "Reveiw" offioe it was deoided to give  a final ball on Friday (this evening). At  this meeting Stuart Graham was elected  chairman of ball committee and F. Brod-  ' ������rick secretary. R. MoPeak and J. Cam-  , eron were appointed on the sapper com-  ittee  and   Stuart Graham and J. O.  * Skinner were appointed on the music  and hall oommittee.  Jack Stephens and  Clifford MoLood wero appointed on tbo  progriitt committee.   Frank Brodoriok  waa unanimously appointed Floor Manager Rnd ������T. O. Stephens as caller of tha  square dances.   BtwSart Graham -and R.  Watson wore appointed ��������� to handle' tbe  f tattooes of tbo ball. Messrs. Glbbs nnd  Watson wero appointed, door keeper nnd  tloketsellei mpectively, This ball prom-  iies to b* one of tho chief ovonta of the  season*   rinT-i-rrnTi~iri ini  111 nm 11 11 mm., 1.1 1  Mr* Compton Sustained  During the speech of  Mr. Metcalf at  the Frnit Growers' Meeting on Friday  evening last, Mr. Stnce Smith asked the  speaker what he considered a fair price  for our fruit per box. Mr. Smith stated  that a few weeks back, Mr. J. Oomptou  had written an article to the papor here  on the profits of fruit growing. Iii that  article   Mr. Qosipton had stated that  $1.25 per box might bo considered a fair  price for our fruit per box, wholesale,  This statement of Mr. Oombton's has  been challenged by Mr. "W. J Brandith,  of Ladner, B. O.,  tho Secretary ofthe  Provincial Frnit Growers. In his article  Mr. Brandrith stated that he considered  75 ots. to bo n moro correct sum to quote  oa the wholesale prico of fruit'' per box  In reply, Mr, Metcalf stated tbat ho considered that the wholesale prico of frnit  might bo fixed at from $1.00 to 11.35 per  box thus sustaining Mr.Oompton original statement.  report shows ������3.50 to be the net profit  on each hen annually; and, personally,  I know that ������2.50 can be realised as a  net profit on each bird.  "As regards dairying, I understand  that you don't go into it much at Creston. There was over three million dollars' worth of butter and cheese brought  into the country last year.  "I will not speak on fruit growing at  length; Mr. Middleton will.do so. How-  over, if I was starting an orchard today I  would first get a good site. The best  land is a red sandy loam. I would then  plant it out. I wonld go to B.C. nurserymen, if possible, and purchase my  trees. I may say, twenty years ago I  had over twenty different varieties;  now I have only six. I would plant my  trees in a proper method. If ihe ground  nseds draining, I would drain it. It is  suicidal to grow any crop in the orchard ; and don't grow strawberries up to  the trees. "When the trees begin to  bear, devote all your time to the trees.  It is absolutely necessary to spray; a  good fall and winter spray in absolutely  necessary. "When you spray, do so thoroughly. You had a good demonstration  here today. When the trees are coming  in bearing, handle the fruit like eggs;  pack it well and you will get good results. Go-operate if yon want good  prices for your fruit. You could have  about four organizations that could  work in harmony with each other in the  marketing {of fruit. We are going  thsough the same as th*3> Hood River district did; and without co-operation you  can't get good prices.  "I wonld like to see more frnit trees  planted in B.O. The fruit of this combined "province is only a drop in the  bucket compared with the immense mar-  ister of Agriculture, to speak.  Mr. ScDtt, upon taking the platform,  in part saicl: "Mr. President and gentlemen of the Farmers' -Institute, I am  pleased to be here this evening and see  such a lage gathering. It is the first  time I have been* here as the new Deputy  Minister of Agriculture, and it is up to  me to show that the confidence the  ^Government has placed in me has not  been misplaced. ' I\have been a fruit  grower myself for the pasp 37 years, and ���������t2 a^aitisg ns. I* i������ a-beolutely neces-  I Have made my living by growing fruifc** | aty> however, that our fruit should bo  and I will do all I can to help the work first-class to compete successfully.     I  -At an adjourned court'held on Thursday, afternoon, GeoVHogan^ of Grady's  camp, obtained judgment" against Geo.  Smith, of the same camp, for -J41.50, being for borrowed money'; and the court  made an order on the garnishee, J. J.  Grady, for payment into court of the  amount due the defendant.  J. A. Mitchell, vs. J. H. McGinnis and  the Creston Lumber Company���������garnishee claim, $61.50. Case adjourned for  one week.  J. A. Mitchell vs. H. Wheeland and  Oreston Lumber Campany���������garnishee  olaim for $61.50. Case adjourned for a  week in order that defendant might prepare evidence.  Hereafter Small Debts Court will be  held at the polioe office every Thursday  afternoon at 3 p.m.  Important tana *Deat  ion  Creston Lumber  ���������r������\  Manufacturing Co. Ltd.  Ono of tho most importarit land deals  closed hero recently was when last Monday momWff, W. H. Kemp, of Homiotn,  Man., purchased tho 33^-aoro plot of  orchard land from H. A. Mitchell, for a  Bumropntod to V<? $8,000 cosh. ThiB  newly acquired property is mostly improved, having n fine dwelling and othor  Improvements on; it.   Tho soil and local  (conditions are ideal for frnit growing  and mixed farming.  Mr, Kemp loft on Tuesday for Manitoba and will return in aoouploof weeks  with his family. Mr. Kemp is tho right  kind of man to eotfclo in this distrtOB and  wo'want moro ot euoh mon to holp lo  settle up this district;.  along in my department.-' I am thor-  ou^hf]* familiar with the'many ^diflicul-  ties'the average friait ���������grower hea to con-  teni?with.>I mayjmake^'mistakes, but  -such wilTonly be "errors Jof judgment.  Of course, it will take some time till I  can grasp all the details pertaining to  my department. I must here praise  Capt. 'Tatlow for the good work ho has  done as Minister of the Crown. Mr.  Palmer also did good work in dis department. Capt. Tatlow recognized two  years ago that it would be advisable to  have young energetic men at the head  of eaoh department, whioh he has done,  suohas the Poultry, Horticulture and  others.  "The froit industry in B.C. has advanced greatly of late. A short time  ago there wer8 twonty-sis institutes,  with a membership of about 3,000, and  now that number is left far in the shade.  I am greatly pleased to see eaoh a live  instntuteat CreBton. I onunot understand why moro people don't join the  Farmers' Institute, as demonstration  and general information cornea through  , 1  the Farmers' Institute.  "I notice that at Oreston one important branoh of farming is neglected,  might refer to Mr. Bowser's budget  ���������speech"; to show the future of, the. province. '   This speech* showed ,,the great  amount realized* from^the produots of  v.^ -- l* "���������.** " ."J. -*���������- **** A-J-���������*���������-��������� .-",-a^.��������� *���������'  the province.   Iamayaiso say cnac me  B.C; appropriationsthisyear were very  liberal'; they gave us about what yre  asked for our department, and that is  about double that of last year. When  a Government appropriation is made,  the money is to be expended under the  supervision of an official of the department. All appropriations will be dis-  truted on as equitable a basis as possible.  "As you know, last year I was sent  over to the Old Country on exhibition  work. The exhibition in Toronto was  one of th6 largest ever put np; the resources of B.O. were well represented  there. The fruit exhibit being in August  was limited as regards apples, bnt tho  tbe plums made np for the lack of apples.  It was an eye-opener to the Easterners.  I challenged tho Easterners on the flavor of B.O. fruit; There woro three1  Ontario mon appointed judges, and wo  peeled a Gravoneteln, also a Wealthy  apple; and the judges oil agreed that  B.O. fruit was eho best.  "I would recommend that yon havo  finest form of advertising possible.  While in the East I lectured twice a day  to crowds at the Toronto Fair. The attendance one day was 165,000 and the  average daily attendance was 135,000.  I would like to urge that a good representative exhibit be sent tbis year. We  exhibited in the Old Country in over %4-  different places. At the Royal Horticulture I exhibited 484 boxes, -which  covered a space 100 feet across the hall.  The fruit was in three tiers.' I can  assure yon that all who saw it were satisfied that it was a credit to B.O. The  coloring and packing were good. At  the Royal Horticulture we secured the  gold medal for the fifth year. All the  markets want red apples; the red apple  everywhere is in demand.  "The Creston frnife has -wonderful  keeping qualities. An exhibit in the  Old Country does good advertising.  "The most valuable part of a speech  like this is to get at the peoplo;, aud I  would like you to ask me any questions  you may like."  ��������� Mr. Scott then spoke at length on the  proposed demonstration orchards, and  also spoke highly in favor of packing  classes and hoped to see one at Oreston  in the near future.  During Mr. Scott's jpeech several  prominent fruit growers asked many  questions and made short speeches,  among which were Messrs. 3. Compton,  J. Cook, O. J. Wigen and others.  Mr. Scott then spoke on various other  subjects, and took his ..seat amid loud  applause. Chairman Roso then called  upon Mr. Metcalf to speak, -who dealt  with the marketing of frnit at length as  well as various other subjects.  Mr. WinBlow and Mr.' Middleton then,  made short and humorous speeches and  received loud applause from the audi-  ence.  A vote of thanks was then proposed  oy Chairman Rose, after which tho  meeting adjourned to the Oreston Hotel,  where a supper was partaken of by tho  Board of Trade and  the guests of the  evchit3<* fita-J -domineiifr t fruit, grower* \'  Those present 'atfthis supper wero'O; Oj  Rodgers,   President  of  the   Board of '  Trado, P. B. Fowler, Hon. Seoiwtary, of  the Board of Trade, Messrs. Kemp, A.  Okell, Guy Lowenberg, J. Cook, F. J.  Rose, E, Jensen,  J.  Compton,  W. K.  Brown. R. O'B. FitzGerald, J. K. Johnson; G. A. "M. Young.'.R. J. Long, J..  Littlejohn, W. S. Watson and tho four  guests of the evening.. After the refreshments had boon partaken of,  Deputy  Minister Scott,  in response to a coll  1 ,  from President Rodgers, took the floor ,  and mode a very interesting and humorous speeoh. Messrs. Winslowt Hotcaii  and Middleton also made appropriate  speeches; and shortly after midnight  the assembly all drand tbo health of the  King amid loud oheers.  On Saturday the Deputy Minister and  hia colleagues wore drlvon among tho  various orohards, to seo for' themselves  what advancement has beon mad* hero  in the fruit industry.  1   JY,  ���������*u'  and that is poultry.    Now. poultry do moro pictures of B.O. fruit, and pioturos  extromoly well with fruit.    A recent I of tho Kootenay distriot.   It is tho vory  ^v,.  ,' Whon you bny a wagon, yon want the  boat. Yoa know American wagons aro  tho best; (-hat's the kind Joo Oarvot Bella  mmm  mmwok  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED  LUMBER  tmniAii.wn������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������  I Paint I   Paint I   Paint!  -,<  WHWWWt  Prompt cdttcntton  Oil  atis/adton Guarantee  Let us Figure <with you cntbat Buitdtng  New Deputy Postmaster  On the IBth inst., Mr. Noin. Brown,  who has flllod tho position of Deputy  Postmaster for somo years past, will join  a O. P. R. survoy party and will bo on-  gagod for tho summer months in tbat  way. Mr. B. O. Glbbs has beon appointed  Doputy Poatmastor, and whilo as Deputy  Postmaster Mr, Brown haa always boon  painstaking and obliging nnd  wns a  I good ofllolal,  tho appointment of Mr.  Gibbrf meets with general approval, us ho  poHuoBHOU many qualities tbat adapt him  specially for  tho rosponslblo  position  Ito bus been uiilW upon u, fill.  We have just received a large shipment of  Sberwin-WiUiams* faints, famishes  Stains, Floor-lac.  In -gallons, half-gallons, and quart tins.   We have the above in  a great number of Colors,  tUUMMkJ  "P.O. BOX 24  mrnrni  CRESTON, B.C  w*mmmmmmMmW*m9mVmi  Empire Wallpapora aro tho Best. Call  ond see our samples; wo havo ovor fiOO  to ohooiHo from, i*Jl of which wo aro soil-  Intrnti feotory prices; MoPook'n Btovo  otPlonty.  Pendray's Lime and Sulphur Spray in stock  Creston Mercantile ������L.o.  *m ������������������������������������������������������t���������������������f ,f ������������^r^;;;^t  >r* "v-'.v '*"���������������������������*' ������w  '<y. .v.-Ty x*fi*������m  THE   ORESTON,   B.O.   REVIEW.  To lock ivxil at all times and under all  circuitstances is considered the duty of  every woman to-day, and in consequence  just as much infevest is taken in���������:���������,.'the [  choice of the evening wrap as in the  evening prc'wii. After'alt, it is a test of  a woman's beauty to look her best tuid-er  the pitiless glare oi artificial light, when  leayinjj the play, the restaurant or wherever the evening may hare been spent,  and could ih������re he- auy greater mistake  after haying be-on a belle and. beauty in  the ballroom, than suddenly to become  faded, went and ugly by reason of an  unbecoming, shabby evening wrap, not  heavy ner warm enough*; There is no  beauty that can stand sueh a testy as',  looicinp coI<i and poorly clad, bu: oddly  enough it is only of lat* years apparently that woaitn have rcali-ffid'this- and  have bfen willing to spend money lavishly' npo:.i their evening wraps. Always  have there been worn superb opera  cloaks', .of brocade, velvet or satin, hut  one such evening wrap was all sufficient; 'now there must be several, and  of quite different style, to, eaxrv a fashionable wc2**a.a through the. season.    ,  Go.-geo-j; Opera. Cloaks.  The gorgeous oP������'a cloaks are, as evsr.  Superb 'garments,-'shapeless- and yet  j*raeefr.l. all enveloping, lined with fnr  and trimmed.-.���������with fur. all the material*  of the most costly description. One of  these, at kast, is included'in the-modern  outfit, und, if the truth be known, remains'in fashion a surprising leu'rth cf  time, nnil is as a rule handed, down  from '���������generation to generation," if not  in'the immediate succession to sontft less  fortiinate* hi this world's good-s. -  With  tho   constant and   sharply' contrast irg  changes   of   temperature   that  prevail during the season when social life  is at its height it is not possible to get  alonjr comfortably with only one of these  superb opera cloaks.  There are so many  cvcniiifj's during the winter when quite  a light weight wrap is all that can be  comfortably worn, and the next evening  tli������  fur-lined  or wadded coat    will    be  ������BR<m Lial to comfort. There are so many  informal. entertainments  now  given   in  the fashionable world when a too elaborate cvimin-r wrap is quite out of keeping  with   tho  gown over  wliich  it.is  worn  that there must be provided some coat  or cloak Avhich is very smart, and whioh,  while   appinently   simple,  is   in   reality  delijshtfully  expensive,  for  it has  that  touch   of   individuality  and   distinction  that  cannot  well   be   obtained without  paying u high price.     For    the play a  wrap that can be easily slipped on and  off    and that is not too largo or cumbers-ami) is demanded, and1 for this purpose It can be soon at a  glance the elaborate op'-ru clonk would not be suitable  nor smart, times having changed for the  bettor  in  that it  is now realized  that  simply l>ccnuso a gown or cloak has coat  a lot of money it doeB not mean that it  is appropriate for all occasions.   Just a  fow tilings, those few well chosen and  made after the latest becoming faaliion,  havo lwcn proved to bo the surest/way  to obtain a reputation of being always  smartly gowned.  Tlio more simple evening wraps this  winter are charmingly graceful and moat  becoming, for so many different colors  and materials arc provided tliat a woman, must be painfully ugly who cannot  find  what sulta her  and is becoming.  Thoro arc not nearly ho many oil white  evening wraps this winter, dark, light  and -jyeer odd colors being more popular, und in the softest velvets, tho satin  finlflliod cloths and satin thero ia fuacin-  aiiri;^ variety.   All shades of pink from  deepest ceri.ie to a pale bluish rose, this  last not so finuirt, however, as tho more  naissual shades; blue in nil tho pastel  Alindcj-,  in most fascinating "old   bluo"  color, and ninn in the Nattier and tho  royal  bl-n������; gn*en in dark, light, emerald, Nile, sage and absinthe; yellow, in-  eliuittn* the orange Muidos nnd the golden hi-oiviM a* well, and, not to bo forgotten, the nidics of rones and a fi*w, but  not ninny, ������hadi*H of pinkish mauve nro  worn,    J'urpbr bun been r.ihhionablc. fov  so long a time that at last it has-beon  relegated to the background, jj,n& there  arc very few purple cloaks to'be seen;  those few are in the more unusual tones  and the bright, vivid shades are quite  out oi date.  Raspberry  and  American  Beauty.  Among the pinks are classed shades of  raspberry and American beauty that are  fascinatingly becoming. These have  touches of black in the collar and facings and are fastened with flat jet buttons or' buckles', or there may be black  velvet instead of tlie satin. The velvet  is not nearly so becoming and is therefore not .so popular, for again must it  be remembered that this is an era in  tiie history of dress when tho becoming  is to be consulted on all occasions, and  if a velvet eollar looks best with the  material of tho cloak but is not becoming to the wearer, the satin is invariably- chosen. Many, many yards of material are apparently required for the  newest evening wraps.. There must be  sufficient fulness to allow of the pbints  being crossed over one another, one side  caught up on the opposite shoulder; the.  back, too, .must' hang iii graceful lines,  but must not have one uick'.too much  width over the shoulders, for the fashion demands that the lines of the figure  be. distinctly shown about the neck and  shoulders. * There is something delightfully graceful in the. long draped folds of  these eloaks and the sheen on tlie new  materials is displayed to the greatest  advantage.  y Atualur interest.:!.;.;- do'.a'd is the man  ���������JJer'in which it has Wen   found poisibio  to gum   the  maximum   of warmth  >\*:lh  | the iniuumim of weight.    This has been  I accomplished   with   the   inner  lining   of  | wool wadding or sometimes of fur, with  are workinc* hard to  give their Territory constitutional prohibition when New Mexico enters statehood. They are doing work among the  Spaniards; holding medal contests, urging better legislation,'-distributing thousands of pages of literature in English  and Spanish, giving* child talks to -the  children, etc. ��������� Amcnsf tho new endeavors recently adopted are the holding- of  prize essay contests in the high schools  and extending the W. C. T. O. A.nt.oyc-  ment through local organizers sent out  to form unions in near-by places..''";.  The t'omweranoQ movement is .popular  in New Mexico. At tha last annual W.  C. T. U, convention over which yftfrs.  Nutter presided in Tucumoari,'the Mayor, the school superintendent, A the  Judges, the ministers and others all  vied with each other in words of welcome, the Mayor pav&ahtimj the key of  the city tied with- a.bow.'of white ribbon.''  Much of tho success, of the /work is  due to Mrs. Nutter, who will represent  New Mexico, at the great World's W.  C. T. U.biennial boavo'ntion ia. Glasgow, Scotland, in June, 1010.   ��������� A.  SMART  VEILINGS,  is  the   fine,  cobwebby  black  There  mesh.  Thon the mesh with- the lacy figure.  Aftor that the heavy raised figure on  a heavier mesh.  Russian  meshes are /well  liked.  And the v^!v������t gr.ots ..with surround--  iug of fine* hair linos and hexagonal  mesh, has many admirers.  Four strands forming wee squares and  caught Avith chenille dots, is new and  pretty.  Our old friend, tho "ma-jpie,'' in  many styles,.Vis- still with us.  But for motoring nothing equals the  chiffon.  One of the newest of these      is of a  crepey weave, in Ihe fashion colors   and  with wide stripes of satin on all      four  j sides.  A Tjoiidan fashion note says that to  be oorree.fi Milady should wrap her  face and chapeaua iu the folds of a  black Chantilly veil.    *���������  Wide blaok meshos and spider-web  patterns are also voguish. London ideas.  **   *    ^fc^"     *%* *  ISP     ^fcf"  s  ���������n  uracie  y;Cii^ci:  The Sufferer Paralysed l7rdni/..WaisH^':^eet~.En!cased-:ip Plaster of  Paris for Niae Bionihs���������Dr. IViliiaias' Pink Pilis Cure Afier^cur  Doctors Had Failed-���������-The Care Vouched- for by a Weil. Ebowb  Clergyman.  PuiViiyjfis, no  unit tor.  teirlblii   atflivJtioi'i.but  lYom ivai.st to  tha'five-:  eiippk  oilier:  Iiow slight, is a  to    bo pa 1*11 ly zed  to be a hclpksrj  * .        .  totally    dependent-   upon    what  do '-lor 'yon,'is a yondHUin an  v'te   ilunaest  >kl:i������  i&\.z<T j'-viis ;? riyt   t  \> *--;;h the fur Mni  iaiag'aal-le,   but   the  :o in: e.tsily imJtattd.  ng th������; wrap loses jte j  'i\-"*   lydit-  -tilti  i:ar-.iei'*r  vy-.-ir-.Vii   ga-rment   to   wear  when, a   lur-  "i5.cd or.v is too heavy.  5>j umversai is the custom of having a  ^n-- fur eo&t tor ail o^ei-^ions th^t tho  . iii' ontis a-re predicting a ftiddeu end to  U^ f.i=-hioa. The white fur coats-iMi'  ';-yen3j:g are already ���������������������������only c^nsiduied  s.:;:.irt by the younger women. The superb sab!" and ermine -wrips ai'������ not so  ynavt :a "he evening .-as *-���������"���������-��������� c-ostiy Iirj-  eud-jis. imc-d with thi; of^-jn 'almost price-'  L-.-s i'virr -vaile the pra'ceisai long cjat is-  di-eaied akiiost too practical, and' is  therefore being relegated to carriage and  ���������.'.Cte������n<jo:i wear. Ji.ut' she is inaeed a  woman of indomitable, wiil who ean be  insensible to the fascination and co*.nfort  of a fur coat for -evening*, so that there,  ���������are-stii! i������:ng turned out the most t-:-������i>-  crate of evening wraps. Seal, and with  .ii sii chut now i=* known as seal, tiini-  ined with sable, bear or skunk, is m.uif  tip for evening in far more elaborate di-  sign than for day wear, while tho chin-  oi.iiiA coats must be. exempted from the  rule and be ranked with the evening  wraps.  To be practical in these days of tcmptA  ia������5 luxury i<5 not an easy task, but the  really, truly economical woman finds.it  possible    to    accomplish much that her  heart craves for if she is willing to take  time  and   bestow   though:;  enough   on  what is really necessary to tho outfit she  requires if she is to take any part in  social life.   She knows a velvet, a vcIout  or brocade evening wrap in black is one  of the most useful investments she can  make.   It will be in style longer than a  lighter color, and if well cut and carefully fitted will look well through ninny  seasons.    Tlio stylo can Ik* changed, or  rathor tlio effect can bo changed, by putting on a different fur collar, while tho  original lines will not require    to    bo  touched.   A fur or warm wadded wrap  is also essential, for neither velvet, brocade nor satin has uny warmth.    Not  ton marked a model should bo takon,  the looso straight front, with h.ilf fit ted  f������r   straight   back   and   medium    ���������*:**������tl  s-lecves is tho best model.      Hut there  iniiftt  bo  becoming  liniM ,th1   the  eoi.it  must  fit  well  over  tlte shoulders.    If  ffonomy must bo consulted in every par-  tieiilnr, thon it is well worth while to  search the shops for liargnins in matc-  vi.ils. a* a length'r-ufflcinn*- for an even-  ii'j-.' wvrt.p is oft'*n to b������ found.  A.    T.    Anllll'IM's!,  WHITE RJBBONERS.  FROCK  TOR  A  LITTLE  GIRL.  Tho protty frock of the illustration  is made' of white lansdowne and white  Japanese embroidery on silk. With  the simple littlo sash it is at once  a. shnplo and 'handsome dress for a  tiuyVgirl.  It need  not match one's dress."  Some hat crowns are of chamois leather.  Veiled embroideries are seen on hats  as well us dresses. ���������  Xialpins play an important part in  hat trimming, a couple of big ones at  times sufficing.  wreti-Iim ;n i.-ian could po...������:iliiy.y'b'e':ir,  Knch \v.t' tii.^ .-late-of Mr. AlUni J.yMe-  Din; -.Id, oj jiii-: L'oint, 1������. ii. J. J.'or over  n your   1:.'    ^..^���������i   a hdpki-.-j invalid. "'IL.'-  from hi.s iviiut to Jiia  nine  month   i:iy   in bed  plaster    of  p;im    e.ist.  best docr.ors in l'rihee.-  were     uivihle . to   help  FASHIONS.  When fashioning yokes in frocks, re-  niomber that all yokes need not be  round. You may depart from the usual shape to bring out the good points  of your features and to submerge the  unattractive lines by a. counteracting  yoke effect. A  The most popular toqiies are the ordinary English walking hat. They are  trimmed with ribbons,' velvet and  breasts of birds.  T-rilliant semi-barbaric embroidery  figuies are much used on gowns this  season, besides lending a decorative  value to cloaks for day7 and evening  wear. ��������� '��������� *.  NEW TA! LOR W!ADES.  Coats arc shorter.  .'"Skirts are a bit fuller.  Walking  skirts  continue short.  Afternoon dresses  may trail  or not.  The  finger length is good for a new  coat. -..  One may have a shawl collar or a inas-  cuiiue ycutA���������'.'"��������� ' AX'-Y.A '���������" 7.        'y  Lihings  in harmony    are  among the  'smartest, color   schemes. A ���������  ���������Collars..may be faced with velvet,with  moire or with satin.  Wad    p<ll':l._'*'.������. d  feet  and     Mr  encased    iii    a,  h'o\w . of   'the  Kihvard   li-iand  liim, and he seohied' doomod for n lii  of misery and deS'parr.. .lJut hopy;  cm me to him when he rend of what  Dr. Williams' EhikyAPiils, had . dyrie  fi.r. other sufferers from p^VAly-iia.^ lio.  ���������jH'.ocured a supply of the Pilis and Le-  gau;..' taking ."them, ,'��������� GradiiaMy, y, thyy  broke the chains' of disease that -b'baiid  -him,-and filled* his -jyiiolij. body .with  new blood, life and v-fgoiv" ���������" Mr.' >5e-  ADonald: sa,ys:., ;,,'<l..am.,a;..f;arni?r .and, in  'causcquence have a greaf'-deal' of hard  w*n-k to do. One day...y/hile about^ iny  work I injured my back, but at i tin-  time 1 paid littlo'attention to the injury and continued niy work. As tune  went on, though, the pain became-.more,  severe, and I soon found mys'plf-Htniibl*  lo lift anything no matter hn*,v light...  Ir, was noc lorig; before: AlVhrtd to stop.  work altogether and consult a'doctor, K<Y  treated ma but his treat-merit-'did:���������nut'  help me and I rapidly grew .worss. Al  had to take to my bed, and in the h.>*pc  that my spine might receive strength 1  was encased in a plaster of paris cast.  This did not help me r.nd 1 could f;?el  the paralysis slowly creeping over .mc-  till I >.vas totally * paralyzed from my  waist to my feet. I lost all control  over- my bowels and bladder, and my  legs had no more feeling than if they  were ..made of Wood. Tlm'ia: other Vice-'-  t.H's strived to'.'cure'' me, but their -treat-.  iaoni also was a failure, and .for eleven  manths J lay in bed unable to move. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills were then advised  pint I -was fihown tesLiraonirx's of others  who had been cured of paralysis -'through  'A*���������'���������'���������:'      :"''. ' ��������� ������������������ A ������������������;. '���������'.:���������  tlicm. :.���������!' bought a VsuppUy aud "ih-'lvss'y.y  than I livee months they;.Vm-x-de a ran "-i'li-y  ;. ble   (diaiijje  in - mi;. yl..X\v.,ik y-'iib'j-e- t'o-igvt -..���������_''���������'  'out of -bed and erawl. xil-ong. -t'le. fluarA1'**  u:y  hands  and:-knees.ys i^r.icmtiii^yis'iyV ���������  limbs' became  stronger: " Suon'y'l 'eohid  walk with  the aid oi a er.iiOAtid i.ifide  of nine months after 1 liad begun"'.the.'.-usi?  of, thi! Pilis I was totally;ciued, a'ndy.onca   y  .f.-ipr-is able to do light work.    Now- is-am������"  as litrong as ever iyvas. and can do.Amy   '  vv o r lc ii-bb it t tii c* farm .'wit h a n t  t lie i'iai r  tvouhle.    At   think   Dr.   Wiii'uiins'. l^iuk  A  J>iiii, aio witjii-titian -equni, for, be^des������������������.,-.  ���������uy'own ca&e;uXki^cHy iff i;w6 other cafe*' ,'.-  '-f paralysis cured-by'theni.   Two yd'4ag  ���������gi i'U who had bie'ii crippk.j  advised to: try  tii������'..t>iils."  aad wnoii);,!  ' ~y  yii cdy 2$v.;.,Me-DonaId - many ; t im ci  his illnessl;-' He Was-atturulcd by  i  auiyinj  threcyor  nipre  doctors  and .put in plsstei* navis,  aiid 'everything' imaginable which'might  },.b'i,:Qf,s benefit.j^syjde^ v ,  J success; ^ife;had;-^^ail^o^  body .from hi.,-.���������\yai|-t^.d%oj^Ti_^iYd;-.:I.. t^lSk  he  was he'arly; a year under tr&itute'it  before .he  began - to-yneSfbri"  Willhini-s'  i'iiiki'Pilis.   1 "-.vafe with:hini ;,th������.-'ffstaa'ay:V  he jfiovc^ his-big t'cijViindv t'rnih t&t.'.iin'i;  oh '���������he--':^-adi^-Uy,-.,iinpr4^U.������'.Q^  last few years he has been pHrf;*ctlyw'ell.  ly-'ean AvonchyfoE; ,thi?':ACur^'Br.-..-A^Vili45iifs'-'-;  Tink'-Piilafcffe-Bted^in^hW-'M : -  If   yoa . are    sick and the-A tToatment  you are now takinsr. does iiot lisip von.  give DrA Will!aiusr Pink iPiilsy,*y fair; trinl.  They have cured thousands after doetem  and ..other medical .^treatnu'nty h;id h?ps-V  lessly: failed.    These' 'PiUs'afe't-u^'liy���������; mike-  new,  rich,  red  blood,  fend tiny starved V  lit-rves and bring health and; sti-'r-nHh to  every..'part, of   fche . body..".Tit IA  is  why.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills7 cure  such apparently hopeless cases as -Mr...'i.TePor..-.-:  aid's,   andy it -is   whyV th<>y hA-ye  .cxii-ed ;  th.ousahds   and thousands   <if   sick, y d:?-  .cuiiraged  people  ih  every, pitrtyof.  the >  ���������world;.;: Sold . b^* ail: rr.odieiiie il^.V  \ivn  or  :hy mnii at JO cents a box Or six bcncWs^  for $2.50 from The Dr. WnU-rau'V Medicine Co., Brockviiie,..Ont.-"  BLACK CLOTH SUIT.       y  A black cloth suit.is elaborated by  tho uso of a iur-edged satin, rever  and. touches of handsome embroidery.���������  WHITE GOODS.  with   unusual.     fitjures   and  PARIS   HATS.  Tbere'3 the big hat.  ���������"..And', there's'the.''turban'.'  .... Swathed tulle is the iatest. A  Shirred tulle forms large hat3.  A   touch   of   metaly  continues   good  style.     A  A bunch of jdumes may be posed at  the back.  Flower turbans are being ordered by  some for spring.  Fine, soft,  broad    straws,; with contrasting facings, have appeared, A  Tirims are turned up at the; side and  at the side front, and otherwise.  largo   dots and  Swieses  many dots  Sheor batistes with  sometimes figures.  .. Marquisettes (and those aro very,  very now) fino and filmy, and you may  have them plain, figured, figured or  dotted.  French crepes, soft and graceful.  Mulls, with spots and dots ond dashes. l   .        -.,���������;. ;,',  ,...'.  Muslins, cross-barred and plaided.  Cottons finished to look lpco linens-  hut, oh! so much cheaper.,.'   .  YOUR  LARGE HAT.  It need not bo trimmed.  Or it mny revel in .plumes.  As a rtilo tho brim is faced.  Tlio broad brim'is eharply caught up.  This abrupt turn now occurs at tho. loft  front.  Any little ornament serves to catch up  tho brim.  Tlio brim of this,hat is also slightly  rolled at the right back.  YOUR  HAT.  It Iwrmonizee.  In fnr it is hocominj*.  In velvet It Is much Ukcd.  IN   THE  STORES.  There's bargain-hunting.  livening shoes are tempting.  JCmbroideries are 'Seen in quantity.  Summer silk bargains are: interesting.  People buying the  lovely      artificial  flowers. y "'������������������.'���������  Fetching linen suits aro in tailoring  depurtments.  New spring hats jostle numerous winter loft-overs.  Many a winter suit mny be utilized  for spring wear.  Stunning bath robes nro seon at decidedly bargain prices.  Tlicro nro new big straw    hats and  small 'tulle toques from Paris.       '��������� :"���������.'  Ginghams and the sheer wa&h goods  aro soiling in groat quantities. . ���������  PARA80L8.  ���������  They're bore. '���������    ���������  :  - <''���������������������������'-vy'  They go South. .    , ,  Or thoy nro "Inid by."  Moiro is a fine nowcomor. : i  Lingerie parasols are the daintiest of  all.  I'ongpofl  aro  among tho moat useful  flunshiuloa. ,   ,   .       ........  C'oiitrnstiiiB linings nro an nttraotlvo  fimturo in .many instancos. '';  (set.   of   every , fabric   used   for  sicrm  coats.' :-'���������������������������  to fit present fashions, the top of the  petticoat musty hi* jierf ectly fitted, with  lit t*ife or Tio fullr.c-ss atlyhe back. It  should fit closely to below the hips, nnd  tlien gradually flare out to consider-  abie fulin.ess at theheni or bottom of  il'i .-fi ounce.'.; :-:".y  Coat fabric^ most popular are moire,;  velvet, seal .'plush,and broadcloth, in-the  ordi'r named", y l<*ur eoiitir*. shawi shaped.  and: .extendirVg to the waist, with fur  - cuff's, arc on some of the niostyexeolh'Tit  -creations.  No matter how fail may. be the: skirts  or draperies that are coming, they must  fall iimp and as straight ya-sy piosriible.  Therefore the lines of the natural figure  must be kept in as close eon fihereQnt a^  for the last tv>-o, or three seasons.  Chiffonj gauze- velvet, and ribbon are  now all found Vw^b -moire: surface, tind  sometimes lace carries the rippling water  mark. All these are being lavishly used  by dressmakers.      ���������    A ���������-_  The black satin: irock is the latest  cry in neckwearj but to be extremely  stnart it m.ust have a turnover or frill  at the top; cuffs .matching fclia stock  ���������also have frills.      y  Not of all kinds, from tulle to ht-avy  fish net, is. the rage of the season, and  moat bo mado up over satin,-a princess  of this being, excellent to build tin1  outer faibrio upoii.  Pleated and. fancy taffetas aro iu d^-  ix- aad for waists and petfcieoats and nre  furt'acr' aoing into the new plaid silk  kilted costuiuws that are among the  fstshiohs''of the hour.     A y;:;.:..'':'"  A 'gro-wiug-. fad' is for Running a bias  wim yiciKs the coat-' 'f!:oiii''-.the--,ci������Mar--  bone under the rcver to th^ hem b;\ck of  thekndes. Alt is a marked seam in they  French fashion, with ytheywsit ou tiip.  ciitteide. V:;..',y::;       .'Y-Xy-    Y:Y'," ���������-. ������������������'..������������������-. XX  y  AhnongAyriWwns. ywhilciA all -the-..staple.:'-  piiik, bliie and yellow tiiits are still popular, tiltra -fashionable girls are. using old y  rose,  vine  grape,   dahlia,  fmehin. f-nn!!-  ald's. and the various orchid sha das.-.  Skirts   bf  new corsets   .ire   long  andA  close, and they are pulled.further iu th'V  usual way by stocking supportcra at they  front and sides and often nt th^ b;iek.YXl  It seems likely that  the*.  ovorskirtViv  to come in again and thatit is nff/*n.to  be  of figured   or  braided ��������� pv   nth'U'vv.is'j.  trimmed fabric, worn over ������->lahi skirt^.y  ���������. ..... n ^������^>. ��������� ���������.' -.,..-  '"/-" COLD'COMFORT.' :'-' *';y7;y,-y  .(Puck.)'VyV'.7A'-''7:;:';'-'Ay;yyy  "We shall be rescued jdon'fc, lose.  VyourA  ''head ������''';';\';'V':^^  Said  the traveller* lost 6ii*;tlfe-Ardtic'  ���������.shore. ;'-^y-iy.vyy'.y' yi..r.y.:'yyi-:y.. ���������  "Oh,. 1'^ ;kc-'pingrcopl,^,|liis;>M  '��������� .said,-. ,'. ' .'���������'V.-'A7A;:-:.;.'.A-':- ������������������:-~Xy  As he shifted' his seat.bri the-"ice once  , y  yymore.;;.).s'I'i-.''!'Vyy'i'>ijvii|V,':i' Xfc'rh:^ H".;';..  jJM-ig^  What  Thoy   Aro   Doing    dust    Now i  Down   in   Now   Moxlco. I  Now Mexico hns a -i^-rrltorial  union of temperance womon that ia 20  years old. And its lender for moro thon  luilf that timo la Mrs. 0. C. Uuttor, of  Albuquerque, a gracious and capable  woman who hns won wide popularity  among tho largo nnd growing group ol  Now Moxlcan White Ribbonors.  The   temperance   womon   under   Mrs.  .'***'���������< ���������''������������������<  ^"���������'���������^ ��������������������������������������������� .nn i   ''    I'litl.U'.^.. . ~- ^*SisTr  THB  Standard Article  Ready far u*< in ������ny  qukntiry.  U������������(ul for iivt  hundred purposo.  A c������n cqutl* 20 Iks.  SAL SODA.  \J������* only iUt Ut$i,  ���������f"^''-''m'ifr'n"hn>t''  t"r_h- ?���������   '*������JSi ���������x  This elegant^atoij, lai'lcS' w'nronfav flTw/stem wind and siJt.fnney  ciuanvcil cnses^FULL'Y;' G^^CAJNTISEU, will bo sunt to -you ������&���������  SOLUTELV FKI3E,'-(' : "--������������������''������������������'"''���������'    ���������      ���������   ���������   '���������   ���������  If yoa will sell only:  MM worth of lilclr  "   ���������'" ttonl  gi-udo cdllat 'Duttonl  at wo. por card (i  buttons, cnencii  curd). .Those btn>.  ���������, ��������� ^    tons nro very, inst"  ,..��������� rcIIcvp. Mrlto to-<h;y nnd'wo will eond f  if] you a pnckiiRo; ncll ihem nnd rotuvn iho I  fa ;iiv"'ryii!Hl win'thli' HANDSOME LlT-;  \M .ci.ij V/A1CH.   Vou onn also.win' a   iv/i   _...  n������y moro Roods. .Only *3.oo worjh--*io      ,    .,,        ,       .,���������������..������   ,  mow, nolv������8*uiid yo-qi-ittn win boUi thoBoaplondld proxnlimis jrpKB... V,  "      "   "COBALT QOLDTp'^       Mmm^fmf>^  -��������� vffi  i many  GIRL'S OWE/MKH COAT.  Hera aro two prnctlcnl nnd oluitin-  hni 8woutorK f-������r nmall KlrlH, Thoy aro  woll ItiMttou oi iiu.ivy wuul uuJ tclu-  mijet with velvet, ������r fur ������*o|fftr-������ anrt  ouffA, and fni-tonod with heavy frogn  <>������������������ imf.iMiu. "AIolhorH v.*ho knll, tnUe  nutiiiu.  SEEN   IN  THE SHOPS  OF  PARIS,  , The domlunnti note,In whiter waists ia  luumony of color���������linvmony with tho <.*x*  act flhuilo of the sklrfc iuul coat that go^  Mlth it. '  Vov ovcnlng wear natln^ of mora ��������� or  lc������,*i lustre nro holding on toiuioitui *ly,  and nmy go through tlie winter its ������  favoiitu iimtt'iia!.  Pnaty with coi\t������ and colored blou������ou  in tho [loop cuff of linen with emlirold*  cvy buttonliali'd nonHopu iuul plontoi laco  frill.  A sntin cord with numerous shcrt  loops nnd endH, tied cloiui nt tho bivae of  tlm white eiillnv, ik1<1h n touch of color  thnt in fiuhiomibli* in ii������:i*k\vii)ii'.  BaiiiiH nud penu do cygii'M ������i*������> it)  Htondy ilcmund for |jOttIco!itH nnd Hit*  Piillucs nro offered to a limited extent,  but nro not particularly popular.  llolcror- and garniture* of jot, an *,voll  ins of not cmliroiilermll nnu'liillln ho-'  quins, nro among tlio drei-wdoat. iicccsho*  vlert foi* tho hauiUoiuo ovcnlng gown.  Moire liiitbiuulH, fIuIh1iv������1 with tlio  mnmirn bi>w, nro hoiiii n������ tlio sola trim*  niing on Homo of tho tnilon.'il IihIh,  Tlictn may bo bought ready to ������llp on  uuv hit.  ('Intli crtiil", to lm worn with a eklrfc  to iimtrli, and a <lr<*n������y chiffon, Hatiti. or  r������ft l.hni������.������, nro nifiilo muoh Miorler tliiiti  thoy lmvo boon for Hovoral HoiiHonn.  Utility cn-pci* nro iiuuV.i of emvuuttU".,  vnrloui ruvfrHlbl-***, <������rtrf/ois rubborl^'d  gcoiU, Uoucipaun, U'u^OU, korwy* -in  libCKET AND CliAIW  TO LAD IBS ANJ>  GIRLS  This "wniiUftil Cafil Plnlsb Locltat, mounted with precloiui  jtoiien, with thlH lovt'ly ucqfe cfinln (h one of tlie latestortinnientii.  S'f?MV������,c'!t?/v,*'i������S!S,,ill'Jl^e nMtqut no ornament of, tills kind.  8END NO "yipPlBY. HidHl yoiu pnnio fliid ndrtresij nnd ;vyf*  will vend yon ���������> I'oi.th ol Dr. M������hirin's Fnnjous Vs"tuU������ l.llU,  rful Tonlo nud ElIo.nl Pu "'  Imx, rtlvl/inneelot'ncJi  the rlllR..  Thia helnn yoi  the inont finwcrfnl Tonlo noil Illaoif Purlftw. UtiavHp, HCH tliejn  nt a*> ceiilnn Imx, rtlvl'in free lot'nch purchaser ona ol tlio plim  ucnt yon with the i'llln.  Thia ������������elp������ yon to wil rapidly.   A������ noon,  uh tlie i'llVrtiiftt   you this IiuucIboiuo  ._ collei-l^rt nnil w������ wilt iienrt  IAIN ntJSC    Write to-day.  ,.."-;a7.,. A-jMDnjmxAx^a ���������"���������xX'X: ;v '���������  Ths Dr, Moturln. Rfodlclno C*>* Dept%a' Toronto, Ont  :J  1  m  FOBS, SKINS, PE  HIGH Our Advl������������ to Our  PRIOE.S      Shlim������rti W������������ Cormot  Un now wftultj ad-fla* t������ ������ltl*i <jt������0*f������-to u*i nnd obtain iho Hloh  l*rlooo whioh wo mrm now poylna.  WrKo Sor pries Hot ontJ ohltsolind taa*. whioh will ho choorlully  fuvnlohotl.  R������r������roito������o������ DoinM������ti Clonk, Wfontrool  . & E. PIERCE $c CO. THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   EEYIEW.  f,"irt*  s*a���������*^  ^si^^l*   H-fes  c  -Sag- sss  s  V'ou can painlessly removn nny corn. alii.il-  'hik  "You did not tell them that -when I  was tbe village schoolmaster I tanght  you to read and -write���������ay, even . to  speak as well as tha white man," cried  -Joe, at last finding hia voice, hoping  against hope that this reminder would  waken some tender feeling in the heart  of the brawny half-breed for Joe had  -.taken unusual pains with this fellow.  He had even secured the position in the  express office for him and had taken  great interest in bim until small article*  in the office began to disappear, asi the  t/lieft' was traced directly" to the half-  breed, who was caught in the very art  of purloining the ham, and was accordingly duly punished for bis offence, as  well aa being discharged.  Aa* Joe Brainard listened to these  threatening words of tbe half-breed he  knew���������ay, be felt with a sinking heart  ���������that he might expect no mercy from  ���������him.  CHAPTER XXIII.  - "I see yon comprehend your position  ���������exactly," retorted the half-breed, ''and  now * I come to the point that briags  -me A to your tent. You can gain your  freedom but -in one way, and that is  that you tell us how the dwellings of  Hadley are built within, if anything;  happened to cause the villagers .to bamd  together, what place would they choose,  and how are they fortified?"  In an instant the horrible truth broke  upon Joe. They were planning a raid  upon Hadley village, and a fearful massacre would follow. He thought of his  old mother watching and waiting for  his return to her, all heedless of her  auger, and of Norine, the girl whom he  loved better than life itself, and again  his reason tottered at the bare, agonizing thought of her being at the mercy  of these savages, and unconsciously- he  breathed the very words that had fallen  irom. her grandfather's lips when he  discovered her flight:  "Better death for Norine���������ay, death  from the wild beasts that roam the  mountainside for her than that she  jshould fall into the hands of the  sav-  "I will give you until nightfall to  think it over," added the half-breed. "I  shall then be here for your answer. If  you comply, well and good; if you refuse���������well, you know-what you may cx-  rpeot at fte hands of the Pawnees. I hare  so ssore to ?-dd than, that worning."  ��������� With these words he vanished quite  *s deftly as he had appeared, and poor  Joe was left alone with his own agonizing thoughts, which,were a tboustnd  ' times more' excruciating than the pain  which racked his body so cruelly. He had  lived all his life on the plains of Waah-  ^ "ingtcn, and he knew tho habits of the  dreaded Pawnee, tha raest ferocious of  all the Indian tribe3, but too well. He  realized that they would, keep their  word,.wring from his lips the intelligence they desired, or torture him at the  stake, 'dancing with fiendish glee around  him, enjoying his horrible suffering until death shut them out from his gaze  ��������� and ended it all for him.  It mattered little enough to him  what.became of liis body after the soul  was freed from its earthly tenement.  Then came the" thought to him, he  must not' die! No, Heaven had work  for him to do; he must escape from  these savages and f iee to Hadley, maiin-  ^ and suffering though h'e was,-, and' ap-  ' prise the villagers of their danger*���������ay,  and fight Tintil 'the last drop of blood  in luV;heart'left.it,'in protecting hia old  ^mother and his dearly beloyed Norine.  He realized dimly the  fact    the villagers would accuse him as   being   the  cause of the massacre, upon his failure  to appear at xthe Groat- Bear Mbie with  the wage money of the half-breeds, from  ,the fact  that they   only needed but  a  flight cause as an -excuse for an     outbreak, and this thought was as cruel as  death to him, rankling worse than the  . i-lirust' of a knife in his tortured breaat.  'Siut ono  thought seemed clear to him  :.vf~l-p;;mu8t,''got baek to Hadley or die in,  ^he'atterapt.i'In attempting-to   rise,   be  >calI������5od  how  badly he  was  hurt.   Ills  -.jBovere illness    had    left    him  terribly  liweaki; and'thb .blows ho had received in  ^endeavoring to'"guard the largo"."Bum of  '.ijnonoy ho carried Imd wcll-nlgu finished  A'iJimV'1. .AyVAyA'...V''y:yy'7' ���������"..'" v.y ���������.".'���������-������������������  '-At/'.Crawling.'; to,the door of .tlio tent, ho  Alaaw .that,ho, wasA ih tho very midst of  -tlio savage domain. y'VA'V.y  \ Bitter,' cold as  the day. was7' on this  ���������A. -mountain < height,y. the Pawnees. seemed  y'ylrti'pervious   to   the -'weather,"'1    as   tho  A (braves,; squaws/ and A,ovon;,, tho. papooses  ���������{���������movo  toy and   fro leisurely,  thoy early  morning sun shining -weirdly upon thoir,  Hialf-olad   and  gayly   painted, .������������������. aupplo  ":>yllmbs,jand .thb  waving Voftglb ioatliors  (tliat,;4ccbratod .their heads.; ' ;'  j;  To; thoso.hardy barbarian**, A the,    hor*  irors of A winter aoombtl quite unknown,  .'   tonfenrod.   ���������  I  Jiiist! whoro ho was, Joo could   A. not  A Viuite   comprehend,   though  lib  realized  thai it','must bo upon somo level spot  on tho mountain.  How.far waa ho from Hailloy���������groat  ��������� Hflitvbri, how far? ho anlcod himself lh  itigony. If ho hud but been in hia imual  ���������tato of health ho would havo taken hia  fato In his hands by making a bold dash  for: ilborty. As It was, ho realized that  his'ntrorigth would not, hold out the  first,mllo, and ho would full in    hi*  ' tracks, and the rod demons, wild with  yrnge at his attempt to escape, would  bo upon him, and In less timo than It  would take to,tell It, his life would opy  tlm penalty of hl������ daring. No, he must  make his osoapo by stratagem, If It  word to bo accomplished at all.  *aa">**,*Nl*������������MM������M*������tt������<������''*MWNa'<������aM*������-*MW^  Whcii You're Hoarse Use ,  CURB  Gives immediate relief.   The firit  doio relieved your achihg throat and  aMf-y^lhi* irritation.   Guaranteed fo  B  contain no opmtei. Very palatable. ||j  A\lt>moiUt������, 880.  ..,)if..������i.i.,,(  He knew that he was the subject of  much excited discussion among the  braves, who were gathered in little knots  here and there, from their glances, furtively cast in hi3 direction, and their  fierce * gesticulations. Another thing  caught and. held his attention spellbound. In the centre of the clearing he  observed one of tho Indians driving a  heavy hickory stake into the ground,  while the squaws and children were actively engaged in fetching arrofuls of  dry fagots, which they proceeded to p'**^***  around it, chattering the meanwhile tu  Joe believed it was but one of their  customs���������to, prepare a fire which should  be lighted at night and last through it.  the greatest glee.  But when one of the old squaws pointed  to his tent, his blood ran cold with horror, for in that moment the meaning of  the scene broke upon liim���������they were  building his funeral pyre.  Joe Brainard was brave, but even tlie  stoutest heart would have quailed in  such a moment.  "Whatever may be my fate, I can  meet it like a man, and die like a brave  one; but God in heaven protect mother  and Norine when I am not there to aid  them," he sobbed,.and the tears which  coursed down his honest, weather-beaten cheeks were no shame to his manhood.  He felt from the drift of the half-  breed's remarks that the Pawnees intended attacking the village within a  very few nights.* What if they had laid  their plans to swoop down upon the village that very night, ere he had the opportunity to warn them of *heir impending peril? God give him the strength to  save them.  He must make his escape and reach  Hadley, even though his life paid the  forfeit of the effort. He would lose a  dozen lives if they were his to sacrifice  in such a cause.  The sun crept higher and higher in the  heavens, noon came, then tho sun dropped lower and lower, denoting the approach of the 'oncoming night, and the  fate awaiting him.  During all the long hours of the day  no one had been near him with food or  drink.  He knew but too well the Indian mode  of warfare���������whom they intend to give to  the fire-god they serve with neither  meat nor drink. -  He staggered back to his pallet of  skins, threw himself upon them'and give  himself up to devising plans for his escape.  He knew that it should not be attempted until the shadows began to  darken; the mantle of darkness would  shield him, then he could trust to God,  who rules and reigns over all to befriend  him in his peril.  As the'long hours dragged their slow  lengths on he formulated his plans'' carefully and fully.  Once the half-breed who had spoken,  with him before paused for a moment in  passing aud peered into his tent.  Joe lay so still upon his pallet of skins  that the man was certain that he must  be sleeping. He moved away muttering  to himself. It was well for Joe's peace  of mind that he did not hear the words  on his lips.     '  The half-breeds had made no attempt  to manacle their victim,' for, knowing  him bo'well, they had little difficulty in  perceiving' how very weak and ill he  was, .and looked upon -his attempt to  escapV'as certainly beyond the possibilities; for they had observed that he  could not stand oa his feet, and concluded that tho ugly gash over his temple ' would soon finish him, even if they  did not.  Every moment of that awful and never-to-be-forgotten day seemed an hour's  duration, and each hour a year in length,  so much: torturous anguish was crowded into them. By that time to-morrow,  he told himself, ho would havo saved  Hadley, his dear old mother and Norine,  or his lifeless body would tell the muto  but pathetic story of his heroic attempt.  Lower and-lower dipped the winter sun  ih the'Western sky.   y' A  .Already the shadows began to gather  in the tent of deerskin. Joo lay with  upturned face, his eyes closed, his lipa  drawn in ft tonso, fstraight ,lino,; which  was the only sigrtAof; thbv excitement  laboring within'his breast;    y   ��������� ^     A  With batod breath ha watched arid  waited for" the shadows to doopon, and  at last, bo' told himself tliat;tho auspicious momont had. arrived. AWould It  mean life or doatli for him? Aii,* who  could toll?  CHAPTER XXIV,  While Joe had boen casting about for  somo way which might load him out of  his perilous surroundings, a way suddenly opened ItHClf. Onn of tho Indian pon-  ioB, which, woro pormittod to roam about  tho onebmpmont at will, drew near his  tbnt~ay, within a couplo of yards of  the spot whoro ho was crouching, In  an instant the valiant young .oxprcaB  messenger��������� had doeldod upon his course.  With - throbbing hoavt und quivering  pulsb ho! gathorod himself together for  :hl������'leap for llfo,  V   If he succeeded In mounting tho pony  ���������ho would at Ifliisfc havb a oahnco of gaining hiB,liberty;  If ho mlssod his mark  ���������ah; Qodrlio dared not miaa lt~-thoro  was too muoh at staled. V. r .  In that fatal momont ha thought of  Sorino, tho fair, bounteous maiden whom  ho loved so dearly, and' with liar namo  on IiIb lips, mlnglbd with a brokon cry to  hoavon to aid him, ho wiadotho torrillo  plllTlgl*. .,���������.,. ,.,,..  Heaven had hoard his Wild prayor. Ho  I landed directly astride tho animal's supple bablc.'���������''.   ��������� .��������� ������������������'''���������.''��������� r.-',"���������;������������������  The aotlon was so daring, no-nu ox-  pootod, that for an instant tho Indian!  woro tftkon completely by surpiiio, fairly  paralyzed, with  amaMuiont.  For ��������� ono moment tho forms of  man and homo aro outlined against  tho stars, thon tho night swallows  thom. For uu lnatant the ntlll-  ncsfl of doath reigns, tho ��������� wivagos  aro trying to co-ii*"r<>wi**d what haa liajv  nononl. Thon a mighty war-wli������oop' fol������  lev."*.        s   ���������   '     ���������    ���������  A sooro of dtiAky Immvi leap to tho  t".*rl?s of fMr -v**rtlAi* nnd dasiJt In timd  pw-writi in * tho ddrcetlcn our liwo haa I *jc*njin  vVaiti4������lw������il, yoliung Jake vaiiUibiit dttiiiGwr* '{j..*������*  , , jQallan^jiroo^wliom bu* heart* nro foi  CUBED  IN 24 KOUIiJ  Corn Extractor. >X nover inirns. leaves no sol.  contains no acids; Is harmless because oompusiMi  only ofheaHiiK jjunis ������t;U '.alius. K'frv vfhra In  uae. Cure guaranteed. Sold uy all dr'ujjfir.sus  250. bottles.   Refuse substitutes. *  PUTMASWS'S   PASWLESS  CQRM EXTRACTOR  lowing, heard it, and realized what it  HMKtnt, even before h������ heard the thundering of the horses' hoofs after him in  hot pursuit down the mountain joad.  He had hoped to distance them in tho  intense darlings, , but even as this  thought crossed his m-i-nd the den&e,  bla^sk elouds overhead rolled slowly  away, and th������ full moon broke forfcli,  dazzlanig and bright in its full white  glory, rendering eve^y object plainly  visible on the broad stretch of almost  Level ground, whioh seemed to extend  for ruiiles over tho mountain. A groan  that was a-toost a sob broke from .To?'s  lipa, for he knew by the increased, de-  mondac yells and the arrows tb.it we������e  whizzing about h'ra that they saw him,  and we>re urging their steeds forward.  They were all riding madly onward  for one s<calp, and that s������alp his own.  He would be butchered without pity if  ���������he fell into their hands, and he knew  too, that the inhuman fiends always tortured .their prisoners before they showed them the mercy of death.  Suddenly thoir fierce yells were hu=-h-  edi, and not even an arrow was directed  towurd him. This puzzled Joe greatly.  Had it not been for the steady onwaord  pa/bter of hoofs in the rear over the  hard, frozen earth, Joe would have  thought that they had abandoned pursuit of ham: /  He paused long enough in his mad  gallop to turn and glance uneasily ovor  his shoulder. His keen eyes discerned  but a herd of ponies dasidng riderless  towaard ham. He could see no one on  tibeir backs, but he instantly divined, by  the way they dusfted onward, and the  sfceaxlaness with which they held their  courst, neither diverging to the right  nor to the left, that tliey were guided  by invisible yet firm hnwids, and he remembered onoe having heard old Daniel  Gordon, the blacksmith, say that this  waa but a cunning device of the tricky  savages. They were lying und*er the  bodies of their steeds to escape observation, as well as perhaps a stray bullet.  Audi, moreover, none save Pawnees���������ay,  and the boicjest and most daring of their  tribe���������could ride thus.  JOe felt tbat it would simply be a  matter of which, pony���������theirs or Ms���������  that would hold out tiie longest.  He pressed his little pony on to to-  jwwed speed, again glancing backward,  and as -though she understood with almost human initeftHgenoe all that there  was at cttake, she shot forward at a ter-  xdf-tc rate, whoch began to teH mstaautly  in the ������pace between pursued and pur-  siuera.  Seeing their ruse hod failed, the Pawnees sa/t bolt upright on thear -posies?  backs again. Even in the midst of Ms  terrible danger, Joe eould not help but  admoBre, as be took another glance ���������backward, the firm, centaur-Like aaid yet  graceful riding of the pursuing Indians,  Whose nude bodies gleamed in tits moonlight like statues of bronze. Broad-  chested and powerful fellows they were,  looking' warlike and picturesque en-  iu@h, with thedr heaudr���������������e&s of gorgeous  feathers, their long, thick hair out behind thwii like a mane.  Thus they swept on, pursued aaut  pursuers, mile after mile, and a ory of  "Thaaik God!" broke from Joe's death-  wthite lips as he saw a dense forest lying  aihead of him. If he could but read*, it  he -ma������ht elude them.  As he seared the underbrush he saw  a huge wlh-ite rock looming up ahead of  him. Now he knew where he was, a  mdlie or eo off from' the' main road that  led over the mountain. At that Vplaoe  on tihe mmin road five different esspufbuo  messengers on aa many years had met a  tragic fate.  Two of thean ihad been killed by whdte  tl...  e. ii-  !  I  ;*.i* r  <*f  ���������������0  .'.li  .LH.  ~   i."   '  i ���������i';''  I ���������   "0^ t.  i ��������� d'������ii k  ICMGLH  i  .���������irj:.  I -' : ��������� ' i I'" d-T- -.' vi.u of tl><*  fni'^t w-tli s> ���������' .i���������l Ml:*-^ vni<-s avs  weak to ili.'sei.'I 3. lie J-:,cw a dozen  wa,*-, Oi.'. v/j ,, .>������ tl..* ii, mi ro...i. nnd,  swc.'tn- ll������ti{.vl"1. tl.,-ii*. i.'J. tlu* ic*1:, fcp  wji, but f!\o  f  oi_  was l&-->i*ni'ig the distant.*,  Ono- * - i ii-- i.i.i . i ''r in instant to 1'sten. Ho oould no lunger hear  tha palter of rivyiivj liorf, vin iid<* ipg  affci'r I "ni. C'o-.ild it lio timt M'.e Paw-  r.scis hnd rriven up the eh-.isi*?  For an inslanx he was doubtful,    ITo  !  ��������� --  ".My Labj- v.as only t,-,"o months old,  aad I was cot very e'.ioag, when a telegram  Teached ni������  that my  hxi--ba*id  in  <w������i but f!\o ;ni'--s up t'^a ht-u ltiin l-jnd i .eaviaj oao car La a western citvjiad  "rom 1'.*\j\\. and e\?h mr-mpiU, v.Hh i*v- b;-eu run down by another. It vas, af-  mv  rf.i.ti   if  t.'i"  s-i'.i������+   !'tth*   pony,  he    tor  al!,   no,   s^>   wriaua���������cv?n  the   tele-  mijyh.t      h.*vu     l/e-'icvcd  it  livid    he  not      known    full    well  the  nature  of      th'*      jiaiticu'ir  tri he  ��������� that  the      Pawnee       savage  WAS  never  J with thc&s mysterious dumb brothers of  ,    , ���������-.    ourt-.    Without it no man is as human  !���������' llAj rOHLD ! auct  tender at  middle a������e as he would    i have been if ho liad had their love and  V/T   '?yr"0     CvVJCZD ' c;>mPaili0''s-hip in his childhood.  J> (  bi-iuJiC ���������--- ^-uusr ttuiiltUig laccoj.- iu the life of  a family, thougli one which earns not a  penny, in tlie Labit of keeping anniversaries. Crowd as many into the yoan as  it will hold, and fill them with significance and joy. Let the birthday of no  great man nnd no member of the household be forgotten. Nothing helps more  to lift our lives to higher levels than  the story of gr������at mon and women. A  boy or girl is made stronger and happier for life becausa in one home his or  her birth io celebrated every year as a  gift direct from God; and the old grandmother finds her last years less lonely  when loving hearts still thank God that  long ago she was born into, the worid.   ������������������*   bandits for plunder, and the remaarring  th-Poo by the hostile, blood-thirsty Pawnees for their scalps.'  Jusrt as this recollection oame to Joe  haa pony wdidienly shied at some thong  diinoctly before hjm, then stood etock-  etall, trembling like a leaf. Joo was not  long in" discovering the cause of iti'  alarm, for tlio clenir moonlight rovoailed  the okeletbris of a hor������o and its rider.  Joo bofftt forwiixd txreathless'ly.  Ho knew by tho ghostly, grinning  /fce-atb. of tliio latter, many bf'whioh were  dark and discolored, tinat he had been  a wliflto inian, for an Indian's tooth never decay.'"V" '"���������"..-;  A round hole in tlio dead man's skull,  wMcili tluo blrda or beasts of prey���������pro-  boWy botili*r--3iod olearod of overy vestigo  of flOeli or hair, indicated that he had  miet a violent death. !���������  Bita of straipsVa.nd leathoT lying about  showed concluRivoly thait ho had boon a  m������ll oanrier, M-flno the year: Iwrforo iwas  ftU*>pos>ed to havo miifwed hia footing in  oldmbing tlio ������%j>orymountain hcrjgh'ta,  both honso and ridw prbbflibly pilunglng  to doa-tili down tho rocky gorgo and into  the boiling clw������m,,\v"hor������ya b������ly would  never again he found until the waters  of tho earth gave up fcholr dead.  ���������A terrible flJuuldior crcipt ovor Joo.  "Poor follow, what was your fato may  bo miltvo ore Iho morrow's light dawnA,  ho miittcired, half addToasIng tlio blcaoli*  od oorpBo hia, lie "forcrtd his pony past it  audi on Into tho shadow of tho traot of  Avoodlanrt beyond.  To hln un������pmn.kin.bl������ thnnhfnlnwis ho  eaw tihat-ho had distanced his purftucrs  greatly In tlio terrific raco for llfo,  Ho reaUwd that ho *m*Jtit have seized  known lo <*ive np until ho is ths victor,  or has boon v:*.nquisb?d. Ko, ha concluded. ibe,v musL h\vo resolved to pursue som?  ether tactics.  Perhap-5 tht*;.* knew sims ofch-3i- path  that led lo Vm main road, and h:'.d  turned ihuiv ponies \?. that direction lo  head liim oii.  Tliij seemed Hi��������� most probable to him.  "I must risk it. and it' thpy surround  me at any 'point beuve-'ii here aud the  village, I l\s'i!l sell i-'-y life as bravely  as I can for the sake of tlu sleeping,  innocent viilageis, who know not of tiie  horxible danger that threatens them;  for my poor old mother, and���������und Norine."  Tlie., fearless* Indian pony bounded  along the narrow path as though familiar with the road, but he had scarcely  made the first half-dozen paces ere he  snorted with fear, again standing stock-  still, and had it not been for his rider  grasping hhn firmly by the mane, he  would have dashed back over the road  he had come. While Joe was mentally  wondering what the matter could be, a  gruff, guttural voice crying halt sounded close beside him, and the cold muzzle  of a rifle was thrust close t6 his face.  CHAPTER XXV,  The attack was so sudden that for a  moment Joe was fairly paralyzed, and in  that moment half a dozen men, armed  to the teeth, sprang out of the bushes  to the side of the man who held the  rifle to our hero'* temple.  "We don't want our life, stranger,"  exclaimed the man, drawing the black  mask ,he wore closer down over his  bearded face; <cbut we want, and will  bave, what money you have about you,  if you please, and your horse. If you  won't give them up quietly, we will precious soon take both," he added, with a  fierce imprecation. -  While he had been makuig this threat,  Joe had been gathering his scattered  wits together.  **yDoa't ask for my money, for I haven't  any. One of your' villainous comrades  relieved me of it, an you ought to know,  last night, and in regard to taking my  life, yon will have quite enough to do  in a very few moments to save your  own. I am flying from the Pawnees,  who are in hot pursuit of me. They are  close behind, so. let,me pass."  -���������, "Indians!" they a" cried, simultaneously, in a breathr    ��������� ^  Not much!" cried the fellow, who appeared to be the leader of the ruffians.  "That's a likely, yarn, boys. Can't you  see it's a clever ruse to get clear of lis!"  "None of your tricks, young fellow,"  he exclaimed, gruffly, turning to Joe.  "Dismount in a jiffy, or I will-shoot you  ae dead as a clam. We will stand no  chaff. I will give you until I count  three to obey orders."  In a loud voice he began -deliberately  and slowly "One!     Two "  It was a critical moment for Joe, and  in that instant, clear and sharp as a  bugle l)lust, from around the bend in the  road came the wild war-whoop of the  Pawnees.  ITo be continued.)  ZAM-BUK AT THE,������������,  gra.ii ;f carefully rc-vrl would havo told  mo so. But .in my v.c.i.keaed condition,  lac iheck -just sect me to bed, and a  very usckss person I was. Nervous and  hymeneal, I had a dull aching along  pait of the spine, and numb feelings in  my arms a:;d hands.  "My kiu-band came home and made  ms tako 'Ferrozone.' He had used it  him'salf for nervousness the year before. Ferrozone is a jjoo.-l medicine all  right. I took six boxes in all. After  using the first box I could cat and cat  ���������that waa a great change from not  having any appetite at all. After a time  my color l>ecara3 fine and I began to  forget all the fears sand drcadings that  had worn mc.so thin. Such feelings are  awful and it's good to know there is a  remedy like Ferrozone that will build  yon up, and kesp you strong and vigorous 1^o worry about anvthing.  (Signed)  EMMA P. "DAVENPORT,  Bismarck P. O.  You'll find Fevrozone a tonic of wonderful potency ���������it's really surprising  what ncur'ahment, what strength-giving  and nerve building qualities it contains.  Ferrozone is good for children���������women  ���������men ���������the"sick���������the weak ���������good for  us all; try it. 50c per box, six for $2.50,  at all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston, Canada.   ������������������������������   "MOLD THE  LINE."  NOISE AND  LIGHT.  mmmmmmmmmm  I Free Z  i  mwmmmmmwmmmimmm  14 Karats Solid <   ,  aold Shell EinflB I  '   Wv-clll K\fJ0Ut row I  ehola* o|������n������ol thoia titan* I  kurtta ifolliT Bold ilistM  pUlU,  ������flg(*r������i.  or *etl  |miiUt(id|  ���������i  Of Dr. MsttfriB'"* *,������5?u*l  j>ttw������li, lot ih* ial* o( t [  bpsM only. *������ ������5o.������. uo>* I  Tlio/1  VHptsM* PHI** .;.  for tudlaoElon. ������4*Mt(p*������  tion, rlituinsUMB, .*������������*������.  or impure blo������d. omnii, I  d 1������MM ������1 Ul* WittM4  kidney* Wh������������������ouhMr������[  ���������old tlitfl* i boXo������ ofpl������������j I  tho ������Uo of tho rlnc dMlrod I  t.ix'H ��������������������� will ������������������nn roa, |  yoor olioloo of ono ot tbow -  bandaomo ���������ttlnit*, pi������t vt ������n������  rrrovoii o* ������������������������!. wtiJ������">ttt!t������oiMi-.itoi*M.  your warn* nud addrm    Koiidl  ImwoilUtoly f*.n<t wol  will Mini wtii noiHiitld, Hi* Mllo ������������'>f������j"������|  ifno whioh wi lo tf������o awoy to purchMtro ot  h������ 1*111*1.  Wo do not tuk ftiiy niojpty toforo  Cifno whl  h������ 1*111*1.  Wo do not aokhii'. ..., - ,t t  tho pllla oro told and wo loEft bwk wh*t you  A box of Zam-Buk in your pocket at  the rink, or when tobogganing, sleighing,  etc., is the host form of insurance policy." The pain and smarting of a cut, li  bruise or a sprain disappears with tho  prompt application of this famous healer.,.-Not only does Zam-Buk'glverciiof,  but' it insures you against such serious  after-effects, as blojod-poisonirig,;, fester-  irijjarid inflammation. ���������',.,]  Zam-Buk Js so highly antiseptic that  disease germs aro actually dcstrbyol as  boon as thoy como in contactA. with it.  It contains no rancid animal fats, no  mineral coloring matter',' but, on: tho contrary; is; mado from pure herbal oasonc-  esA; Hockey players will find.. Zam-Buk'  'patticulaifiy useful. ;       ������������������'.'������������������ XyVy;' ���������  Xam-Buk is also a Hiiro cure for cold  sores; chaps, otc. Miss Molly Malonoy,  of7 Scotch Hill,1' Margiiroo,; CopoV Brotori,  N; &.,"'iriayst "I wiui vory. muoh troubled;  'witl*. chapped hands and cold HoreSj and  thought I would try Zam-Buk; Alt soothed tho pain, and in a very abort time my  handtt woro quite smooth and completely cured." All druggists and stores, 50  cents box, or post free, from Zam-Buk  Co., Toronto, for prlcb.Ay'yX'X.X  Rhyme** Out of ARoason.  When tho English tonguo wo aponk    A ;  Why   Is   ������������������bron^"   not    'rhymed    with  ' yy '"fifrcak"? y ^'^Xy-'yX  Will yoii tell mo"why It's.truo  Wo Bay'"������oW' but Hkowlso Vfow"f   y  And tho maker 'of vorso    y A.  Cannot cap hia^horau" with "worna"/   V  'TJoard?' Bounds not tho namo an "hcavd" j  "Cord" la dlfforont from ''word"}      A  ,  ������������������Oow'MVi cow, but "low" ia low*  "Shoo" 1* novor vhymod with "foe";  "Think of ^Iioho", und "doso" and "losi,"}  And of "gooso1 'and of "chooso."  Tlilnk of   "oomb"   and    "tomb"    and  "bomb" j ���������     ."  "Doll" nud  "roll,"  and    "homo"    arid  "somo."  And alnco "pay" Ih rhymed with "nay,"  Why not "paid" with "Bald," I pray?  ;Wo have "lilpod" and "fond" ami "good,"  "Mould" Is not pronounced like "oould."  Whoroforo   "dono," ��������� but . "gone"    and  "lono"?  In thoro nny reason knownt  And, In short, It hhouih to nio,  BoihuIh and lottor������ dUagrco.  Then  the  Householder  Hung Up the  Receiver   and   Went  to   Bed.  The night was still. Nights generally  are. The householder had built a fire  in the wood stove with a couple ot" old  newspapers, which warmed up the vicinity suficiently to enable him to prepare for bed without excessive suffering. Then he made a shivering run for  the bed and crawled beneath the covers with chattering teeth, and hooked  his knees over his ears in his effort to  kepp warm.  Then he swore. Afar down in the un-  lighted, cold-mattinged hallway the telephone buzzed merrily. . The householder tried to persuade him that it  was a mistake. It waa just the tinkle  of broken icicles on the glass of the  window, but the telephone objected  strt-ngly  to  this  and buzzed furiously.  The householder arose h-ud' (hurried  down the stairs. They were not wans.  The hall was cold and silent. The  telephone kept up its pereisterit clamor.  '"Ello!" said the householder, wrath-  fully.    '"Ello!'  "Is thai 345G?" inquired a masculine  voice    -  "Yes," said the householder; "what  d'ye want?"  "Does a family named Mullins live  next door to you"  "Yes," said the householder; 'what  of it?"  "I wish," said the voice, "you'd send  over there and ask Miss Mullins to  come to the 'phone."  "Huh?" inquired the householder unbelievingly,   visions of dressing in     the  , cold  room  and parading out into the  nijrhl flooding his brain.'  "Get her as soon as'you can,' said  tho voice. "I'm in a hurry. , Got to  catch a train." Then *Jie householder  came"to a swift decision. 'X'X  "Hold tho line,' he said. Then he  calmly hung up the receiver and went  to lied.  "Isn't that our phone?" asked the  houBOholdcr's wife after a while; "I've  liecn heft'irinfl- it for half an bout."  "It ain't for us," said the householder, curling up comfortably. "They had  tho wrong numbor���������wanted somo ono  named Mulliiw."���������Galveston News.  Why  Some  Townspeople' Are   Unable  to Live in the Country.'  The necessity which some people feel  for noisy surroundings, says the London  Mail, was mentioned by a famous  specialist in giving "a medical explanation of the case of little Horace Collins,  the heroic messenger boy. The bid, although able to gratify every wish aa the  guest of Lord' Lansdowne, at Bowood  House, has a mastering longing for the  bustle and light of the London.*streets.  "It is a very clear case of nostalgia,"  said the  doctor.    "A person*   suffering  like that has lost two everyday; friends,  as it were���������noise and light. It is entirely due to the nerves. Our nervous system gets into a pronounoed groove in  accordance with the every day condition  under which we live. A sudden change  in living throws the nervous system out  of gear. Both light and noise* are nervous stimuli to people who live amid  aoise and light. Take away the comradeship of noise and light, and tha  nervous system loses two stimulants  necessary to its well being and suffers  in consequence.  "With the boy Collins the fact that  he does not see policemen troubles him,  because policemen to him have become  an important part of the natural scheme  of things.  * "A very similar case occurred with a  London housekeeper of mine. Sha was  sent away to the country, and simply  could not endure - to live> thero. She  missed the companionship-' of noise so  much that she had to Ijs. brought back  to town again quickly, for her'health  was beginning to suffer." -  WHY SALVES FAIL  TO CURE ECZEMA  JOY  OF  REMEMBRANCES.  Every  "ruoTtia Dp. ���������-^Hi1JWoHlf Im 0������. I  tunguv^ihn     iWttUZO^ h"**i I   Z"a.  ft U a cflmfoHlrtf** tliriiiffht lo ovory  man the he can alwayn find boiiiu Ud*  low who In worno than he U,  Homely   Hints  for    Blessing  ,'yAyy'..y.;\ Day ..Living.  (Bcbocca Harding Davis in Septcm-  :.',' bor  St; Nicholas.)  There arc yjfrobobly to-day million* of  worthy young folks in this country who  aro boginning their lives with the honest  inflk^tibnyfi/"'got on" in business and ia  society, to i do the boat thoy can for  themMl.yeB.;''M Thoy  aro  earnest American boys and girls with,  tbe American zeal for progress, and tho  hoiiorablo principles whioh mako, pro>������  giosd'worth while. ,���������"';."y yA  But is this all that is noccaaaryP Is  "getting on" to ��������� bo the only object in  their training for tltirlifo, and tho lifb  :to.,come?y    ,: ;,.,.    ,.���������.''. '*.  A. devout old clorgymaB of Now Engi  land, iii old ago, Raid to hlo wlfo: "Ah,  my dear, the times in our llfo that, I  like boat to remembor now are the days  when we wont camping and fishing" to������  f*cthor in tho woods, Wo learned to  tndw: each; othor inAtlibao doar old frolics."    .'���������������������������������������������/ ������������������':'���������'��������� '',.,.'.���������  y*   '��������� A..V ������������������.���������������������������;���������'.������������������������������������.:  Whoever wo may bo, wo cannot afford  to leave suohy frolics out of our live*.  An idlo day in the woods will bring us  no monoy, but, it may be, will loavo  with us a now thought of happiness;  There' aro things, too, whioh should  belontf to us, not as broadwinners, but  as "human beings, whioh wo are opt to  neglect in fitting up our homos and  designing our'live*.  One of tho moMt important, perhnpn,  Is music. No houso should bo without  an instrument of some kind, if It bo only  a cheap accordion. Wo mny never become skilled performcra; but musio is  the natural voloo of a human soul, and  it doe*,not need a-costly grand piano or  filradlvarliu for its expression. The  girls and boy������ of a family never may be  groat miifllciiins, but thoy should have  theJr.nlano or violin, Uoivever tuneless,  It will frlvo them relief from ill humor  and wretchedness, and perhaps some*  llirtos, aa lb did to. Carylo, ."lead thom  to the edge of tlio Infinite, and bid thom  look down into Hint."  No home, too, should bo without it*  atiimal inmatoii���������outi-, dogs or bird-.. The  Ufo of etory girl and W> ������it Mtii-ui^oiiiJ- - ,-  ly ataiSe decne? and brondi-r by contact   thlngf to a euro yet devised.A  They Clog the Pores���������Only a Liquid  ' Can Reach the Inner Skin.  ii- ���������  Since the old-fashioned theory of curing eczema through the blood' has been  given up by scientists, many different  salves has been tried for skin diseases*..  But At hasL b^en jfcuad^that these sslvcs  only .clog the pores and cannot pesatiaUi  to the inner skin below the epidermis,  wh**re the eczema-germs.are lodged.  *  TM*j���������the quality of. penetrating���������  probably explains the tremendous success of the only standard liquid eczema  cure, oil of wintergreen, thymol, glycerine, etc., as compounded in D. J>. D. Prescription. ���������    ������. - i  After ten years of cure' after, cure, the  world's leading,skin', specialists bava  acepted this as the true eczema cure.  If you are a sufferer from skin disease,  or have a .friend who is, write,at onco  for a free trial bottle to the 13. D. D.  Laboratories, Dept. D, 23 Jordan street, s  Toronto. This trial bottle will relieva  the itching tortifre art once.  lor sale by all druggists./  ���������       ���������������������������   '    ���������. ���������  A Chicago Reactionary,  Doesn't Chicago already regret that  she elected Mrs. Ella Flagg Young  superintendent of her public schools f  A city that so delights to rush forward  can hardly have patience with an official committed/ to antiquated ' outworn  and obstinately reactionary "educational ideals.'f, A -, MrsiVy Young's programme is short, but Its Vy fulfillment  would bo fatal to the American' sehools.  Turning her back upon all the crowded-  pad inisoollsncous '".'studies", and accomplishments : and side-shows y wherewith  the young American'*: mind ';'is';,. stuffed,  sho swears by the ^three ItV those  overturned idols of our7 ignorant forefathers; To make the ���������pupils road, writ*  and cipher j such / is the --/pitiful object  ;for ( which she strives. The pride of  parents will revolt '.' agalristA suoh tt  sacrifice of their. fondest, hopes and desires.'     . .';',,:���������.-,'..',  ���������AAmateur 'street cleaning and other  ibrarchcs ofysociology.have been-taught  in some of the Chicago schools, wo believe, Whatever interests the teachers,  whatever is nobly Inutile and. superfluous, whatever can arouse,' distract  or befuddle tho tender Intellect, what-,  ovor, Imperfectly learned1 and mixed  multltudlnously with other, smatterings,  make* a curdled and indigestible man*  of flubdub, this Is, and thin, If wo knotr  thb passion of Americans for odna-  mental education, will ever bo tho dream  of boards of education' and school committees.;" ���������  >���������  To read,,to write, to .cipher; let ������������  not sacrifice to this Moloch of dead  Behoolma*ams and: preceptors. Let  children, If so much; ^concession must  still bo mado to thb 'prejudices of tlw  pat, let thom learn to read doubtfully  and Hlowly, without intelligence and  oxpresslon,. a few sentences from a  book. Let them l>b nblb to wrlto a letter, muddlly' worded, spellod nft*������r thn  manner of tho Thane of Skll^Di capltal-  |*od���������but down   with tlio capitals f' A*  X  for tin* tuultlplleatlon tables Jong rdlvi-, -  flion, fraetions and so nn, toward these/  In some  sense symbols ofr capitalism. '  thoro is a   now   attitude, as there   It  toward property.  Mrs.  Young will hnvo  to  retreat.���������  New York Bun.  ��������� ��������� n.������n������ * ���������" '  THIS LASH. '  (Toronto Telcgrnin.)  CrimM of vlolonco agalnut women niWl  chlldriMi havo ocounod with dlsgusilna  froquonny of late, and the sontonco Im*  posed in the l������olloo Court tho other day,  which  !!H"������'"������"! li-nWr-f*.' Ifr tliA nttml ^WiffXy  I  :v,'  THE   CRESTON REVIEW  THE  J5ANK  OFvCOMMERCE  ���������&���������  HEAD OF5-ICE,'TORONTO  ESTABUSUSJtO 1S07  B. S. WAIVES, President  ASKSAHP1B LAIRD, General Kana;*  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Punds -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  >���������'.- ISSUS.O AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:'  ' $S and under     3 centa  Over $3 and not exceeding $10   ......    6 cents  "   $10       " " $30   ......  10 centa  '*   $30       " " *50      15 centa  TlsMO Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank in Canada  (except ia the Yukon) and at the principal banking points in the United States. They  are negotiable at $4.90 to the ������ sterling: in Great Britain and Ireland.  They ���������fez-si an excellent method of remitting- small sums of money with safety  ead at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. ��������� ***'  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANOH  Wild Rose Lodge No. 39  KNI GHTS; aJoF VpyTM lAS  ;..A.;';*;'... - Creston,  B.-'C. '���������'���������-���������"��������� ' "7  Meets ovory o her Monday from June 20  to Outober-4 at 8 yo.ni. inSpecrsf Hall.  Geo  Brodevlok, O. C.  E; .Truseii, K of H. & S.  it. SA Bevan,' M. of F. A  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Plows, Wagons, Harrows,  r"^  AT  A.X C.   BOWN ESS  Wholesale Wine und Spirit  Merchant  r  S=A  i Jr. Goods  HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT   STORE  FLEURY PLOWS are the kind Everybody Swears BY;  Other Plows are the  kind Everybody Swears AT.      There's a reason.  m  The Creston  ^evieVfr  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  lishisg Co., at their office, Fi*-'et Street, Oreston.  J. K. Jobksok   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $2 00 a year, in advance.  30-Day Hotices, $5; 60, $7 50; SO, $10  The Review is the acknowledged advertising inedinm of the Greston valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout tho Creston district. Onr  columns are opea to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, -written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for pnblioatiosj, but as evideno** of good faith. Wo invite support  in por endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Reviov^ by bringing in *fom���������  advertt8ements, anb^iptions and news.   Complaints from subscribers as tb  non-recoint of paper -will be promptly attended" to.  tiona to the editor.  Address all comrnuuica-  \~  papers *wete served on them  in Creston no Civil Courts have been  held and debtors could, figuratively  speaking, sn������p their fingers at their  creditors; bnt now things are altered and  Creston has the same law now iu force  COMMUNICATIONS.  No one can help being gratified at the  recent visit of the Depnty Minister of  Agricnltnre to Creston.   The fact that  Creston was recognized in the first place  as the starting point for these important  ij eefcings, speaks volumes.   Mr. Scott,  during his short visit here, was deeply jas will be found iu other towns in Brit-.  iirpressed with the future possibilities} ish Columbia.  of the district as was J C. Metcalf, the  Mrtrket   Commissioner,    and    Messrs.  "Winslow and Middleton.  Bef o������ e the party left it was unofficially  stated that Crestou wonld be one of the  p slats selected for an experimental orchard. The Depnty Minister and the other, members of the. party all created a  good impression in Creston.   Mr. Scott  is a genial and competent official, and  Agritisb Columbia may consider it-self  ������������pc|jjvUy fortunate in having snch a  njim as Deputy Minister of Agricnltnre.  Mr. Metcalf, the Market Commissioner,  seems thoroughly posted in the details of  his department, and he and Mr. Wins-  low made many friends among the frnit  growers and citizens of Creston. Mr. M.  S. Middleton, the Assistant Horticulturist for tho Kootenay, is no stranger  to Oreston, being here on many provions  occasions.' He is a young man with a  "gooi personality and appears to ..know  the fruit subject protty thoroughly. Hu  takes an interest in his work, aud during  liis short stay iu Creston with tho Deputy Minister's party mado additional  friends. It will be good news to the  people of Oreston to learn thut Mr. Middleton will hereafter visit Oreston muoh  oftener than heretofore, at least, during  the Humnu r season.  The Editor, Creston Review-  Dear Sir,���������Will you kindly insert the  following in the Review ?  The following is an account of the expenditure of the money: collected at the  Cantata, given by the schoolchildren, in  aid of the Creston public school, at  Christmas .* The amount realized, after,  paying expenses, was ������13.75. Ont of  this has been bought two blackboard set  squares and a pair of blackboard compasses, two boxes of blackboard chalk  and a series of wall charts for the juniors. The remainder is being spent on  games for tne girls and boys.  Stuabt R. Graham,  Acting Principal.  Hotel  Y'OU  will  make   no   mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  Creston  Hotel.       Travelling  men  will  substantiate this.    We  study  the  comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  irumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  | Moran & ������Wead - - Props.  &*  1  k  pr-?rrewr*mnrnnnrreT^   ��������� <l  grU  What oonld bo more absurd than the  movement of a certain element in Fernie  who want to form a separate Associated  Br aid of Trado for Southeast Kootenny ?  Why they wont to withdraw is a conundrum.  At present the Associated Boards of  Trado of Eastern B.C., owing to the  largo territory it covers and tho valuable  in forests it represents, carries great  weight. Now, if yon wero to divide  this organization np into smaller oshooI-  Htious it can readily be seen that the influence nnd prestige of eneb smaller or*  ganization wonld not bo of much account.  Tho Moyio Leader in its last issno deals  with this abiurd idea in a mastoaly way,  It is to be hoped that tho levelheaded  bonlner-H men of Fernie will ro-conaidor  this matter and get in line with tho  Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern  B.C., for in the now nsRoclatlou that il  wiih proposed to create it would be utterly iinpounlblo for onr Fermo friends to  accomplish anything for thoniflelvos or  imyotm else.  It has been ���������oggoited that there Ih  room Jn Croston for a kindergarten  school to teach children wha nre too  yonng to attend nohool It ig intimated  trmt there are quito a -iniflolout number  of ohllcron, who aro not of school ������jfo, to  Hupport muo'i a holinol, It might ho  Wl fo* tho parent* of young children  who nro iu favor of thi* nohool to look  farther Into this mutter.  Guy Lowenberg, consulting engineer,  has opened a real estate nnd insurance  office in his ottice nt the central telephone  office block. Mr. Lowenberg is also  prepared to effect loans on approved security. He is also representing some of  the most attractive and strongest insurance companies, Ae consulting engineer or real estate agent, his services are  valuable, as hi-* long residence iu the  distrct puts him in a most enviable position when acting in these two debarb  meuts. We predict for Mr. Lowenberg  a large and ever growing busiuesa.  Among the new residences contemplated and under construction now is a  suug residence for JT. Richards ou Sohofleld avenne, while Jack Atherton is  abont to have a neat four-roomed house  erected on nn ideal building site, over-  looking the famous Kootenay Flats, on  the corner of Fourth street and Murray  avenue. Messrs. Richards and Payne  are the contractors who havo tho work  in hand.  We have been instructed to sell BOO  shaves of tho Oreston Power, Light and  Telephone Company Ltd, at 115 cents por  share. Bay a block of 60 or 100 nnd  save your money. Wo havo another 400  to soil next week at 40 cents. Okoll,  Young & Co.  Tho outBido of Joe Carver's hnvnoss  and implement storo looks liko a small  nflotlou of tho Winnipeg fair. WngoiiB,  plows, drug harrows, potato diggors,  whoolbarrows, etc. Tho plows arc tnoso  tho ranohor lovos���������tho Floury.  A number of th<m who nppunmA nn  defoudanU in the .Small Dobt-J Court  thi* W������������k ar������ much aggrlovod that bln������  NOTICE  GOAT MOUNTAIN WATEHWOHKS  COMPANY LTD.  Aftor Maroh 111, tho ofllco Of the ubovn  will Iwi in Oanyou 8trent and tlm man.  ngnmnnt will ho In tho hamlHof Mr. Ouy  Lowooborg,  to  whom nil wator rnton  mnutbo paid promptly  in  niioordanoo  with tho company's regulations.  Jican Mallandaini*, 8oo.  aro ware  :���������  '���������'.' V.  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, we can supply you at Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders through us,      *  You will be treated right.  Tlie Grestbri Hardware and Furniture Co.  STl  We are Agents for McLaughlin  ocrafs, Buggies, Wagons, etc. I  You Save Money by consulting us before 3  Buying Elsewhere. <-     EasyTerms %  ���������8  1  CRESTON  3  UliULJUUULRJlJULaJliLS^^  KOOTENAY Ij/VND DISTB1CX-  ���������:.,.' West Kootenuy.  -*D1 strict of  ..'Take Notlne that Clayton O. WrlKht, or'Per  nie, B.C.;jeweller,'.intends'to 'apply-for per  mlBfilon to purchase the following dOHcrlbed  landB: Commencing at a JiOHt planted oh tlio  south sldo of the U.C.Soutnom Rallway'H right  or way, about one and one half miles lu a  westerly direction from the northwest corner  of JOot3D03, Group l, Kootenay, thenco westHO  ohalns, thunee south 80 chains, thenco oast 80  chains, thenco north 80 chains, to point, of  commencement, containing 6-lu acres, moro or  loss.  Datod March 4tli, 1010.  CLAYTON C. WXIGHT  KOOTJCNAY LAND  MSTRiOT���������District ol  West Kootenay.  Take Notice that Alexander A. Glllesplo, of  Pernio, B,(.\, roal estate agent, Intends to apply for pormtssiou to purchase tho following  do������crlljed(lntidH:  Commencing at n post planted at the south  sldo of tho H O. Southern Hallway right of  Wny, ahout ono and ono-half miles In a westerly direction from tho northwest corner of  Lot 09US, Group 1, Kootenay, thenco south 10  chains, tlionco east 10 chains, thenco north in  chains, to H.O. Southern Hallway's right, of  way, thenco west 30 chains, along said rln������t  or way to point of commonoomont, containing 80 acres moro ov Kins,  liuted Jlareh -ith, 1������10.  ALEXANDER A. GILLKSPIK  DmBOLUTION OP PAHTNERBHII'  BlKiied'ns proprle'tovH of tlio Creston Wl in> und  Hplrlt Co���������.ol Oreston, ]j v., has this tiny Iumui  Notloo Is horohy ulvon that 1ho po-imvlnoi"  elilp tioralofore siibnlHt.lng hotween the under,  signed ns proprietor** ot th  Hplrlt Co., of Oreston, ]J C,   dissolved by mutual consont, All ilehts duo  tho Nttlil nni-tnoiHlilp shall ho paid to tsldne.v  roolcatnlH olllees nt Cri'sUm, li,0��������� nnd nil  partnership dolus nro to ho paid hy lilin.  Dated tlilsailrd day of February, loin.  HIDNKY I'OObl*]  GOllDON H, MM ITH  waaaeiaiiaa^M'w iii^iuwiJia.MiiaBi  ma.lR.Beatts  CRANBROOK - B. Q.  ��������� yA7''Tho' " ' '���������  Funeral Director  UBS  M1RABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  1  Adlard & Wisler  House and  Sign Painters    ;  Kalsomintng and  cPaperhQnging\  VIOTOBIA STREET,  CRESTON      -     B.C.  Say* Johnnie, can you tell  me fohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!  Try the  GRESTON  /AAA/"*AA''A*^''^'<AAAA^'MW''^  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  BU  m  ������  The Oreston  Barber  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  M the i .  Tonsortat Parlor, Fourth St  r  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IB TO OKBTJJj'Y tint I havo iimpeotorl tho Niirnory Btook  prown by tho Bivenido JSTurdorr, timuc) * Forkfi, B.O , and found no  lufootlouu (llReilllOH.  Tho utot'lr. Ih woll wrown and of excellent quality,  ������0th September, 11)01), M. ti. MIDDLKTOW,  ARMfttntir. Provtnolnl lHortionltiiriHt.  WALIEk V. JACKSON, AK������,������t r���������c. .  OBICBTQN, B.O. RlVlfiBSlDM NUBSMBUUS  It's the BESTINiOWN  There's a Gopa Dray and  Transfer tn connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood.  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  Wlioiosalo ^  Provisions)   Produce,   Fruit  Qoneral Uommlulon Morohiint*������  NELSON       -        B. C.  FEBTILIZEB!  FERTILIZER!!  Burns' Standard  Fertilizer  "BLOOD AND WONE  Tankage: Fertilizer  Bone Meal  Fertilizer  Samples and Prices  can  be obtained at*���������   ;  P. BURNS & Go.  Limited  CRESTON       r     B.C;  fr*%A***r������*>*s*&%*,<%j%sT>  On Sirdar Avenue    \  jftresb Bteab -"anb  pastry bafl^  "Boston Baked Beans ana       ������  ��������� Chicken fPfc Evtty Saturday* J  <?  |M������������M04)MMM������WMMN  S  man  Tinsmith  and  aXA\  K'  Plumber%  Tinware  Stoves  Wiping  *mm**4mimm\������**������\*>im������*aM  Hot Air and Hot  Water' Heating a  Specialty. ft  fftr>p*n������jf*iaim-BB*n-iat>io<| I    .        '  ' ������������������A.,  THE CRESTON &EV2������W  MB  J luuiiii rnmMm*ammmtf������mmm**mut  ���������**"*4   will   ���������! ffin-n  M*.  Why not Buy them "where there is the Most Money to he made oft them?      If you do,  %#  lid b  WHY���������Our Land is lust as Good, our   1 -|-iri  ���������-���������nn -im in  nn - 11 it ������������������!���������-i 1���������iiri ri   Climate Cannot be Beaten,  and cuje are  24 hours clearer ihe Market :  *    *    ���������  i  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into so-acre Lots.  Our Price is $t 00 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equai annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  ill  The Railway Runs through this Land.  J     These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out of this Tract,  ill ^ur Land is specially adapted  For Fruit Growinc*  Creston   B.Q.J  BW "KOOTENAY" BRAND JAM  Yoa wilt knoto what " PERFECTION"  .    Means in PRESERVES*  " KOOTENAY" Jams are made Only by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, B.C.  ,  mcPEAK'S Store of Plenty  We hove nothing to "unload'* upon the unwary  'public, just a full and complete stock, of the Best  * Goods iu such lines as��������� /  Underwear  'Hosiery'  Sweaters        ���������  Fauoy VoBts  Cloth OapB  Bedford Cloth SaitB  JBorerfdrd Shoos  Shirts  Collaro  Cuffs  Umbrellas  Working Pants  Oolumbin Shoes  Loekio Shoos  Handkerchief*)  Gloves  Belts  Suspender*  Dross Pauts  Vassar Shoes  Maple Loaf Rubbers  District News  The engine that went over the dump  at McKiellie lately is being raised; it  weighs 50 tons.  J. Maxwell and family have moved to  their ranch where Mri Maxwell is causing {*-reat exoitement among the stomps.  T. Haskins of Eriokson is sufferig from  a very sore face and has gone to the  Cranbrook hospital for treatment.  Mr, Graham is building a house on  his 20 acres on the Arrow Creek Boad.  Mr. Carinaw who hns been employed  at the Oreston Lumber Co. at Erickson  has resigned his position.  H, A. Mitchell, who has recently sold  his ranch at Eriokson, will soon bo leay-  iug for tho East.  B, Elliott, of Erickson, has been suffering from a very sore throat tho lout  few days. -AxYYyXX":.      ���������  A:   '  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers "  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  r  LUMBER  j  Ladies' Goods a Speoialfcy.        A full lino of Elkmoro Hats  A     Just arrlvedi-flO Two' and Three-piece Summer SnitB,  lined and tm-  ,V. llued.   Lntost Stylos.   Prlcou nro al wny s right. >,, ^  NOTICE OjV APPLICATION FOR TRANS  FJ3B OF LIQUOR LICENSE  Take Notice that ono month aftor thin dato  I Intend to apply to tho Superintendent of  Provincial Pollco for a Transfer of Liquor Lloonso to William H. Burton,' of tho town of  CrcBton.tn tho province of UrltlHh Columbia,  oftbo hotel lloonso hold by mo in respect of  tho Hotel Munro, situate on .Lota Ono (1), Two  (2) and Throo (3) in Bloofc Twenty-one (2n of a.  RUh-dlvlalon of fait Fivo hundred and twonty-  flvo (525) in Group Ono (1) in tho Distriot of  Kootenay, according to a map or plan flled lo  '" ' '       nlco at Nelson, B.a, as  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  Laths,  Shingles,  Brick,   Liiiie  Doors,  Windows, Moudingg.  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  tho Land Registry _  numbor six hundred and ninety-three .  Dated at Creston, B.O., March 6tb, IMi  GBORQK MUNRO  GUY LOWENBERG  REAL ESTATE  MINING  <\  INSURANCE  LOANS  IReprc-sentfno  Uulou AsBurouoft Soaloty  Woiitern Itmuratico Company  TriHunmoo Coiupniiy of North,Amotion  Imperial Uuderwricerp- Corporal ion Md.  British America Livo Stook Association I*td.  IfixcolKior Lifo InHumuco Oompauy   ,,...,  Jfimployon*' I-lablllty Ass. Corporation Ltd.  !  OLKloB-TlCUCrilONK OKNTUAL HLOOK. PHONIO 1.  Mnsfcor Ernest Atherton, acoampnnlod  by his sister Morjorie, returned homo  from Calgary lost Thursday week whera  they havo boon visiting relatives. Master  Ernie iB^following in the* footsteps of his  doar old dad, and is now tho "printers'  dovil" nt tbo Rovwlw off loo,  Heury Watson, who has ill led tho  position of engineer for tho Crostbn  Lumber Company for tho paBt eight  monthK, has resigned his position nud  has accopted a similar position at tho O.  O. Bodgers' sawmill at Oreston.  * 'WANrBDr-Braotioal farmer is willing to manngoranch or fruit farm; thoroughly understands rnlslngof Btook, poultry, fruit growing and planting out  orchards,���������AddrosB J, T. Maion, Hotol  Motropolo, Vauoouvor, B.C.  --      - - '"   "������������������ ���������'       ���������"���������:..     "      ��������� ,r "*  . LIQUOR LIOnNSIU AOTi 1000.  ������������������!��������� Take Notice that ono month alter date, I intend to apply to the Superintendent of Police  for a hotoilicense to sou intoxloatinnr liquors  at tho town or Creston in tho province of British Columbia, lu tho promlgos known tin tho  Hotel Munro, situate on Lota 1, 2. and 8, In  Illoelc 21. of b suh-dfvlslon of Lot ������25 In Group  1, in tho District of Kootenay, Plan WW.  Dated at Crouton, U.O., March 6th, 1010.  '.���������:���������.....        WILLIAM H. BtrUTOV,    '.'Applicant,  ���������������������������t+������������������������������������������������0#������������������+������+^+������+������������������������������.-l) ���������������������������������������+���������������+��������������� -ft***********  one of these Lots  Wm. Burton, tho now juo^iiotor ot ������Uorni,Joua  that will greatly improve  tho button IIotcilf is about to make noma thin alroady popular hotel,  ojttonslve iniprovotn������nt������ on tho prsmiHoa. c^=^^-*~^-"-^-^^  JUST ARRIVED  A New and Complete Stock  of Millinery, including the  Very latest Styles   -.  -   -  Ladies, call and inspect  for yourselves,  Mrs. M. YOUNQ  Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.  is on  39 Xiots in Block 8j Schofield Avenue^ in the  Townsite of Creston. These Lots are the regulation size and can be had now at $85 each.  Terms���������$35 Cash and $10 per month, with  interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on  deferred payments. These Lots are aU high  and dry, and in six months will be selling at  $135.   Look into this proposition at once.  Call and inspect our list of Fruit Lands  in Blocks of front 1to 640 acres  Buy Now and profit by the Spring Rush  List your property with us.    We can sell it  He will j*ivo tho whalo ol' tho Arab flpot  u tisiiiiiiiki Qyu'Lii'-uHzs ������y i-vjlll 'erJsr^c  thtt biu-ioum m mH U XaoLia^ other  twuL/bCr-  the  NOTICES  ITotico is hereby given that a publio  mooting will bo hold in tho Morcantilo  Hall on Monday ovtuilng tho llth April  next at 8 o'clock, for tho purpoao of con-  wlde'ring tho advlwxbllUy of inBtalllng n  so\v������rnf-o syHtoni in Crouton, nnd if tho  mooting dooms it oxpodlont no to do, to  oloofc.throo oif moro bomrui������������ionor������ to  ourry on ihowt-wtuvi^ovorlt at Oregon.  ThinnoMoo is in oompllauoi* with Boo-  tion a of Bill No. 40, 1W0, bolog an  aot reuDooting tho oouiitruotlon of bow*  ors in unincorporated dintviotn.  F.B. Fowum,    .  Hem. fm. Board of Trade  March IB, 1010.  Valuable Information  Tho Provincial polloo are airculattan  alottorfrom tho Attorcoy General in  rogard to tho Highway* Traftlo Hogula-  tion Aot. Tho olronlav Mtatoi thnt lt in  unlawful for anyono to draw or drivo  over ft publio highway in B.C. tmt of  tho Oaioado mountain-)* any wago������ or  vohlolo carrying a load lu cxccm of the  I following J  i  Creston Land  Messrs. Johnson and Sciiuton  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������ ������������  }  Ou lUt>u Z lachca ivldo, JJOOOlbs,   '  Ou tiros 8 inoho** wldo and uudor 4,  BOOOlba;   4 iuohoi wide and under 6,  OOOOlbi; 6 inches and over, 0000 lba and  wr. ' '������������������������������������.  11 la ua!r.*Yrfcl tcsiflrsss Jess er tisssbsr  ovor or along any puWIo hi-rh-way.        "  The above infownallon will baof valut  Uf teamstert and ������Wi*r*i uiing wagomi.  MLUhM^ **** M^*M%   . Uf"  *'   I  -y.   A'  'y.    -      c   "<--      > A- ���������-.���������'<;.. ' ���������>      ".���������'.*  ,        y * ��������� -,"*'*,..< -'. ������������������' ���������-*>--' .  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REYIEW.  I  E>*  injustice of Muzsiiag Laid Sard b  R. Bender, D. V. S.  To the advocates of dog muzzling, R.  ���������"Bender, D. V. S., of J&meston, N. Y.,  recently addressed these remarks, as  reported in the Dog Journal:  "These dogs never harmed you or any  other creature, human or bJ������ute. The  Almighty who gave the dog to be the  companion of our pleasure and toils, hath  invested him with a nature ineapable  ���������of deceit.  "Dogs are God's creatures with an intelligence but little lower than our own;  they arc moreover dumb and helpless  and should appeal to ever noble-hearted  person for protection. The curse of the  world is heartlessness, selfishiness and  brutality, but to the dear legend of the  rabid dog man clings as to the last hope  of faith. A long ^imd lurid and most  lamentable chapter must be added to the  history of popular delusions upon the  subject of mad dog. Nowadays when a  dog is called mad by somo street arab  or c> unken hobo, the result is the usual  scare about mad dogs. Quarantine is  declared; the muzzling order gcoes into  effect, and a pound is established where  unmuzzled dogs are confined, with the  privilege of the owner redeeming them  at a fancy price, if he happens to be  well enough off to do so.  "Sooner or later the owner of a dog  misses his pet. He visits the pound and  there finds his faithful servant. The  doe looks up anxiously, longingly, hopefully. In his heart the man knows the  do������ is saying. 'Master, I shall not die,  unless you will it; your power is omnipotent. All my life I have loved and  obeyed you, and the only heaven I have  ever known or ever will know has come  through you. Won't you save mc now ?"  The quafity of mercy is not strain'd;  It  droppeth   as   the   gentle    Tain   from  heaven  Upon  the  place beneath;    it  is    twice  blese'd.  Tt blesseth him that gives and hirn ihat  takes;  -'TIS mightiest in  the  mightiest;   it becomes  The throned monarch better than    his  crown.  William Shakespeare.  f~ ";  I    HAPPY DAYS l  i won SABY. . i  Regulate and Cleanse Your  System.  Spring cleaning does not answer the  body. Tlie prime element in the maintenance or in the recovery of health is  activity of liver, kidneys and skin. Not  occasionally bui only by weekly stimulation of these functions can poisons,  waste matter and accumulations within  the body be drawn out so that the blood  and inward parts be purified and kept  wholesome. Dr. Hamilton's Pills are  the mildest laxative medicino known;  they purify the blood, fortify the activity oi liver and kidneys, increase the  eliminating power of the skin and create  a general feeling of well being���������the outcome of wholesome conditions within.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills are a general tonic  to the digestive system; they restore  functional effectiveness to all the organs  of secretion and contribute in this way  enormously to the stability of health.  For general family use in all cases of  biliousness, bad blood, indigestion and  disorders of the stomach, Dr. Hamilton's Pills have no equal. Sold in yellow  boxco, 25c, all dealers, or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.   ���������<��������� > a. -  hrluskrat  Nearly   Extinct.  Persons in this locality -who are engaged iu hunting and trapping fur  bearing animals for profit state that  in this section at least the muskrat  is nearly extinct. Old trappers claim  that until recent years this littlo animal was considered the most plentiful of the fur bearing varieties, and  at that time the skin of a muskrat  was worth from 10 cents to 20c each.  Now the price' is different, as some  trappers havo sold their season's catch  for 60 eents each. This high prico  is what has nearly exterminated this  animal by causing all kinds of trappers to mako a specialty of the musk-  rat, which bus been hunted so earnestly that there are few left to breed  from. Many predict that for yes.rs to  como the muskrat, like th& Quail, will  bo difficult to find.���������-Manchester Correspondence Rochester Herald.   ������������������   PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  PAZO OINTMSXT Is guaranteed io curs say  caa* ������* Itching, BJlad. Bleedi&g or Protruding  Piles ia 6 to 14 iaya er money refunded.   BOo  ��������� -s������ ������������   -   Ths healthy child is always a  happy., child. All its little troubles vanish when its food digests  properly and it is free from, childish ailments. Most of these ailments come from stomach or  bowel troubles, colds, feverishness,  teething and worms. Baby's Own  Tablets promptly cure all these  troubles and keep little ones well.  Mrs. W. G. Martin, Ravensclifje,  Que., says, "I have used Baby's  Own Tablets in my home for the  past four years, and since using  them my little ones have enjoyed  the best of health. I can recommend them to every������mother as a  Biire cure for the little troubles  of childhood." Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 centa a  ;box from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  ������������������������������������������  UP-TO-DATE   MILKING   SCENE.  "What's going on around hero!" asked  iho surprised visitor. "Is this a hospital!"  'Oh, no,"  answered the  tall man io  the <*ilk hat; "this is the atnge setting j  for a Now England farm drama.    Tho  next act will he the milking scene."  ���������"But I thought the young lady in the  antiseptic apron was a trained nursee"  "Oii, nb; Bho is the milkmaid. The  young man in the rubbtr gloves that  you thought was a doctor is the farm  boy. As eoon as thoy bring in the stanl-  teed stool and the pasteurized pails nnd  find the cow's tooth brush the milking  *cono will begin.'  ���������- ��������� ������������������  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   in  Cowt.  How to Get a Coonskin Coat.  Coonskin overcoats aro within the  reach of Miiuicsotans who will spend a  fow days in the woods with a conl oil  barrel and some parsnips, according to  J. L. Ferguson, a trapper, who lives in  the vfcinity of Cass Lake.  "ff you'll go to tho timbered district,"  he Haid, sink a coal oil barrel two-thirds  of its length in the ground, suspend    a  pfcranip over it nbout a foot from tho  top and leave it ovor night, you should  (���������nth  at   leant one coon,  und  possibly  three     The head of the barrel must bo  removed, and there must still be traces  of coal oil on the insiile, bo tho staves  ���������will be slick.   The coon will bu attracted  by the uracil of the parsnip   (there    Is  nothing   a coon likes   Utter);   ho  will  climb  the outftiih* of the  barrel and in  trying  to  iitnnd  oi������  thi*   rim ntul wnch  the sunpenilcd pnnoilp wil fall In. Thoro  Ik no pomdhHity of his cliuibint* out.���������St.  Paul  Dhpatch.   ���������+������ ������ "   '������������������ -.*  The   Diplomat.  "And, oh, mother," snid tlio littlo girl,  "Lucy Jones hnd such nn awful hat on.  fio Annie gave her an 'hit; sho said, *1  wouldn't   wttnr  a   thing   like  that.*"���������  '.;���������::u'lu.'iit*r Gmirdi'iJ".  A Church  in a Rock.  In the quaint old German town of Ob-  erstein an ancient church stands, built in  the great rock rising from the river.  The front of the building is of stone,  buc the church itself is hollowed, out ot  the rock and penetrates far into its  heart. Tradition says that in tbe fourteenth century the Count of Obeirstein,  one of the old robber barons, fell deeply  in love with a beautiful young lady, the  daughter of   a   neighboring  knight.  His brother also sought the fair maiden's hand and the two suitors had a violent quarrel. The upshot was that the  count flung his hapless brother from the  top of his e&stle wall, higli up the precipitous cliff. Repenting of his awful deed,  the count vowed that he would build a  church where his brother's body first  touched the ground. He did so, excevat-  ing the church in the rock; and tradition goes on to say a miraculous spring  of clear water sprang from the crag as  a token that heaven was appeased. This  curious church is now the only Protestant place of worship in the town.���������  Wide World Magazine.  ������������������������   Oe\. IVSon-so's***  Indian F&oo-fc l^>illo  arc just the right medicine for the  children. When they are, constipated  ~when their kidneys'arc out of order���������when over-indulgence in some  favorite food givos them indigestion  ���������Mr. Morse's Indian Root Pills will  quickly and surely put them right.  Purely vegetable, thev neither sicken, weaken or gripe, like liarsh purgatives. Guard your children's  health.by always keeping a box'of  Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills in the  house. They  Keep *fcl*������<r������ Ohildren \Jtrt9ll  ... ,. .   ���������������������������>������   . -  .  The   Washerwoman's   Song.  Iu a very humblo cot,  la a rather quiet spot,  In tbo suds and in tho soap  Worked a woman full ol hopo;  "Working singing,  all alono,  In a sort ot undovtoao;  'With tho Saviour for a friond  Ho will keep ino to the end."  Household   Hints.  For obstinate nosebleed, put an ice  pack or a cloth wrung out in ico water  at the back of the neck.  A cloth fikirt should never be hung  up inside out, as this tends to crease  it more than anything else.  Boiled rice or baked potato wiil go  excellently with sweetbreads, and this  dish is good for the sick.  The cheaper and lighter the pan the  whiter and lighter your bread when  you bake in a e&s range.  Chiffon velvet i3 a most excellent  thing for brushing a felt hat. whether  a man's or a woman's.  To insure that potted plants will  thrive always have a little water in  ihe saucer under the flower pot.  When milk boils over on tho stove,  sprinkle on some salt at once. This  will counteract the disagreeable odor.  Bronzes should be cleaned by rubbing with sweet oil. Rub dry with a  soft  cloth   and polish  with   chamois.  Gruel, when properly prepared,  should be a littlo thicker than cream,  and should bo absolutely free from  lumps.  After putting buttered paper in tho  cako pans, sprmklo in just a little  flour. This will keep tho cakes from  sticking.  A little alcohol rubbed iu wash  water is equally good.  KEEP BABY'S SKIN CLEAR.  Few parents, realize how many estimable lives have been embittered and social and business success prevented by  serious skin affections which so often  ir-&ult from tho neglect of minor ornp-  tions in infancy and childhood. With  but a little care and the iu>e of proper  emollients, baby's akin and hair may be  j;? flsflrved, purified and beautified, minor  eruptions prevented from becoming  chronic and torturing, disfiguring rashes,  itjehings, irritations und chafings dispelled. To this end nothing is so pure, so  Bwuet, so speedily effective as tho use of  Cuticura Soap, assisted when necessary  by Cuticura Ointment. Sold by  druggists everywhere. Send to Potter  Drug & Cheni. Corp., Boston, U. S. A.,  sole proprietors, for their free 32-page  Cuticura Book, telling all about the care  and treatment of the skin.  Lying Two Weaks on a Wire.  India is blessed���������or perhaps, cursed������������������  with the largest congregation of itinerant beggars of any country in the world.  These mendicants, or ascetics, as they  are usually called, are in a sense religious fanatics, who inflict bodily tortures on themselves with the dual idea  of performing certain religious functions  and also of calling attention to themselves with the view of receiving alms  from curious and devout passersby.  A man '.rill remain suspended on a  thin taut wire, supported by two bamboo poles, for lengthy periods, often a  fortnight. Below, on the ground, lies  outspread the mat upon which he receives the contributions of tbe sympathetic crowd.���������The Wide World Magazine.   ������ ������ ������      ���������  ������k-J  r~  JUST THINK!  With half the labor, and at  half the cost of other soap,  Sunlight dees the whole  washing In half tho time,  yet -without injuring the  most delicate fabric.  1  USE OF GLASS 3RICK5.  Admit Li^ht to Dark Mallv/ayG and to  Dark Basements.  Germany uses glass biioks for building  purposes with measurable success. In  Benin is constructed a. sn&xll villa, tlie  walls of which are built of glass bricks  of several shades of daik green anil.blue.  The glass bricks are especially adapted  to construction where light, cleanliness  issuk &o 7  ivao  *** *���������������-!   ***������������������*������ 4-  ClAl\J.    JlX/l*  /���������vljU-W L ������a    Vys-fci^-  -u.  HER or WGP WAHTEO  In every locality to sell goods as 'neceasarr  in every home as bread. Salary $2.00 per day*  autl commission.   Write  ihe J. L. Nichos Co.,  Limited,  Toronto,  Ont,  Reform by Suicide.  Tho oouvso of Line reform never runs  smooth���������not even in China.  Not long ngo Yunk Lin, a Chinese  patriot, despondent ovor the rapidity  vftith which everything was going to  tho Chinese terriers, wrote a long letter  to tho ICmpoioi-icgKiiL complaining about  things in general. To add emphasis to  his remarks he committed suicide. Tho  Government, in recognition of his patriotic devotion, issued an edict in his  honor, but* whether it haa taken any  steps toward the reforms he suggested  tho despatch does not state.  The letter of protest is said to be one  of the most remarkable pieces of muckraking on record.  "Rice." said the ardent reformer in  one choice passage, "has become as dear  as pearls, and firewood as costly as cassia buds."  So it seems that even in far-away  China the ultimate consumer lias his  grievances. If wo only had in America  men who would .put as much devotion into living as poor Yung Lin did into dy-  inj** for his, we should indeed be fortu*  nate.���������Success Magazine.  piles gOredIt UlE BY  quickly stops coughs, cures colds, heals  tno  throat and  lunfis. -   -   -  25 cents.  <���������������ft  HEAVEN NEAR.  (By Anna D.    Walker.-)  Heaven is near ns whon we do?  The  thing that's good and right���������  With honest heart andJ purpose true.  It brings it near ns quite.  Heav������n is near us when we pray.  When  we lift  up our eye  It makes it but a little *way  To that blest home gn high.  Heaven is near us when w������ 'stand   ,  Beside a dying friend-���������  We almost see the golden strand   .���������'  T'wards which their feet do tend.y,.  Heaven is noar us when our heart  Goes out-toward the poor���������        y  When tears of sweet compassion start  It opens Heaven's door.'  If you would shorter make the rood  And bring kind Ueaycri near���������  Live oloso, dear friend, oh, close  God,                     X.Xy-y'y-'  And yon will taste it here.   to  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and T will tell you hovp. to cure  yousssif at home by the sew absorption  treatment; and will also send some of  this hcsie treatment free for trial., with |  references from your own locality if  requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write today to Mrs. M. Summers, Box P. 8,  Windsor, Ont.  SOMETHING WRONG.  While the movement to raise more  money for foreign missions grows in  Toronto, a man with a' *<imily committed suicide there tho other day  because he could not get woTk. There  seems to be room for home mission  work yet, work to save the bodies rather than the souls of soma people.  - <���������������������  Minard's   Liniment Cures  Distemper.  ��������� .       ���������* * ���������������  Oldest Bank Notes.  At the  Bank   of  England  privileged  visitors are sometimes shown the oldest'  known bank  note, for   ������555, with the  date "19th Xber, 1G90."   The memoranda written across '".the note show that  payment was made by three instalments.  The   bank   notes   of  that   period were  printed   from    engraved    plates, blank  space's being left for the date, the signature,'the number and the amount. The  watermark can be clearly seen, and in  texture   and general    appearance    the  notes were very similar to those of today.���������-London Globe.  ��������� y    ��������� ������< <>.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds,  Etc.  "   ��������� ������ ������ -  tness are particularly in demand.  In Hamburg they are utilized in place  of windows. They admit light in walls  which police regulations require to ba  firuprofo and windowless.  In addition to admitting li^ht to dark  hallways, rooms, etc., they are aaid to  possess the same strength as ordinary  clay bricks. They are also utiliaed sn  walls in yards and partitions in the interior ot houses, sales rooms, offices,  workshops, etc., as well as for the construction of verandahs, hothouses,  kiosks, bath rooms, hospitals, ice factories, butcher shops, railroad stations,  breweries, stables and in other places  where cleanliness, light and uniform temperatures are especially desired.  The bricks are also mado with a wire  coating for fireproof walls. In some ot  the recently erected buildings in Milan,  Italy, bricks made of glass have been  adopted for ground and upper floors on  account of the light obtained. They are  also coming into use for partition work  in some of uho hospitals on account ot  hygienic principles.  In one of the leading banking institutions of the city of Turin the lobby office floor, which is about 36x58 feet, is  entirely paved with glass bricks laid ia  iron frames for the purpose of admitting  light into the basement, where are located numerous private boxes or vaults.  In the Netherlands hollow green transparent bricks are used principally tor  light giving purposes in machine shops  and conservatories.���������Chicago Tribune.  FREE  TO   OUR   READERS.  Wrlto Murine Bye Remedy Co., Cblcsso, for  48-page Illustrated Bye Book Free. Write al!  about Your Eye Trouble and thoy will advise  as to tho Proper Application ot tho Murlae  Bye Remedies. In Your Special Case. Your  Druggist will tell you that Murlno Believes  Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Eyes, Doesn't  Smart, Soothes Eye pain, and sells for 50c.  Try It in Your Eyes and la Eaby's Eyes for  Scaly  Eyelids   and   Granulation.   ������    ���������������-c������.    ,   Caught  120 Pound Cod.  When the fishing schooner Athena,  Capt. Edward Forbes, docked yesterday at T wharf a monster cod was unloaded. The cod was caught off the  Middle Banks Tuesday and when  pulled. aboard the Athena tipped the  scales at 120 pounds.  The   fish  was   captured   by    Capt.  Forbes and dory mate and put up no  fight.      An  ordinary   cod  nook  was  I used  in catching the fish,  W ANTED���������LADIES TO  DO  PLAIN  ANU-  ������������      light aevving at home, whole or opera  time.   Good   pay.   Work   sent   any 'distance;  charges   paid.     Send   staniD  lor  tull  particulars.   National  Manufacturing Co.,   Montreal.  ..... J-..,^���������^  ������T AMit/raj*.  11 fa*st.   ~  FOR SALik   . ...      ONTARIO,    IS    OROWINC*      Buy suburban lots In the path of  development while thoy aro low; thoy aro  bound to increase rapidly In valuo. Cholcs  lots, 25 x 100, -lor ".68.75 to $100 per lot. Spo-  cial offer for one month���������So down and $1 por  weelc buys two lota. Wrlto for free hooklots  and maps.  Burke & Co., 204 King street east.  PERSONAL.   Dr. MarteFsFemale Pills  SEVEOTEEH If EARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically' prepared remedy ������������������of proven worth. I ne  result from their use' is quick and per-  manent.    For sale at all drug stores.  fish is the largest that has  been brought into T wharf for several  months. The head was as large as  the head of a full grown Newfoundland dog and the extended jaws measured nine inches from tip to base.���������  From the Boston Post.   .���������������.������.  TO CURE A COLD  IN ONE DAY ,  Take LAXATIVE BROdtO Quinine Tablets.  Di'upsista refund money if it falls to euro. B.  V?. GROVE'S BlKsr^ure is on each fcox.   26c   ������������������������������������     ,  BOUND TO RECOVER.  Patient���������Tell me candidly, Doc, do  you think I'll pull through? '  Doctor���������Oh, you'ri* bound to get 'well  ���������you^can't help yourself. The Medical  Record1 shows that out pf 100 cases like  yours .1 per cent, invariably recovers.  I've treated 99 cases', and eveTy one of  them died. Why, man, alive, you can't  die if you try! There's no humbug in  ��������� statistics!"  _. <y 9 t>  Llfebouy Soap la delightfully refreshing tot-  bath or toilet. Cor washing underclothing It  is unequalled.   Cleanses and purifies.  : *    .   .y,r���������...... 3 * ������ :   ALL  WANT  TO; TAX  THE    OTHliU  '���������:^Vy-'Vy;'FELLOW '��������� ;  (Toronto Star.) .   %  A tariff commission carried on by private funds at the instance of Mr. Chamberlain examined the farmers, and found  .sotiio enthusiasm for taxes on foreign  graii-, but hone for a preference for colonial grain; a royal commission .would  probably have a similar experience.  The Nova Scotia "Lumber King" says:  "I.  consider  MINARD'S    L1N1M12NT  the BEST liniment in use.  * .*^.U".i"*tf*������.  Sometimes  happening  along,  X had heard tho soint-song,  And I often  used  to wnllo  Moro m sympathy and guUoi  But I novor aaid a word  In regard to what I hour,  Aa 0)10 sans about hor friend  Who would lwop hor to tho end.  Not la eorow nor In ffloo,  Working al day lonR wnu bIio,  As lior children, throo ot tou������.  Played around hor on tho tioor;  Hut In oionotonoA tho song  Sho was   liummliiu  all   day   lone:  With tho Suvlour tor a friond.  Ho will Itocp mo to tlio ond."  It'n a hojik I  do not eJnff,  For I ocaro nollovo a thin**  Of thos torloti that aro told  OC tho mlracloa ot old;  nut l lenow that hor linllot  In tho nnortvno of nrlot,  Aud will always bo a friond  Thnt will Icoop hor to tho ond,  Junt a tritlo lonesome sho.  Ju������t as poor as poor con bo,  but lior spirits aiwny* rouo  Lllm fix* hilbhlon In Iho olothos,  And, thou n't wldowuil and  alone,  Clioornd hor with Uio monotono  Of ft Saviour  and  n friond  Wlio would hoop hor to tho oiiil.  1 liovo soon her ruli and ������crub  On tlm vrflAhbonrd In Mio tuln  Wlillo tlio buby ������i>miod In buJh,  Ilollnrl   ami   tunililod In   tho duda,  Or Vrfiw puddling In tlio poohi  With  old HclAaorH stuck  In hdooIh,  Slit wou hummlnff ol hor friond  Who would It odd hor to tlio cud,  Human liopos and human crord'i  Havo thoir root In liunian noivlsj  An/1 I would not wUh lo atrip  Vrom Hint wonhorwomiin's lip  Any muiik tii nt dim unit ������lii(t,  Any hopo that Hung ona UrliiK,  For tli������ wouiun liiu n friond  Win.  will keep her to *h������ ������>nd.  ���������l-'rntn   Kimono  f.   Wai'Q'n   'ninwiHI.  r.KTsVooi.Ki),  fKv-minrmlly a mnit aoln \n on tho  ground floor,   mily to dU<*ov<'r thnt Iho  H-'viitiir l-in'l. running.  . ��������� <������������>..���������,.. -~-~ ~-  Ccrninny #*vpf*rt'id moro than 7.000  toim of lactle a'clil to tlm Unitort Hljato*  Inut year, nhlnfly for una in dyeing p***  tnbUshiiifut*.  I got my foot badly jammed lately. I  bathed it well with MINAllD'S LIN1-  MENT and it was as well as ovor next.  day.  Yours very truly,  T. 'G. McMUU-iKN.  In the  Millennium.  WorUmau (to Socialist)--What's this  'oro Socialism yo talks no much about?  Socialist���������Woll, It's liko thlH 'oro. Vtlr  gotH all tho''money In the country, and  divides it all up���������each of us 'aving a  ah nre.  Workman���������Well, what would you do  with your BharoV  Socialist���������Why,' spend It liko a man.  Workman���������What would vou do  thon?  ���������Socialist���������Woll, We'll rllvldo it till up  ngaln, in course.���������M. A. P.  ���������������*���������**���������  MM* ���������"*������ ���������"��������������������������� df***    TB  THIO HANnflOMW HJCPANBIOM OOLD-  PI*ATKD imAOroiMCT, win of tlm lntoyt Nov-  olthu in nrnflolomi will fit nny wrlut, WIS  OlVlfl 1'tllCB for HOllIng only H boxwi, at IMo,'  " box, of Oil. MATUIllN'H VaMOUH VlOdlO-  TAIHj!" PIMA tlio arontfldt Ham������dy known  for Vv'o.ik umi lrai'itr** Mrwl, 'mllinttilan, Oon-  gtlnAlloii, Hliniimiitlim, C'ntnrrli and ror all  Uvnr uml Kldntiy T>nuhi������������i.  BlflNl) NO MONKV-WB TIU>BT VOU.  Only wind your nuino nud 'iiMnum and wn  will up"'l you 8 boxen of Plllii anil it Kmioy  riim to i;lvo nwny wim tlm 1'IIU, Bull thi*  PUto Slie. a box, and when nil nri* uold ������oi������u  m*.   $Ii������   'rnrfrAi   nf   V������li������  f������V*   I������?.(V>1   rind   wo  will Kind you at once, by mull 'lUHipam, tuln  hn ml Kv.it... ���������.���������face!***. ������**t'<*ti will hIkumo you  ivnd all your trlondii,   Wrlto to-driy.  AddrMi rm nu. math-un mhdioinb  CO,, DWPT, a07. TUUONTO, ONT,      ���������*      ���������  ,   Is a Bird Superior to a Beast?  What, is tho bill of a bird and what  does it mean? I do not rcfor to the  bill of a hawk, or a heron, or an owl,  or an ostrich, but to that which is the  abstract of  all thone   and  a thousand  more.    I    hold, regardless of anatomy  and phy-jiology, that a bird is a   higher  being tha/i    a   beaut.    No beast soars  and sings to its swocthoart; no boast re*.  mains in lifelong partnership with tho  wifo of its youth; no beast-builds itself  a Bummer-houno aud decks it with feathers and bright abolla. , A boast is a  Shoveling dmiision of tho earth; a bird  u a froo citizen of tho nir,  And,who  can nay that thero is not a commotion  between thin difforoncc and othor dovol-  opmentHP Tho  beaut, thinking only of  Uh ('ppol.ik'H, has ovolvcd a dclieato horo;  a disarintlnuthig. pnlato, thrco kinds of  teeth to out, tear and grind its food,  salivary glands to moisten the namo and  .������' perfected apparatus of digestion, . Thb  bird, occupied with thought*).of lovo and  beauty, with "fields, or waves, or moun-  tttiiia" and    "sliapon of oky or' plain,"  has mado littlo advanco in tho art and  instrument!*; of good living, It swallows  Its- food  whole,   Bcarcoly  knowing  tho  tasto of it, and a pair of forclps for  {licking  It  up, tipped  and canod   with  torn, is tho whole of its dining furni-  ttiro, Por the bill of a bird, primarily  aud onaentiolly. in that ond nothing olso.  In the chickens and the oparrowo   that  como to nlcnl their food, and the robin  that looks on, and all tho littlo dicky-  birds, you may noo it iu its simplicity.  Tho bIito and nhapo may vary, ns a Canadian ax diffom from a Scotch ax; somo  are ohort and Htoitt and havo a nhavp  ���������dgo for shelling Hoodi*; nomo uro longer  ������nd fluo-pointod, for picking worms and  oatorplllara out of thoir hidlng-placon;  ���������omc a little hoolcod at their points, and  ono, thah of tho crow-bill, with polntn  crouacd for picking the nmtdl flooiifi nut  of fli'-ooiio������5 but all aro practically tho  ������amo tool. Yet tho lnat distinctly points  tho way to tho*<i moillfleatlonn by wliich  tho simple bill U gradually adapted to  nno **p(!oial purpoHo or attothor, until It  Sccctfic-"'   r>   ifoivlprfid     wrhnttlKtn     In  which thn original Intention In quito out  i *f sight.���������From ������������������Hillii ol ItirdH," iu Uh*.  tfebruftty Strand Magav.lno.  WAge' of a Fish. .  Profossor Hordman, lecturing at th������  Royal Institution, and describing how  to tell the ago of a fish, said tho lines  on tho Bcalea of the herringyaro lines  ,of annual growth, The numbor A of  lines.on tho bones aro another indication.���������From the Westminster y Go*  siotto.,  SaSSu.' ,������***<**!,. Do you trai> or buy  m ������h S"������-S* ,purs? lam Canada's  largest dealer, I pay  hl?nestprices. "yonr  shipments solicited.  .   J pay mail and   ox-  press charges; retoit  grotnptiy.   Also largest dealer in Becihides,  heepakins, etc Quotations and shipping tags  seat free. 9  JOHN  HALLAM, TOROWTO  HOW NOT TO WlilTS:.  There are several way3 of writing to a  newspaper, and more, than several ways  in whioh it is wise not to write. The  greatest fault to be found with the  average conwnunieation is that it invites  tho pigeon-hole by reason of its length,  and because it takes two wc three pages  of foolscap to say what could have been  condensed into a few sentences. Sometimes, however, the writer transgres&cs  in more than the matter of apace.  AVED"l|pLD AGE  Annapolis,  N.   S���������  May 14,  1900.  X am over eighty year������ of sge and hsve  suffered .from Kidnoy and Bladder Trouble  for fifteen year*. I took doctors' medicine  but got no help. I want to thank you for  tending nie the sample box ot Gin Pllla,  which helped sae.  I have taken six boxes ot Gin Fills altogether, but got rell6f bsfora I had taken  near that amount. I bad to get up some '  ���������nights every fifteen minutes, and bad to use  an instrument before 2 could urinate. No-w.  I oan lie in bed four or five hours without  getting up.  W.   H.   PIERCE.  Write National Drug & .Chetn. Co. (Dept.  H. Ii.). Toronto, for free sample. Regular  size. 90c; 6 for $2.50.   *������������������   A Suggestion.  When MiBS Lucy E. Anthony was  visiting her little nieces last .summer  sho was besought to make a kite. As  she had made some in her youth  which, had been fairly successful, she  promised to make one, but, not wishing to have .the ehilrdeny disappointed,  she expressed doubts as to whether  it would fly very well. While they  were working on the kite, a small  boy came by selling fly paper. Miss  Anthony said that they did not wish  any. * One little niece said: "But,  Aunt Lucy, if you think the kite may  not fly, why don't you buy some fly,  paper, and then it surely, will?";  <������������ ���������������;  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  ���������-���������' ��������������� ������    ,y-  LLOYD-GEORGE AS AN ORATOK.  (W. T. Stead In the Review of "Reviews.)  I have heard most ofthe great.omtors  of my generation, and I do; not .hesitate  to say that Mr.'.'.;Lloyd*Gteorige^ey;.^ueen''B  Hall address, for all the qualities:which,  move and: convince an audience, wooV one  of the three or four^Vf^at'eat'Tspeeches to  which I haye eyerV listened^ A;M*..'���������'.��������� liloyd-  ' George ...has, won his7 right yto. stand as an  ���������orator, beside;'Mr;-,Brigh't'VMr.^Giadstone,  Lord Rosebery and 'Mr. Chamberlain.  y.yX' %.rX"rX+l + .  ,. V,*-,',.'"  ;������������������' Rwlp&vforyO  /yMtxV.togoUier two oupfulB of oatmeal  or rolled oats ioud two' oiipfuls of flour.  Add a;little baking powder; two tablespoonfuls of sugar, aud salt to tasto.  Rub iri' four tablespoonfuls of butter,  and add enough .water to bind'the wboU*  . into a firm y paBto. Then roll out the  wafers ,vory thin, and bake thom.  DISTCM-PCQ  CATKRItHAL  PCVCB  Cures the alck and acts aa a preventive lor other*. LUiu'd rlren on tha  tonaruQ. Safo for brood mares and all others. Best kldaey remedy* 50c nnd  $1 a bottle; $5 nnd $10 the dozen. Sold by all dnuraflntB and hor������eat>od������  hobaea,  Distributors: AU Wholesale Druo Houses,  SPOHN MEDBCAL CO.,Chcmlsls. GOSHEN, INDIANA, U.S.A*  t\\  V  Everybody Who Eats Bread    . .   ��������� \y  Should avoid da-iffer of Impurltl6������ In dollvery from tho ovtn to  th* home-   InnUt on your bakae wrapping hV bread^���������XXy^Y'y  EDDY'S BREAD WRAPPER!  Wo are the original manufactured  used  by  loading baker* ol Ottawa/Montrfilr Toronto and other  oltle������, '"���������',������������������'/���������'-:  The E.  COMPANY, Limited,  Canada  Rweettoned, deep .voiced Inntriiniutit, .with which you ditt  nlny bcautldil numlc for concerts and dnticefl.  torfie Utmt,  0 ket'Ht full wi*t of reedii, two ������toi>������, double bcllowH. ebonUwl  caw, nickel philedvnIveiiniidtilminitlUB,     .... ���������_���������,:.  To ndverll*') Or. Muturln'* P������wou������ VaneUM* PHh, n tft������nt  w ���������-������������������������������������ - -���������������������������  -     -���������-      .......... ......   hi  kliliity dUenue������ nua mi mmoio w*>w������*)Mui atif������������i������  FunfUv mid tnvloormtor, a Orand Tonlo end Life jUuimtr.  r������"tin*<lv for the cure of vfcnte and iiui>nr������ Mood, ludlijeation  'iendach������, coimtliuitioii, iiti vuuu troubles, liver, w*idd**r  dihiey dUenucD nud nu temtdtt wenkneiiwiui h flfnat D  r*urifUv mid tnvloormtor, a drand Tonlo end Life UuiUwr,  wewlllnivothl* UcDiitldil Accordion KJtltit, for (lie ������*>)������ oi  la.boxet n( tiioic, >uiiiuu������ Vciictuble Vlltu. at 'id centM r*.  > i-uinouii Vciictuble rlllu, at 'id cent* m  bo������. Itverv wruon ������iiiv1n*| from yotift ho������ of iheie I'llln. ftixo reoulveu a piece of Jewelry which  wt wnd you with the l,lllH.iTliUtii������V?*U������e-������**������������v������������ii'ell. H������������d iii your until* and adilremi,  nud iv������ wm nniul you Uib vlllt, postoaUl. . An soon ft*- vyii have thtin nil uold, remit to u������ Uie  iir������������Ma������o(,yi-arMl������*������*:i-W.'���������������dii'e,wllll#wd **<\������ Uil������ fitand Accordion, ImwedUlely. We  {wit vou wlihtlio nooiU "mill sold, ..wrlta to*doy-  Addrcm,���������.     ,,   LL thp^ dr. ���������MATuwiK.Msmswa .cc^ ftggr. t*. .yoR:0.Nw::f>wT.; ��������� y ��������� ���������  \-ejiiMi wee a m,im*������lim<*w<*m*ttn*\*iti*m*\*i <i**m ��������� a* ���������������/������"'��������������� #������m <iww*m^iW*1*Vm**^ WS'i  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  UkLiETS CGMfcT  ������������'ii-  lhmion  Kilos  yiS^i''  yy ������������������������������������ri������:S  X������?Z������X.  I ravelling    Tour  a   Lay.  A. ^rivllos2.l feTf havo son at the Royal  Oljsers avow .Greenwich, aObsorvatory, Greenwich, a tiny, fluft? opot on a photographic  plate which represents the first photograph  ever taken ot ono o������ tho most fascinating  boclies in tho bdar system. It Is a photograph o������ Halley's comet, which was tikcn  ou September 9, 1909. For two year plioio-  giaphic plates had been exposed in huge tole-  scopen all over the world in tho hopo of find-  iiiK this dazzling comet after its journey of  Bcvent) -ilve years past the orbit of the most  distant planet, Noptune. Other comets hnvo  been more brilliant. Donatl's comet in 183S  spread its tall eolmitar-like over a tnird * of  the visible heavens. But no other comet' ia  so famous. At Intervals of from seventy-four  to ecventy-nlne years it has appeared la the  heavens, from long before tho Christian era  Its. siicce'esive appearances have been traced as  far haik as a-io B. C. ana no term can be  put to -Its lite in that direction, wnatcver  the   future may have in store.  The history of Halley's comet is bound up  with much of the world's present knowledge  ������f thews' bodies. Although there is evidence  that the planetary nature of comets was  known to tbo Chaldeans, and that Seneca recommended astronomers to study their np-  'pearances that so their periods might be ascertained, it was Sir Isaac Newton who first  laid the scientific basis for such an asuinp-  ticn. Krom the law ot gravitation ne deduced ,the elliptical paths of the planets,  and from observations of a great comet in  1680 he' came to the conclusion that it, too,  acknowledged abedeace to the sun's atractloa  and travelled in a similar path.  It was at this point that  EDMUND  HAL.L.KY.  a famous Astronomer Royal entered into the  history'1 of cometary astronomy, and thereby  gave bis name to the historic comet. Halley  who was a devoted disciple of Newton, collected ?the records of a number of comets In  order to calculate their paths. In the progress of his work he came io the conclusion  that the records of three -of the comets appearing la 1531, 1G07 and 1682 referred to the  same body, and he prophesied its return in  175S. Before his death, in 1742, he w^rote:  "Wherefore, it tt should return, according to  our prediction about the year 1758, Impartial  posterity will not refuse to acknowledge that  thie was first discovered by aa KngiishUjan."  Ae Halley prophesied, the comet returned,  and was first observed oa Christmas Day,  11DS. and as the British astronomer thus first  identified it and determined tho length o*  its course., his name ��������� hae since been associated with it.  Yet "knowledge of comets, and of any particular'- comet, was but in Us infancy when  Halley lived and worked. It has not ripened  to.maturity even now; but slfticlent is known  to show that while.Halley reasoned ,correctly  ph to the Identity of the comet, he was quite  wrong' in other of: his conclusions.Halley  called;the comet "The Mercury of Comets."  thinking that it was the comet with the shortest period. This is now known to be very  far from the truth. Encke's comet, wuich is  visible to the naked eye, but not conspicuous, sweeps through the heavens to ite perihelion (nearest point to the sun) once every  three and a third years. Another ^inference  In which the famous Astronomer Royal was  wrong was that, as this comet returned to  pehihelionv again after a Journey in space,  "O also would all otaer comets. It is now  generally admitted that a comet may  times pass round the sun, only to fiy  again into space, never to reappear,  of comets are known which,  IBIPTIOK  REAL   HAPPINESS.  Mr.  the  at  off  Anum-   , as far aa observers can tell, have never reappeared after  their dawning on human eyes once or twice.  They may be travelling in a parabolic curve,  an unclosed path, or they may, as is suspected in some instances, have broken up and  formed a shower of meteors. At least one  has had such a history that it will not readily  ��������� he forgotten. ..                       ������.- -   A  A large comes  APBARED IN 1772,  and in 1803 and 1826, when Biela, an Austrian  officer, found that the- three appearances  bulimgcd to one comet. Twice again it returned, and then in 1846 a tiny comet waa  seen to break off from the parent. Home little time after a liminous turcai was .^eeu  to join the two. Once again, in 1352, Blclas  comet returned and traced its path across  the heavens, with a baby comet ot the same  ehaoe coursing* by Us side. Aftor It hnd been  visible for three weeks, -' it passed forth  from human , knowledge. Theso are the  barren facta ot >the "case. Mete-ir tdvjwoia  were observed In/tfae path;,it should hnve,?ol-  lowea had it appeared, and It has boen suggested that th'e romantic comet* had broken  asunder into these elements. But nothing  i3 actually known.  Several othor comets have beon; visible sufficiently long to have their paths calculated  iand the dato of their return forocrwt. But  they havo not reappeared, and history knows  of them no moro. ;$  Te determine with precision tho time snd  placo when a comet will reappear 'requires  very cartoul calculation. The comet la within  human power of'observation for, auch a;spiaU  fraction of ita courso that It Is an extraordinary tribute to the modern, sclonoo-ot^as*.  tronomy that tl"������ J?*111 oai1 b0 Blvon. When  Halley's comot reappeared,: it was in tho almost exact i position * which Mftswrq. 'Cowoll  and Cromm'elln,' ot" Greenwich observatory,  had cnlculatod for that dato from obsorva-  tlonu 'made on Us last appearance 1h" 1835; In  that year. It wan vislblo for only two hundred and QightyHseviiii daya���������l.e,,-MtHo-moro  thaft*< a^bd-ddr-Mitt- of*,t*tto������,i*;mo It ������tako������ ,to, traverse, H path.  TVcalchlato tho flotation its velocity must  bo knowiu,and,tUo,PuU of tho,largo,heavenly";  . bod$a'WW"- K Jp,aaes"l������',*������yMo 'tho' cort-*  frnqa ot planotary apace,. The giant planets  Jutijtor arid Saturn vary slightly, but appreciably In poriod, "owipgvtbvtbolr mutual  nltrractton, and tho.;cttnia*y'P.WHo*mito%iiearor>  to thom than tboyiltV'pnbn.&'*or. MorooVor,1  n oroall change In voloolty It) thoao distant  ronton "���������" ' - -   - J-'--* /"--' -    "���������   fod1 "  10(1 . yu������ jvet*    -L/Vk-rrvvil    OWUUV/ "J.UUI     ttUU   uuvvMk/ -  nine yoa>������.;'-Tlio^artio planetary itull has boon  Invoiced iU>ru!oaunt.i>tor*>tbo..Buddon' attraction  h'ty'ttB, tt^#uR8PB.<;oid,,idr?.w,ditiio qonuitoom-  FM0,yu������P'iS's to^tttbiand.onnturod it, put-  thlnw; it*UTidof-toMtj/,to alhow Boyurolcn���������  thfrtdloturblnu'planet... .������ :    , ;..y, ; * ��������� ,-  /   Ub to ^hov,ntoBe������tv iU\ldy!i\ comot has not  ,.��������� Biifforcd tn thi* wny.   Xtnurvlvos as.a mjIcb-  -lldioxampioM thp. problem^ thafcAyot remain  tn be *������m* wV������rflnoiV|y.v.'irbfcitr������hin*ii1 with  a AaztUne ������hln������m������r;';ii-id yot'thoisouroo ot  its.y l|cht'..lsv ?:;-mye.wry.- Tlm . spcntroBOOpo  ��������� "PoM������,t?)������ihoW',tlint',Pp'n,ctnryi!,llg^      not * nun -,  '- .   ��������� ���������~���������.���������*������������������. .���������lil^iiii^mmm^imiimmmmmm''  light, whilo the presence ot reflected light  is Indicated by the polariseope. It is probable that part of the light is Indopendeat.  onfi that part comes from the aun; but that  proportions in which are mingled are unknown.  1*he comet's head seems to show,' somo  strange activity. Extraordinary convulsions  .occur In it, and livid streams -of matter are  shot o\it in various directions with something  like volcanic violence.    It develops  FIERY BUSHKS AND THORNS,  besides a tail, which is directed away from  the sun. At tmes it does not seem to possess  a tail, and later the fiery stream is developed.  While it is in view, it is a constant object  of interest. It is almost sufficient to state  the ancient classification of comets given in  Pliny to make this clear. The ancients knew  twelve kinds, and the principal were Lam-  padiua, torch-like; Pagonias, bearded; XIp-  hias, sword-like; Pitheus, tun-IIkej, Ceratias,  horny; Acontlas, resembling a javelin; Dis-  ceus, quoit-like, and Hipias, bimilar to a  horse's mane. All such forms may be wit-  nesed in the evolution ot one comet as it  passes across the heavens, lighting like a  torch, and spread like a golden film with the  spangled  stars   showing  through.  Yet this is to treat of comets on their snee-  tacuiar side. Auother and far Iocs pleasing  side has left tbis mark upon history. The  scientific bas ever run neck and neck, with  the popular view of comets, but until quite  recently those those who ran with the former  -counted but la- digits, while ..the latter took  toll of the vast majority of mankind. Comets  were looked upon as portents from earliest  times. Matthew of .Westminister,. a monkish chronicler, speaks of them as .. being  "always the foreteller of future destruction.'���������  No comfort is to be derived from tae fact  that this was in the Dark Ages, for In the  enlightened days of the close of the seventeenth '.' century, Evelyn notes (1680): "They  may be warnings from God, as they are commonly forerunners of his animadversions."  Halley's comet has had a sad record iu  fostering tbis uncomfortable superstition. Ou  its celebrated appearance in 1066, it wias looked upon as an omen of the passing of Saxon  England and: tho dominance. of the1 Norman  rule. The tradition 13 preserved in the famous Bayeux Tapestry, where the Saxons are  thown gazing with wondering eyes upon the  c-slestial object, while H=*ro!d nits ill at ease  on his throne. In 11 B. C. it appeared before  tre death of Agrippa; in 65 B. C. it hung  over Jerusalem which was hastening to its  fall in A. D. 218 it shone before the death  o fthe Emperor Macrinus; Attila's death  came shortly after its appearance in 451, and  so its various aopearances might be chronicled, some event of ill-fame attaching to  very many of them. The coincidence was  readily intin.ate, and thence comets come  to be looked upon as harbingers of disaster.  IM e actual dates of the appearance of Halley'd comet bave been traced as folows:  A.D.   295     A.D.  S73  -451  530  607  684  760  which Halley's  B.C.  240  163  87  12  65  141  218  The path  A.D  837  A.D.  1378  912  1456  989  1531  1066  1601  1145  1682  1223  1758  1301  1835  comet  has  now,  Ml  v   FOR RUN-DOWN PEOPLE ���������  .   Your Wood Iim become thin end weak.,  (The drain upon your t.y������tem the put few  | ] mortthi ha* been very neat,; You aro con-  ���������equently feelinn "nil out of ���������om" and  I;"run down," 'Your appetite it bad and,  you hardly have enough energy left to do' |  four daily dutiei. You -mould take  'SYCHtNEtthe ajieateatoJToniei, without delay, Thti will put you on your feet  at once, ��������� .  , Gentlemen t-/1 havo wed PSYCHINE  and 1 do think it in the meau-it tonic and  ���������yitem builder known. I would adviie all  who ������r������ run-down or ptiyileally weak to  l.u.oPSYCHINE." YouNttuly.Mr..J*i.  Benrand, We������t Toronto. *  II y������n ir������ w������������lt MYCIUMK will mka yea itreai,  r*r *U1t by nil OmifftMi * D*kbn. Me. & |1  nwrlrttiU.  Dr. T. A. SL0CUM  UMITED,  ::'TRONduMeEr>*sKKCKN^  traversed  Is the  shortest, in point of time.  In Its history.   It passed out of view in May,  1830, and as it was first observed photographically on September S, 1909,,it has been invisible for only seventy-three years and four  months.   After passing its perihelion on November 16,   1835,   the   comet  commenced   to  dejpart on  its long excursion  into epaco.   It  crossed the path of Jupiter in 1836, of Saturn  In 1839, *of "Uranus In 1845, ana ot Neptune  Gt the end of 1856.   Tbe gradual retardation  of  ite  colocity will bo appreciated by  these  figures.   The comet reached jits greatest dis-  tanco from tbe sun in 1873, and commenced  its return journey.. In April, 1889, it rocrossed  tho l   r  '  .; A PATH 'OF   NEPTUNE;  in 1902 it bad reached the orbit of Uranus;  five years lator lt bad crossed tho path of  ^Saturn;   In  1909    It   had    poised    Jupltor'e  courso, nnd only a fow months after lt was  detected   photographically  at Greenwich and  Heldolborx.  Somo of itho romance of tho famous comot  has'-tbufl disappeared with its falling under  mc  thraldom   of   tho   modern   camera.   But  it is fated to bo ovon mo'ro prosaically quo������-  tlonod. , It has yet to <paas the keen Inspection of tho spectroscope, ono of tbo most modern of tbo,handmaids, of astronomy...  whon  Halley's comet Inat    appoarod,   tlio  apootroacopoi' had "not 'boon   Invented.     Tho  comet  Morobouso,   whioh   was discovered In  mos; wan found to havo tracoe of tho poison-  -oub-oyanogon gas in-Us   filmy tall.   It  baa  beon suggested that Halley'B comot may also  contain   tracos  of  this deadly gas,  but  tho  thought  need   occasion   no  alarm.   I?von   It  the,comet's tail bruBhod'thooarth^i auggos-  tlo&> which has bon mado by 'more than" ono  aitronomor���������It la too tenuous to causo any  appreciable disturbance  in .tho  ntmosphoro.  Donatl's comet of 1858,.oho'of the* most'brilliant  ovor eoon,  waa - computed to  havo  a  vodumo fivo hundred times tbat ot the oun,  yot Its maca was but a fraction of that ot  'tlJO'-onrtb,' ., ���������'���������������������������',       ��������� y ������������������-......������������������;.  ���������.,.,-,   ,  "- Halloy'8 eomot Is now hautonlntf with n  oonntantly Inoronnlng apood towardo tho mm  and the earth. Whon It aprn'oaolioa perihelion  on April 20, It will rush ipaflt tho sun with a  veloelty of three to four million mlloa a day.  Un to tho prosont It has boon obsorvod  photographically and toloBcoploally in obBor-  vntorioo all ovor tho world, and ooon It will  bo eoon. by tlio naked oyo. It will ho nearest  to lh������ Oiirlh bolwoon May 2(v and SI, when  a dletnnoo ot about tourlaon or tlftoen n������n-  Hon mlloB will uopnrato lt from tbo slobo.  But'lonpf:boforo that It will altlno aa tho  moot brilliant objoot ebon In tho hoavoim for  nenrIytt.Konorntlon.--H. 0. O'NolU, in tho  \vIndoor, MBBOtslno. v        :      ���������  ;;;'y      ���������"'���������''���������' A Terrible Nl**5ht.  %["ii cottago not far from the town ot BwlBht, i  Thoro lived a farmer who������o namo w������������ Wright,  lio lived alono: ,'twA'������ "wid; for e������lto������     ���������   %  put .thOBhont ot Wato ������ald "Thafe nil right,''  We'll queer ������hlm ot'HvlnK alone by'a fright,  So.tho ghonta tixod u*> a etormy night,, '������������������;  And they ������nado the wind blow hard.ono nlcht,  And tho cottager felt a frightful fright  A������ ho hoard ;outnldo; thia apltotitl uprlto,  Thut rattled inn .wlndijwa In. the night,  Bo up ho;Jni?iri" to aoo tlio might  Of the write w������o ruttlom him wlndowo tight;  Tiut Wmi Hprllo of the wind blow out Mi. light.  Ami howled again with all uu might,     , , ^  Ami a terrible time iwid the cotter that night,  iro������* the aprllJe of tho wind took groat d������������  ��������� ll������ht ������������������ >' ��������������������������� ���������"���������'> i  In mailing tho eottor'n 'f������'o������ tilupii whltni  ,8a ho blew off a tow of tlioWlou for aplto,  Thus thinking to give the cotter a fright,  Thon tuo. cotter got u������ to *ct-the wrong  But tbo game old anrlte blew out the night-  And thought the chimney warn great In height,  Tt tell right through to the fireplace bright.  And the oottor'a blood fair trojie at the night���������  Jimt xl,tiu Ut btohed ho OM WftflttHt,  And rubbed hlr������ eye������, whioh were olo������od,  Suite Unlit;  iod, Hwaii a terrible dream all right,"  Quoth ho, on ha waw the ualo day-Unlit, ,  But novor again will I i������i������<n������ at night  , ,  Alone in ������ cottage-'twai nuuh a aight  A* I'll never forget.to my Intent night.  :;<���������.* :*a.* UMc*������fl.thfl w.������������������. w j������������'������*w"-t������*d ouu  .���������I'J-y.'Hgiltr*' i������.������... -....- ,������������������������,.���������,,,  ,,,.������,., ..,-...,  Out.tbkU,,auv-I MA,i's������.e*i!-r'ffl������o ebot'tue  ��������������������������� window}   , "  Thwillglimglow   Sets   Forth  Extent of Mis Desires.  "As to what they think would contribute most to their happiness/' said  Mr. Thwillglimglow, "men differ, according to their fancies or their point  of view. Some, not a few, would like  to be rich, thinking that with wealth  they could compass every desire, a  very widely  held  delusion.  "Some men think they'd be happy  with rank and power, giving then\ elevation over their fellows and command.  "Some would ' p. happy if they coul 1  give full sway to their philanthropic  impulses to benefit their fellow mar.  "Some would be happy if they coull-  earn  o  little  home,   a modest  houso  and lot that they could call their owi.  "Some thore are who fancy thaic  happiness would be complete if they  jould have an automobile, and som-*  would like a catboat or a motor marine vehicle; men havo widely various  ideas about this. Many oi them wnen  they get what they want find themselves sadly mistaken, that happinass,  is still afar. But I know distinctly  and emphatically, completely and  conclusively, Avhat is the highest f.t-  tainable happiness for me, and thai  is to get off my left shoe.  "I have Theumatism in the forward  part of the sole of my left foot; it I  were rich I suppose we'd call it go -it.  Call it by whatever name you will it  gives me great pain, and sometimes  it seems as if I couldn't get through  the day with it, but night comes at  last and I get home and then I get  off that shoe.  "Ah! the blessed relief of giving  that "foot room, the profound, per-  vs&ive, permeating happiness of it!  I care not now for wealth, I don't  want to be a missionary^I_don't want  rank nor power, nor "a"catboat, nor  an automobile, and I don't care  whether we've got the money for the  rent or not; happiness with a big 'h*  surges upon and saturates me when  I pull off that left shoe."���������N. Y. Sun.      .������������.*>    ELECTRICAL FLASHES.  American show window lighting is being introduced in London. It ia customary in tlie English capital for shopkeepers to barircade every window with  heavy iron shutters just as soon as the  day's business is over.' This is a relic  of those ancient days when it was not  safe to leave the shop unprotected, but  the American plan of window displays  aaid well lighted store fronts is being  successfully introduced.  The famous Homestake mine at Lead,  S. D., the largest gold mine in the United States, will soon be completely electrified from developed water power.  The North Dakota is the first ship of  our navy to be equipped with electric  ranges for the officers' mfess. The ranges  and large ovens were designed by the  heating "experts of the General Electric  Company.  One of the first telephone exchanges  in this country was opened in New Haven in 1878.  Drafting rooms no longer deper ' upon  the' sun for blu,e, printing. An automatic  machine revolves the drawing and blue  print paper before tbe rays, of arc lamps  and the printing1 can be done at all hours  of the day.  Electricity is being used to destroy  cancer.  Iceland is rich in water power particularly adapted for electro-chemical installations. ,.  The wireless apparatus on the Cunard  Liner Caronia is the most powerful of  any in steamship'service,,"Uaving a radius  of 1,200 miles. "  Vacuum suction combs are now in use  in stables to curry horses. -An electrically-driven fan produces tbe necessary  vacuum. -"       '      \  A new windmill apparatus 'for "generating electricity for farm use ��������� has, been  perfected in England, A storage* battery  'supplies the current when the .wind is  b(ot blowing.  1 The ancient Egyptians protected their  temples with" lightning rodsi A numbojr  of metal points were fixed *to the roof  nnd connected by motnl chains to a tank  of water.  Coughs, Colds  ���������cu >  there is an ailment in  throat or chest, it is surely essential that the remedy be conveyed  direct^ to the affected part. It's  because the Ileal ing  vapor of Catarrhozone is breathed  into the sore, irritated throat and  bronchial tubes, because its balsamic  fumes kill the germs  and destroy the  cause of the trouble.  These are the reasons why Catarrhozone never yet failed to cure a genuine  ease of. Catarrh,  Asthma, * Bronehitis  or Throat;,Troubled  The wonderfully-*  soothing vapor of Catarrhozone instantly"  reaches the' furthest  recesses of the lungs,  produces a-he'aling,  curative effect that  is impossible i^ith a  tablet or liquid,  which goes merely to  the stomach, ajid  fails entirely to help  the throat or lungs.        <���������  -  To permanently cure your winter ills, your coughs, sneezing,  and Catarrh, by all means use a  tried and proven remedy like Catarrhozone. But beware of the  substitutor and imitator. Look  for Catarrhozone only, 50c    and  you   to  spend  another   ������00  for "every"  additional complete  thousand   voters in  a county and   ������30 in 0 hoiougli.  WliTe there are two joint candidates  ���������such as Bath, Blackburn, Bolton,  Brighton, the City of London, and numerous places had at the last election���������  each aiay increase the established scade  of expenditure by 50 per cent.  England, with a population of'30,808,-  530, has only 4G0 M. P's., or one for  every G6,')73 persons; "Wales has ������30  members for l,719'304.'or.,pne for every  57.310 persons; "Scotland's population of j  4,472,103 has 70 ' representatives, and  Ireland's 101 MA P's..represent 4,458,775  people���������one m^inbeir forV every 44,147  persons.  .-      ���������^ ������ c������   WHEN   BEEF WAS CHEAP.  d>1  oil    /3o������)l.A1K!  Just Breaths It.  ^������ 0.  Whai the British General  Election Costs  SVHEN VOTES HAVE COST ������13 8s. Gd.  EAOH.  When a general election looms on the  political horizon, thousands of people  throughout the United Kingdom look  forward with pleasure to supplementing  their incomes.  Whilst it is Impossible to compute the  precise number who benefit financially,  a fairly accurate idea can be gleaned  from the fact that should this election  cost the same aniount as the last election in 1906,   ������2,160,000 will be spent.  Ycu cannot occupy a seat 'ncath the  shadow of Big Ben unless you have appeared before yomy_local political association behind locked* doors, expounding  your, views and', stood^a.' fierce fir^ of  cross-examination as to your attitude  on various burning questions, you may  be duly adopted os the ��������� official candidate.  Previously, however, you 'will have  indulged in that euphemistic practice of  "nursing the constituency." And the  baby is rather an expensive one' to nurse,  for it may cose anything' from ������200  to   ������500 a year.  This means, in other words, that you  *ui   gave made  yourself popular with  will  s.  4.  6  8  4  0  2  10  2  8  3,  8  0,  6  0  6  1  0  0  6  0  8  0  3  0  10  0  5  9������fg  Eft  !i  S "fmilT-HUES" MIRACLE  T0OFP.  LIFE TO  Lydia EI Piftkh*im'6  Vegetable Compound  ."Vienna, W. Ya.^ '������I feel thiitlowo  tho laat^ten years of my.lifo, to Lydia  E.Pmlcham'B vegetable Compound.  Eleven yeara ago I  was a walking  ���������shadow. X had been  under, tho doctor's  cnrobutffotnorollof.  My; husband por-  Buadocl mo to try  Lydia E.Hnkhtim'S  Vegetal-do Com-  poundancl itworkod  Hko a bharra. It re-       _.Jlovod all my pains  and misery. I advise all uufforlriflr  womon to tako i Lydia 33. 3?lnklmm'8  "Vegetable Compound.'* ���������Mm. Emma,  %yiuiiA'i^xi>ryi6nn^w.'',V'a..  Lydia 32, Hnknam's Vegetable Compound, mado ffom natlvo jtoota and  hovba, coutuiim no nuixoLiet* or harm*  iul drug*-, ond to-day holds the tecotd  for the liiraoat number of actual euron  of fomalo dlaoaooaot any almllar medicine In the country; and thotiBand������ of  voluntary testimonial*! are on file In.  tlio PInkham laboratory at Lynn,  Ma������8., from women who have boon  cured from idmofirt every form of  fomalo complaints, inflammation, trt-  corotlan.dlflplacoraenta.flbroJd tumors,  irronrularMea, periodic* patn8,bacteaeho,  Indication and nervous prOBtratlon.  Every such ouffertwawoman oiva������ It to  herself to jflve jjftffe E, Pinltham's  Vottotnblo Compound a trial.    ,��������� .  li you woma lucaj-jpedttl i^ylc������  nbout yoii* cn*o write a conllden-  tlM lottor to Mri.Plnkl.am, at  nnd itlway* holpf ill.  al! sections of the' community^ by sub  scribing to charities, sporting ,clubs, bazaars' and religious institutions, speaking at'public meetings and "(dinners, and  generally proving yourself'a jolly good  fellow. You make no elans distinction in  bestowing your favortf, and'you arc expected to inquire about tho, welfare of  Mrs, Jones' youngest baby, with as much  solicitude ns you would show later in  asking for tho voto of Jones himself.  Having been adopted by tho association and your selection- having beon confirmed by the party���������not ico .the subtle  distinction���������you appoint your election  agent, whn is a, highly important per-  | sonnge, paid according 'to a private ar-  * rnngement you mtiko with him.  IIo opens the campaign by hiring com*  mitteo" roQinaJ' appointing "a Btaff of  clerks; inegscrigors, bill-posrcra and gen-  oral helpers, arranging public meetings,  distributing literature and sending out  poll cards, telling tho voters whoro tho  polling place is, how to get there, and  how, to voto when ho nrrlvps. lio also  allots canvassers Uielr districts, ��������� and  must avoid paying any of them for  their services; nnd ho mustyobtain a  number- of motor cars, barrlagcB, traps  and; liko, vohlclos without payment.  Then:other persona take a hand in  distributing money. Thp town clerk hi  boroughs and tho under-sheriff In ooun-  tic* Auppoiht the presiding officers tor  oocliy polling A booth* and,. If y thoy,: nro  professional men���������it jh vtvry seldom  others, arc engaged���������their remuneration  Ib fourVguincns a dny In a; enunty nnd  tliroo' guineas In h borough;  Poll clerks will cost  -������1 10s. cacli In  a, ebunty nnd  ������1 npkcp In a4iorougli.  Again,,,taking   tho figures   of tlioy last  ejection as n guide, ono may   say that  agents'; fees   will   come   to< ������200,000$  clerks  aiid   incasongers.   to A .���������0125,000*  printing,  advortlfllnpf, utatlonory,.v-post*  n go and telegrams ���������������������������.will ran awny with  ������400,000'  public meeting*  will ^iliaovb  ������80,000$ the hill 'tor> com'rtil.ttca Vooina  will bo   jC4{5(000, nnd AthfeVft'^ will   lio  ������70,000   l<)ft    for '.mli*'o'al!nncbiifl'   ex.  pcn������o���������������Buclr,   as,... blll-poatlnij', travel'  ling,. lih'ti' of   coiiv-t'y������uw������i for   cimll-  dfttcia, agent������ and olcrkit, and the Hko.  Hut however rich a parliamentary'  candidate may lio, ho cannot fUnff mnh������y  nbout Hko water. Tho law bcep������ a l������s������n  oyo on IiIh dlBburgi'nuinl������, TliUfl, If you  the. oontentlnj? a county mmt of betweon  7,000 and 8,000 electom, you nui������t not  upond liioro than ������1,010, or In ft bor*  ouch jCflao. If your voting oomitUiuuitH'  number lwtwoen 15,000 and 10,000 In a  county, you mny l������l your bill bu Xl,lOp,  or ������770 tn a borouflh,  Should you de������iro to r^^'fat lw*  tween' 20,000 ami 21,000 poopk. In tlio  Imperial aMtimbly, your dftuhro mu������t ������0*  coat you moro than ������\,W in n county.,  on , i,&2{* in m buj'rtu^*. St y**������ir covct^l  constltwwy  h lurwr th#> law allow!  Less Than Five Hundred Years Since  the   Price Was .Reasonable.  The following from the New York Sun  i3 of present time interest:  Perhaps at this time when the beef  trust sis squeezing the "bouillon" out of  the common people, not a.'sfew of your  readerstmight consider the meat market  "prie'es.'of by-gone centuries of interest.  At a'-certain feast in 1531, given at a  palace at Holborii, England; at which  King Henry VII., his.Queen and many  of the lords and nobles attended, the  food provided and price paid for same  inventories as  follows:  ,      ' * > ������  24 large   oxen,  each    1  1 large ox  1  100 sheep, each '... 0  51 calves, each   .., 0  34 hogs, each ..   .., ..   ..   A��������� 3  ,91 sucking pigs, each ..   .*-".. 0  10 dozen capons, each 0  0 doz. Kentish   capons,  each 0  19 common capons, each ..   .. 0  7"dozen grouse, each     v   ..0  14 common cocks, each .. .'. .. 0  37   dozen pigeons, per ���������tt6zen. 0  340 larks, per dozen   . .*" ..   .. 0  Comparing above with a recent preas  report of a member of President Taft's  Cabinet in which the Cabinet member  said: ' "Workingmen live1*; better and  cheaper to-day than did Queen Elizabeth  and hfcr household," it would seem that  *'there is a Seiiegambian lurking in the  woodpile" somewhere.   .,  BIBLE RIDDLE  Gcii made Adam, out'of~ dust, but thought it  best to make'me1 first;  3o I was made' beCoro the 'man,  to answer  God's most boly  plan. '    ,  My body God did make complete, but without  arms or legs ���������* or ������eet,y-   -  My ways and acts he did control, but to my  body gave, .no aoiil.  A   living   being  I  became, \ and  Adam   save  to me my name;        ���������      *  I from his presence then -withdrew, and more  o������ Adam never knew. ,  I did my maker's law obey, nor from it ever  went astray.  Thousands -of miles I go in fear, but seldom  oa the earth apsear.      _  v  Por puipose wlss v.'hich God did see   he put  a living soul in me,  A soul from me my God did claim, and took  from me that soul again.  Foi -when from me that soul had fled, I was  the same as  when  first made;  Aac without hands  or feet or aoul, I travel  on from pole to pole.  T  I labor hard by day and night; to fallen men  I give great  light.  Thousands ot people younR and old, will by  my death great light behold.  -No���������right nop y/i'ong..  can-J    conceive. Jtthe  scriptures''r*canriot believe;"--���������������������������=-������   *-*���������  Although  my  name  therein, is   found,   they  are "to me but empty sound.'   *  Nf fear of death doth troubla mo, real happiness I ne'er shall see.  To heaven 'I shall never go, norlto ti������o"grave,  , nor,hell below.  New when these lines you closely- read, go  eearch your bible with all speed,  For that my name Is written there I honestly  to vou declare.  '     * '     t '  SUFFERED'FOR     ���������  SIX LONG YEARS  ^;v*'V  i ��������� JVIRS.MAMES fENW'CK.  ' Bnterpriset Ont., October ist, 190s. *.  *'Irsuffered,-tortures for seven long'  years'fr6rn ^a- Water Tumor. I was'*  forced to take morphia constantly to'i  relieve the awful pains, aud I wanted tot^  die to get relief. The doctors gave ane";  up' and ;tny friends hourly expected tny^  death! Then I was induced to take|  "Fruit-a-tives" and this wonderful fruits-  medicine has completely cured me,5  When I'appeared ou the street ngainj;  my friends'exclaimed 'The dead has;  come to"life.' "The cure was a positive}  miracle." MRS. JAMES FEN WICK.'f  5oc*a bbx���������6 for $2.so-~or trial box.<  25c. At-, dealers or from Fruit-a-tiveai"  Limited, Ottawa. 4". .  N  : ������-~*    , ������  THE PTJTUBE. J  I. was in a mountain region, and x  said, O! There was silence, but it was  not barren. Flowers, bird song, flaming  light, jtroiaed visual powers, came with  beneficent ministry. The future and tKa  far stretched out their beams and they  rested on the t horizon of waters. The  futnT6'swas'iiot barren, but busy, not  empty, but full. This mountain side  wap<*'3n:-* observatory, linos of vision ra2a  into all-jthe earth, what discoveries, correspondencies,- combination. They gre*^  out^oi purposes 'which are for ever hid-  dea from finite sight, and yet the par-  tiar"lovelations are full of awe. No, the  future 2* isr inpt. empty, the crowds are  not a ^tftbble, the noise is not Genius'  ion.>"Tnere is order, harmony, and to the  refined ear,  accents of love.  I'sec a ministering spirit, set apart  for a delicate ^mission which is to ripen  seven years hence and then not fully!  There is formation, knowledge, sanctity',  and ordination. The fountain of tears  is being replenished incipient sorrogv  is taking shape, tender touches on the  yielding clay are increasing, chastening-  gushes of chilly wind are rustling  through the scant herbage of tho deis������.  ert, and there is utter loneliness 3i{d  some times a darkness which may be  felt. And to this the hot breath of the  tempter, with short cuts, and half  truths, and bony hands pointing to bye-  path meadows, with the promisa of  Test which 13 no rest. / t.  These spirits are on the opposite  sides of a mountain range, hundreds  of miles apart. That they should ev^r  know each other, the sight of face, the  sound of voice, the thrill of soul, is not  within tho range of extravagant  dreams, and yet they are to meet, and  to bless, and to be blest, 1. and to  drink,, the, pure, cup of,intercourse,^and  to Teel tne* amain g ^pressure- or -xno  hands^itha^biqdjrthe ^weet^iUilMeaoes-  o!  tho  pleasures. ; ���������*"  ^Q^his mountain,side is full of mystery!  and' is, lil"K aifflcj "_in������,i$seilf ot^]ieiiher7;  'proves nor authorizes^ but appeals, and|  .pledge   of   beauty   not     ��������� belonging   to  earth: ,  *    -yi--My <ivri''-iC'rtfc-'1  -**J *  TheA Dodd's Kidney. Pillsr  Cured Mrs. Richard's '  * * Diabetes.    f*r          *' *M'W,f ;\U  1 '   )    ' I ������ %  Hor Rheumatism Also Vanished  Whon Dodd's Kidney Pills Put  Her Kidneys In Condition to ,do  The;ir Work.' u    J  East Ciiezzctcook, Halifax Co., N. S.,  Feb. 10/-7-(Special.<--���������urcd of Diabetes  and Rheumatism from whieli she hud  suffered for six years, Mrs. Boniface  Richard, well known here, Is,-joyfully  tolling her neighbors that sho owes lier  health to Dodd's Kidney Pills and to no  other cause,,   .. , , y .   ,-   ���������  "My 'Rheumatism nnd DlalxstOB 'Nvoro  brought on by a cold and) a strain, and  though,I was attended by a doctor ho  could not h'olp mc. Aftor suffering for  six yenrs I made lip my mind |o ,try  Dodd's Kidney Pills, nnd to my surprise.'  thoy did mo good .almost at onco. Two  boxes,, esurcd. nio completely. I recommend thom ' to everybody' as a' siwlicur*  for Pinbotcs, Ilackacho and all oth������?r  Kidnoy Diseases.",; A  Dodd'H Kidnoy rlllsi cured .Mrs.. Rich*  ard'H Dlnhotos because Diabetes Is , a  Kidney DlfienH/', and Dodd's Kidnoy Pjlls  euro all Kidney Dlfu>a������cfi. Mrs. liichard'i*  'Rheumatism.-was caused by hor dlscascil  Kidneys vfal)lng to lake tho uric acid  out of.'hoi*, blood.. 'yvhen hor' KidneybV  wore cured tlioy strained tlio uric aold  out of her blood, and her Rheumatism  vanished.  y.*;..,   ,.,.,' ^ - ���������������...������������.������..;   Artificial  Camphor. A A  Binco tho Invention of ocllulqld,', tlio  consumption of camphor has Increased  to ftuch h, degrftc thnt tho manufacture  of artificial camphor has become an in-  duutry of,cajmldoiable Importance. S������v*  onty per cent, of the cawplior annually  consumed In employed In tlio nuuiufnc.  lure 'of cplhilold,' and only IS pnr cent,  fftr ���������pliarmacoutlcal purpo8c������; . Natural  camphor in obtataad by tlio dliitlllatlon  of,;tli*| wood Xdt tlio camphor laurel, a  troo which groWa In great forc������t������ In  ���������Tapan and Irarmosn... Slnca 100ft artlfl������  olal camphor hn������ boon made by \ha  action of vmyIoum iioldntiponi tho cimnieo  of turpentine. It difforii from natural  camphor only (n..Un^tictlAn,,upQti polar-  Y-mmI'ilfltbfc. ������Whon Hiifficlo������uyS������rin<(<i l-t  pouaenBCB, in nil otli������*r roHpoctt, tlwiiftma  proporllo* an uatui\l'-,camphor,,. Jltj������, |n*  ���������veiitlori l������: tin.1' to tho ������rowl*������������: ,<H\������������,ii<\n<,l������  bbiiiblulidvivlth Iho monopoly of.dapan  In tha Itntum! prodwofc.. Atf tho \pw&i  ilw'16 offorU.nro m\m mn4o to cultlvato  ���������Ho ^'iimplior'tt'co in Yndto, Coylon, flat.  Idu and T������xa*������,  Mountain side suggestions ;7How.,/rich ,  am! Ocean swell for%me, thunders roll'  '^for-ime, -flames make^b*Hghtt'r*f4'r**xr3fi,  .earth trembles for, me,.-birds.* singyfor  me, buds burst for me, spirit hints come  to me, burning' clouds' blooms for^jifo,'  intimations,'..-; intuitioHei ?; inspirotioua/.  lend their, wings to mo.. * , . *  ' I ab6?'r Vtojcct, ^'pA>niisb'5 hi������ to'-the '  weary. I fotoli^breadifroA'aiflgeKlifitids/  I hold the golden oup4 to ^veroil- lipB,  the futuws is all ihiu������i.ifor*--tiTam a'^son  J of the- Bv������r Present -Ou-o ^hb^'uRnKT  ip "I AM' that 1 AM V * j ? ������'<������w v*-< +r<>  ..,   K, TV Miller.   ��������� - -  ,-  j.  t.y ��������� '4'j<w-,i.i.,-ii,'tf^  ������v  ���������>*'-���������*���������,:  "'   An Iriddoc BusW^NIurf.^^*'  ,   Au employer who wishes to solcct.iani.  Indoor business man n<j<)dB a,personInrho^.  has tho vital; tomporaraonfc.opoVw^o ftas '  tho  following ,������tvoultipsv^^;fO-m^r .,..  sontod: Casuality, compattsBWt' ruuiflan  '*  nature, order, crilculation/������efli������ttW ���������������������������  ness, VenOration. and'BecrotivohCBii." ���������' y..   ,.  The head,of au iudoot''jriAWBB ifcldn^'".'.*  will conBoquontly bo broad- ^ri'Xaei^xtAiiev^X  part' of tho fowhodu*; aud Wilf������WTii^    .  capacity to think out''original plafaB'arid  boIvo complex problerosiinhistwork^ ���������jkn,-f  alyticot capacity, Tand a quick roalfca-...  tion bit tho motivcif und*^aii!a^ifl������������Cfl   V  of othoro; broiidvon thb %Ut*tVfl-Mirla**'<>'���������'���������  tUti brpw, wliich,, *wiU jjlyor Wm *!PV������{"  in0tho awangomfl-o^'i^imatty,,,^  groat calculating powor|;A-wowi!;!bn,"tli<i  posterior lateral   and  middle parts'.' of  tho coronal **^gion.������:i.*!&i'-rd^^^  in.a\\ his ���������doallri-ra and iHSB^t^fqf'Ha  superiors,' and 'fiiiu iUitlib 'middle lateral A  portion of tho bralrii'UffjlWhintXffim-X;  fulnous'.' and' totwrvo yiii* Apoiacli    eridy ao^  tion. ,   '' -A1 ,*������A;,tt'������i'rl!t<'tyA- ���������'  Tho. jpouoral appoaranoo of an indoor  busincBB mliin^ will" W'^a'o^'j^lftali'^''*lidlirt;���������'' ���������  stout; oind plump, compared , witli;:: tho ,  outside bus-mow*,man;* wk fawfrAy^^m  well, dovoloppd ariterlprly, round rather  J than long or broad, Aand liij-jli" iu" tho  / front, Hlf������ cpuhtdtfancd'iviU bo''tuddyi;  I animated hnd ontluiBfaBtio1 rathor ^tliau  ( BOrlouB, calm and dignified.���������From'<:���������. tho-  Phrenological Journal, ',;; .     A   ,      .  -"r' ;;i'/fl'COfjb&fzAttlG& ������A"A ������..','���������-��������� ���������  .'���������'',.'. ���������;    (^^a;(^nrtltutlon.) / -' '������������������' A ��������� .  ' Tho Ralplgh' New������ aiid' Observer "atfkVs'  "What h a tolouolt" ' ' '  Oncii   when   aoirtdaho'* anlccd :n������ bid  IPliO-Vl,.     -,,'���������    ,.,        .  ���������  X:      ., .   ,'   ;" '      '���������' '���������'������������������  ���������>��������� ������'Woll, "ittlf.^ftW'lotA" of ' way*^ -to  iiilHWOT dati" 1 H������������ knowodM ���������folk������������>.*wImt  wh������ bomi Uuuno!���������������k!o ��������� thluR' runnIr<V.tiiv  do blood for.glnerillonfttu'frlnoratlonBi.  tlw-u, ������gMn,'T''iin^k������o'iw'd\'folUii>' Mrhat  WU7, domipp'lutod tor lio kunm������l������ .������������������i.-in'  oil-"-��������� .what wur,mit<t������ knmi'ol������ by boln'  kliidlcl do.AmUitd-.lojki*. F������������i' liirtthhct-,  any Plan ^At;Al^f;M\^Aqmr; 6t* ������vo������  n, (puiVUiri 1 novor UO* (cr.'M*'"Wpatr  #������.'.:������.��������� .Vi.'i, ������i������i* 1 iiwrtr ������������������������������������:���������' ..i-.*  ���������'���������',������������������"    .������������������"  1'/.-'.:..(....'gi-.jiii. ,r;i'.,j,..;.|..v  Bl������cr������tloni������ the-'aH ofbWfflnB a^foU  lm. vvlK* can Udr ywu.'" With a Local Flavor j  Geo. Laurie fraut to Calgary on Wed*  neidsy last.  The Yale-Columbia B&wissin will ������lose  down all work tomorrow (Saturday).  Conduotor Jeckson, oi the O. P. R.,  Tfiii visitor to .town tfcaa* week.  Mr. and Mra. J. MoP*ak returned on  ' Toatdaj from al trip to Kaslo.  W. U. WeUs, 4f :N&(������ocfl, at on* time  prominent in B.O. ���������politics, was among  tho prominent vieitoratotown thia week  Fred. Ogle, theganlal outside man of  Oranbrook Herald, paid Croston a visit  thl������; week. He left for Wattsburg on  Thursday.  SSr. A. Okolfi ia rocolvintf tho congratulations- ^hJa many old-time friends  these daj*fc;*or Mra Voxeyhav arrived  in Cesatoa' w ith a family of seven.  JUfc ajflrrewiye form of olearing land is  ���������ft prseeut going on at Mr. Blinco'a  pit-tee, where tha Watson Bros, aro pulling stumps with a vengeance.  Read tho display ad. of H. A. Mitoh*  oB's cash sal* of household goods elsa*  where to this iatroe. This aala will tolr*  plana on Monday afternoon next. Dom***  fail to take it in.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  JWra, life and Acoident Insurance  REAL ESTATE, Eta.  TRAIL       -       -       -  B.C,  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  I B.O. law* 3urv*tor aho Ahciotbct  Plana and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J, D. ANDERSON  BfttTisH   Columbia  "Land ' Sotivryou  TRAIL  - B.C.  Schofield avenue appears to be booming up as ono of the coming residential  seotioas of Creston. Already a couple  pf new dwellings are under construction  in this seotion, and many more are contemplated this spring. The chief advantages that. Schofield avenue possesses  aro its excellent building sites and the  fact that it is close iu property, being  only about one minuto's walk from any  of the business houses.  FOR SALE���������At a snap, a business  property in Oreston; ideally situated in  the heart of the business section. It  corslets of a large store building, two  storeys, and three town lots; can be had  now for $1,650. In two years will bo  worth double thnt amount. For further  particulars apply at tbo Review office.  TO POULTRY KEEPERS  Got the best laying strain into your  flock���������it pays, i have a few pure bred  Roso Comb Blook Minorca Cookrels for  sale from $2 up, from the famous York  Bros*, strain, Minorca spoolallsts, Na-  naimo.���������R. O'B. FitzGerald, phone 01.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON _~      .  B.C������  THE I  roN  HOTEL  WM. TAYLOR, Maaagdr  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  25323  ac  GUY   LOWENBERG  .  Mr. Huntar, formally hookkeapwrak  the 0. Or Rodgers' sawmill, left fo*-<Pliil-  gary on Wcdneaiay, accompauiexii ay- *������������������-.*+ enn*r\t.y  his wife.   Mr. Banter hai resigaadi Uu \ -CREbTUN  p^llonhore.  At a frnit growers'maoting halUt lost  cvonlnjj, J. F. Bote was appointed a  delegate to attend tha British titoknrbln.  fruit growers' convention to be held at  Kamloopaon tha 18th and. 18th Inst.  Mr. Rose will leave for Kaaaloops on  Sunday.  The Ladles' Guild ot Ohriiit Ohuroh  will bold a Bannet Salafon Thursday,  April 21st, in the A-aditorinm. Anon*  tortainment of, a. novel obaraoter will bo  held in tha avaning, particulars of whioh  will appear next week,  Tha nrat af tha olay pigeon ahooia Is  dolayad awaiting tha arrival of tha olay  p-^eoa*. Tbe first shoot will be bald at  tha rear of Cameron'** barn as soon as  tha pigaona arrive. The publio aro in*  ���������vUad, to saa what good shots tbara are  here.  Don't overlook tha faot that Monday  evavilngnaxt, in tha Uerotutlle hall, tha  big aawaraga meeting will tak* place,  At thia matting tha question of whether  Cr������M*������ a������all <w ahtdi not have a saw*  ���������raga system will ha decided.  CONS01.TINO   ENCUN������BB  Services Next Sunday.  B.C.  Presbyterian Church  Serf loos will bo hold In  the Presby-  torlan Ohuroh on Sunday next.   Morn-  nag servioe, 11 a.m,;   Evening sorvioo,  V.SO p.m.   Sunday sohool at 3,00 p.m.  T. G. McLeod, PftBtor,  Methodist Church  Services on Sunday noxt: Morning at  'ita.m.; Sunday Sohool, at 9,80 p.m.;  JXvaning ttervioe, 7,80 p.m.  Adult Bible Olusa, 8.80 to 4.80 p.m.  F J RuTnitR-roMU, pastor  Ctoureh of England  ���������.TWwin*. ftarvioa in tha NEW SCHOOL.  BBD08K:���������tk*vio������������, Monday, April 8lu  CJaul Sunday after Easter) .  fctatlu** and Sermon, at 11 a.m.  Xva iiton g and Sermon, 7.80 p.m.; Sun*  day* Sohool at Vicar's house, ut 8 p.m.  Alia a Skiing Soavoolhouta, 8 p.m.  Smut* O. *l*.xia.,tf,Tlc������,  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I havo propagated for sale, under favorable oonditiouR, for tho first time, iR.  M. KolloggOo.'s 1000 strain of thoroughbred pedlgroo strawberry plants. Sonu  tir DunlopB, $10,00 por thousand, f.o.b.,  Wynndol, B.O.  Can uIho supply from 35 to 100 plant*  to each customer at So. por plnut, post or  oxprons prepaid, of the following vurio-  tiflHJ  Clyde, Wareffetd, Person '���������Beatrix,  Beldler, Bedemuood, Clark Seedling, Pride  of Michigan, Thompson No. 2, Lady  Thompson, Steven'sL*te Ch'mplon, Cnr-  dinat, Virginia, and Longfellow.  I ndviso experimenting with it few of  theso plant* iu your garden,  O. 3, WIGEN, Crouton, B.C.  FOR SALE���������-Blook 8, 0.88 acres. Gout  at miction sale $100 por noro. This land  Ih 10 minute-- walk south of depot, Oros-  ton. Blook 76, 0.7 acres, oost at auction I  salo H81 per aoro; 6 rollos from Crouton, fi  Will tako any roonouablo offer. Terms:  Carry ou Government contract, which  hae 8 yours to run at fl por oont. Apply  to Wm. A. Powno, Fmltvalo, B.O.  FOR SALE���������Now Mngoon aud Qiv  ������u's Lato fifcrawborry Plants.   Apply to  Boa woll Rnnch, Boa well B.O.  FOR SALE���������Two developed fruit  rancher* at Crouton, TO noros and Macron  respectively, with modern liouno nud  outhondos; also about 100 noros of bonoh  Umi on Sub.Lot <t, Lot 80415, at Wyniv  del.���������Apply to Moore and Darbyshire,  Owners, Crouton, BU.  FOU SALE- A good bny homo, about[  1800 lb������.~rApply by letter to W, H. Rood,  Creston, B.O,  FOR SALE���������Tho famous Sonato*  Dnnlop Strawberry Plants; prices rioht  Apply to Andrew Mlllor, Creston, B.C.  Bf.WMH  How Gold Dredges''A^SS^ ������old  The iteep Mill and rugf-otl mountain* ol tbe Klondike region 'give  riiato tiumberleit imnll itieumi, which become from time to time  with the melting ol the mowi���������tlie cjoudbunti and heavy muu to  which the country ii cubjcct���������mBinff touenU.  The grinding of tho glacier* ond the emtio* of theie turbulent  , tlrenmt bring down rocki, land and gravel from the inountaiQ deptlu  wid faitneiiei where man has never yet penelraied. , *"'  In a region where ledget oi Gold-bearing Quartt! are a prominent  featutein the formation, it ii natural that theie forceiof Nature iliould  tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material.  This proccei haa been going on for agea, The hidden itorei of  GoH nway in the hillr ore inexliauitible, V  The null ol the torrent* ii *o imp������lttntit that ovwi hoiiMtfr* nl  eoniltlerable ilze are borne in their courte, and only, when Nature  : hai ipent herself do the*/fintj,a retting place.  The broad creelci���������ihe wider reached of the river���������mtlet the  ilream,, and the Gold, in the form ef.nuggeti, graini anu flakei,  rapidly icttlei. Gold it very heavy���������hetvier than the rock itself, and  < once it finds n retting place, lifli down through tlm light surface mud  ���������nd tand until, by force of Gravity, it reaehe$ bed rock.  y Where the conwei of nirearni have been changed, the Wcheit Placer  Mine* nre found in their old boon. Rut In the larger, constant itreami,  llieto rich dcpotil* a re tayond the reach of merely human agencies.  It remains for the Gold Drcd*ja--followHig the heavy nuggets  and particles of Gold down throuj-li the overlying strata In the bars  rind benches of tho river, to recover these stoics of Gold from the  lieasiire-houto of Nalure,  Tho long nrms of tlio Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket  scoops, search down, down���������-through tfcfy feet of water, ������.ind and  gravel, ifneedlw���������unltl tlte Gold sediment, nnd finally bed rock lUs.'f,  often overlaid with nn actual coverlet of pure Gold���������tlio hoarded  accumulation of centuries���������is reached,  'flm Gold Dredge- bmiss up'this material in wholesale ojiisnlitiM  ���������treats It wiih tcicnliffo accuracy to save tlm finont pnilirje* of  value���������separates tlie dross���������and for the first Unie lays bare to the. hand  of man this Virciri Gold,  While perioiinlly present on onr property nt Stcwntt Rivera  Yukon Territory, Klondike, September lit, I saw with my own  *y������������������ cleanup from our first and smaller dredge, netting $j17.50,  and this was preceded only a few days by another clean-up from  lh������ same dredge amounting to $1283,86 In Gold. I saw this Gold,  ir������<hcrcJ from the gulJ-MVi'iig tables of our Diod^o, i.iouUul iuU  bullion���������a solid bar of Gold.  With such results b *!sht we are beodbg wtty eflort to get twenty  of these mammoth Dredge* at work on our property. This summar,  our second dredge went on���������larger and stronger than tha fhu���������and ii  alraady at work,,  '   '; ��������� Xa': ���������'VA'-'i'"-'..-., /yy'y-yV-'"   ,-,   y-  ��������� ���������'.   '.-'.���������.    ,    ., V  We control by direct lease from thn Catudiaa Cewrssisat, Qsja  Hundred and Fiva (105) miles of T>r������dgabh) Grsval ea tke Shtmim  River, eighty miles from Dawson City(sin the Kloadike.   We yltava  .tested * " '   aatis[  evi .            matter of public record that the Gold ia there���������but w located as te ea  difficult to obtain bj* any hand method.    And Rftj* stodgs* attaM y  not exhaust this area in ��������� Hundred years.  With a prorweition so rich, the payment ef JivWenJa sai tht  continued work ot development can easily do hand In hand  To hurry this work of development now, we are markatktg Ti**������������ y  ury Stock in our Company.    Three thousand stockholders, man** ������l  them well-known in the Canadian country, are already on our boik*  This necei-ity for Capilal���������a Dredge costs upwards of $|00,00iy  ���������furnishes your oppoitunily lonattlcipate In a wonderfully rich vtaHu-a,.!: ���������  Our Company is formed of the pick of broad-minded busisaM - ��������� '  "-Governor Ogilvic, of the Yukon ^etrlloiy-known snd iwpsKltJ W,  tlio whole Canadmn country, at its head.   It Is economically m������������fM ,  witli no .kiUnc'i! offieials, no Bonds, and no Profeired StoeV '  ��������� ���������   But the wholo ntory It told in our illustrated Pwtpftstua,    The  Coupon will bung it in you.   The supply la lin*:i������d.   Fill outatul  mail Hie Coupon to-iuy, ,'    , ,  Gohl Drodgca ovo mohlna millions,    X  1  ���������������������������n  m  ���������-���������AU  il  mi  Yukon Basm Gold Drcd������JftK Co.,  q; y\y- Ol&waoft, Trcftt.  649 Somerset Building  WJnnipec  Canada  ,,.���������"'    XPloasa s������������d  ,,������������������'' ,   ������tt,postarapr*~  ,.*'���������'    paid, your larjt*  .,.'���������'"    VlusinattdProsptctu.i,  ���������'    nlso fm BookUi on Cold  Pnjxing, uiUh full partlcif  hrs by yium woll.    It U  und/fstood that J incumocbltfatk}*  whaimr In wwA'/'iy this nqwttt.  llan',0  Address  ...j....  *������������������������������*������������������������������������*������#  ���������������#������w*S>������������*^t, *������*��������������������������������� *m������m>������i������P0tm������*  <***������v+mmm\tK*i ^k^^^mmimmm  HMHs^BnaaJI


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