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Creston Review Jan 7, 1910

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Array S&rfEp^  lllllllK f&&  y^pmx&t  St-.*.*"'  sy 'X^yx '������  a',{;,.  '���������': '--���������'���������.:< ���������.'���������S.l'itfJ'i'S  c'*'--.-''-���������-  -yy^-s^sTft  rS LA'������;,  i*.:'~.n\  ���������������������������'.���������iiAW.^.i^  W;A  ���������m:~ilk?wm  ���������XX^A^yZ  SpM-i  ;.t.y,_ --Af:s..j-,-..!"^a  J^f.^.;*---"'  ! rA'*M -a������,/������*h"o irt'S-yj  ,y;:.-i t* v. >vi>������il -....  Ae-|tp;iV^  lB.:C.y:  * ���������*-'������* 'A'!*VS  '<������������*<  A";Ag������&|y^  ���������y||f|;y^  ":: * '���������''' ��������������� flat^yA^^  ���������---������������������--j-^jj|.  y-the-':  StiniyKaifi^  '���������Ri-'^Aifo^  .;Ge'iji^  fcrbJE$^^  ^y'JA^tth^ A AAr'-.A y A ;y y.:  yAJ^OT'ti^tab^  ���������follOwin^^^  ..PresfoijAyThe inusio furnished; byAHry  "��������� 'AvA*^il'li3:r5tijqid'M'r: ;jj^rbyshire.!gk*TO'geitA  'era!'satisfy  nunibpr c^ypung: peo^e^pmyche cpuiitrv  ypresenfc;;'aiidAovs-ing, to the fact AthatAtbif  ysbcial: editor o������y^  |a.^escnp^iijii-A^ ': ha -J  ybs^uAol|tai&edAand,' were ;a8.follows: A ;Ay  AA Mr-'A ifffefirritf rA' ?iri AylVlrm -��������� ������nrl ���������JAvliiVsi A  Theio: has been much; consternation in  Greston * dnrihg the; pastiyf pwA day s over  certaiii Aebargea^ade'; hy Mr: C. Moore,  PAIjAS.; against Principal King, of. the  :prestonypublic;gchort.-A^Ay> 'Ay AAAxy-:A  y ;^.Msi'.''Moore,; last Saturday,;!sent the f01-  .'iowingi'.-jaotids;. to each of the school trus-:  .tees-JAyy yy y;-..- ;:';":.-.-/A��������� ��������� A��������� ���������a y ���������;AyX  yAAypA'yC^estonyyBAa, Jatu;l,ieiO.'A.yA  A ypear Sir,-^Tiiere will ybe aAdepiata-  AA tipiu of ;lbcial ratepayers> (iudependent'-  yiyj^dpsire tb meet ythe sshboiytrustees-  ataninformalmeetingat Bast'syhall,  Tuesday eveaiug at S ��������� o'clock. A J3o|i-  ���������"-. nes������':y**The trustees? retention of A-ifr.:  ; AKing's services.''       A;Ay;Ay*y 'XXXi-XXX.  :������������������/ A A;y Ay- A Ypuirs faithiully, Ay  AyAyy: yAA AA'yyA.'.-;'. CHAsA^OQRf&yAy'  ATho;scho^;tiTistee8,:whb areAPjAySBspi  f:yWiyI^pwiAiaiid J.yGOtnprou^refusedAto  y iiscuss'ithoin^te the way -that ��������� iirA  ;;^d^:reques;tedy but '^id AtheyAywould;  AueetAMrAMppro'tita regui^*ratFpayeirS^  Aueetiug'aid'liear any .charges he uiight:  v'iiakeA**'Jinconsec|iieuceof;ythis a,yyiuass  sheeting, of A citiziins,.yiiunaberiug oyer 100  - yseinbled;in tlie Crestou Auditbriu tii on  y  u^sai&*������eyening;wbeu J;,yj.y;Atherton  yayeltected-;chairman of ythbiiieetihg;  *n<l atte^addireissiu g the r:bieetiUg y in a  Arlpi iiianiier, called; ti^pn. Mir. AMbore to  :.:.XA$?:$$?k  /.^yi������:.������^.y,;../;.^;t������'j(5fi.|  Mot- the AMo^t APopwlaryiiady^  y .The BjeyiEwhas, duringfcJie;i,paBMAae\v'A-vvBelrs:,' besaAre^AyAy^������^sSa:yjfe^i!  peatedly requested':to;bold a'ybu'ng'.'bidib^^  test, as 'liowAthat the y Xinas'yfei^ivitiesA-are;' ovei* ythe^eAii ��������� AAA.l^^g>yi^g|f5fsgS  Kfr?&-'������..':yviYyM&P.t~y  ��������� decide'd to hold a Grirls'. i*bpularity^^^Goiitestiitlib ^bbud:  ytbibe as follows  T?s*a  ample tinibytbyliayo a mpsfrintariestin'? tiylectipii. contest Abe-yAAA  fore Spring eets;in."'��������� lu yiew-yof 'these fawtsitiie KEviK\v;hasT���������-'���������''��������� A-^^^^yi;*fr^Sp  decided to hold a Grirls' i*bpularity; Goutesti'tlib* cbuditiops-" AA'A^^pASA!{S*cpli(l  tbibe as follows:     A:  *; ; y; yy:/:;yy y Ayy r;=.\;^  ; A- Anyyn-niiiberybf^uiig-ladi^s;erin-:.'be.''nbiniiii'dte'-d-'^  v;thebc; friends fillingAup; the ;blankA'apDli&  othis n������tice.y:,A!^bmiiiatio*Jis-will';be. bpeiiifrCmi ;S*tradapth&AAAA'^^S#:;*!liflf  XXy^XM^Ms$0xx  ti- :-XA --'it'Wr ���������*-��������� ���������-.-.'������������������-��������� -.'��������� ;?-.-' -^> '-ft' "'.���������''���������.V'i^ ^".-,. '4J*vU:;;oV.-. , '< S -V" 'v: .tV ^'i*.;-  ^iceARrpsidehtA^tf^  '^raae!;:;pi^p^^ f jMrs.; ifead^blaok^^i|^^te:; yll&Si-Birty.  ' toy Mr;A KpdgCT^i^^lyin^y'tbythis^ m,gray-*i!^i|^-i  ;^: .A: AAy Ohell Ai^se A iau<^; requ  ;they;:Scpt^;^biskey:;' ybeAbrpughfcAo^-fo. AlUwi*y'HrsA3^  'thP.^tal^eS^8p:-:tl^t'^ ..n.i_-������l.--~*-^--.--/.������Ti.^.'--.'r.t;iil..-i'*_.:,-. -^^. '.-y. ..��������� ,i  ;inL^.a.^i^itierApbMfciphA*fo  yibpipi^ia^^'sySpe^  ^reqti^CA^asAgr^teid^  id.eiit if3XQ ;ARpdgprs>rei|li^yaud ;sppKe ��������� at -  JengtliA^fter-y-iyhicl*^  j^o;'i^nd*^^p'0sb''^;'%"fe^  yGfe|ifen|0oi^6^A^ij^  ,^;^i|tie;'^o^hio^  ���������imt^ie$^  S;^^;tb^'|y-K^]|^ny^l^^  -\A7-i r������-avi - aa'^i*a*vi*aDoVi'ifri r������ Jrr *.-;���������**!������'a,~C*f *nA rl '~,i ri ^iV(it 1  yAA8th*inst  Agnations  y'tin:' '  '.Afte  oh  .  ._   t      _     ��������� y icb.A: The tiimrcb������uri'ug;of the:biilbte  - a coiiiiiuttet: ot'threOLpitizehs "-tb'--b*e' -~~>*-"'*������'* '"-'*���������-���������--��������� ---" '-i-A'-^f-^Bs  .^he^ypung ladj^ysecui-iu^ ttieA'g:  yvill':^i probioiBied^e wiUn^  ^lote'-'wUl-beAcphduoted'-lb^^^^  t^e. apppiuted jlafer o^XWAMXM^^^^^^^M l|  5re:a,te$e Aiitiai'b'eE A o������. "y otesA'5;y ��������� ^^^?:sfey^f|^8:|  ''Qa^i^of^theyPopularit^rebhtfest^Vfor^thb'^  C* !-������ ..   .v^^ll   --..^^.^Ci,  ..   ^,.'������il^_--������;-',^.'u"i7'.iS'i'*. '-'i ' '.���������y_^:-.T-_i   ���������'..'���������*_ .i _:..������������������������:'.��������� / -1   " ��������� ������������������.'-'��������� ' ��������� ���������-���������:-.v*' i-s-X '' '"r*8HQf^i^-������-^i,-V-^/,'Vv':;>"-'^v;|r-j'-r  yy-y^P^S#a^^p  y :  She wiU receive a prizeAoK^OAi^  x y. \r ill' ftpppar in ��������� the RKyuS'Hrasy Welly^sAbtberiypapersAinAtheAAAS-i  y. ' prbviiiee-ycThe vot^fo^ac^^   'The n������mey KGcuredyfeni-t^  '������������������KKSiSs? Kg  ���������f0  eatm.  '-r^';yftS:f';i|-Si/:iSKi?i!  Wa^SfitiiriAMrsigJKyeKma  veiling y Mi^-^^BA^B^axiX, Awhitb ^'"l-^Mis^i  :clplli;.;:',:Miss;  ;Ryckihany  ; brbwaAandA^hit^P^  ���������.aiiss; ������tnitj"t;;i w������u t^giaSi^ss; Sm itiiiyDrovvn;  yMiss^e^i^||w5^|n|^m  ^^^6j?;pi^||^s|p^i^Ab^  Ag Mv.i^JMLppre: thon tppk'thp platfbrra aiid.  ^hpt^belsPhbol trustepsAtoAstiateif ythey;  yyeSt-e'aware'' ^���������Ijl^X^Mhm^Ai^.;wbicby  A^rinc^t^I^hgywa^^eai^  Atiw^Schoa^  xbsei ^nd ittjAa :Aca&* t Appiphatib -j^aimeir  ;ubidi;MK^Mbbre th^yuntilA hpy hady;iunde;  yiO-mpAd^nito^iiti^e^  :theyschppiAtfusteesyhad^ptbing -tbydeal:  y>^)&;, (iiH&^d^^  '^A'^^^bPrp y-r^%;3ta^dytbat tliis charge;  y^Us'th^"^^; fc^  -dud^ltbejiiiiflUei^  ^hp&^ppk^aiid'rfequ^fe  ?put'hiSyCh^ge'in;^^  ytinr^^^'^^irrn^^rps^  Ibwih^^lu^hiA^^e^y ei^A^^t -i^nsv  ; AuyAnumbej* bf ���������0rlsyca-i)b6;hbmiiiatedvcbut;orilyybu^ean^y^^  .gefcytheyprize; 'AltAvilibPst^ybuAnoiliitig;  yycandjda^A fju'-fe/cut;;gutvtl*.e*  yy koiuiuiVtion.: ahd! filr in Athp^uaiiieyoit  ytpihpniisatpyaiid ^have7^^;^'aPpep1^  ; A?mA'S??Ci^^������i8hea^6to^ Turntpi  A^;;���������-'1���������^';^%Si*^S'������^sTa&yt���������S*j"y'?;A'^  ^M^f^^^^^^i^^^l^r^ XXXyy X '.V  ' ''yv'.':;-V'fe.*tfy^'������  Wvk ''���������!^^-v**H^������.i!'a'Vftiy?K^KWRoyai*unc  mW^^^^^M^'^^Mi  III .)*���������;?:'. i-#.J&:i'r.fe^n'fl*dl^^  lr������ ;y y;Ms;#iA ��������� AXmmimA^m  Xiqucuts  aeyMeii thpS Y-'".jy C araeao  ���������Yemibutiif' *"'' '*���������'���������'"'"  -"���������' -'���������"**������������������'* '-jvBiacltoua Whlt^'Pa^i*^  ,....yX--:  Ales, Hoi'ter and Beer;  AyA'M.lner������il.'-Wiitoi:H A; y A  ,,* ^vA^^AyAi-it^wa^';:^  it I" -'"v^:::-"^s������:V^'^^'"^"^'' -^oli^pfel. A������^:-.ViMt'.-I*. ���������������������ii", sbseV -'C -'V^ell.'."- ������.'������'r--s l^sr^-arSry.  ' "l': '^liS5iv^,'"^^^oi*iK:,yt*ioA'-*fji^sti3;':,iuyi-ted^wov������'������iaabt-p''  ���������'';;X?Wyy^J^^':'**^^i^':V^^.'bn'this ocoa-;  |:'"r.y^y^-'X>'������^9W-AT^^'HP'''���������!?.',:;:^''''t-''   '���������.���������*'"';'.^,''.':.':'"'''::''/'-;-':-*;-:;"'"''���������    ''���������'������������������''���������  *.ry)^^:;,-^'^  v |'yAA:y^'yy;]^Boar^ 'Fpwlisr, hoii.  ���������������������������' A AA {A- ;A: h i Weorotary,rMe8Bica. Gob, sYbuuff!; RO, 'B.  ������������������"���������' 'b,XY "'   '   '         ' ������������������ -   ��������� ���������  toast*ytpT}*!^yRoi^yy^  ^trip/sibj^ibuyagenty  A-tPheAf ollbwiug Ayo^  then Amoved:   To the APriesideht;- "Vjce-^  'President and; Hon; X Secretary ;<if! A the  GrestbnBoiird of I'radb. A&}a<i:. a ;'yptpjof^  thanks was moved to Messrs. M6ria,u and  Mead,yproprietors of Atlie Grb^tbn-Hotelv;  for tlie very excelleufc niouuerinywbjph:  .they/liiad preparedthebauciaotiy^otijter  yptp pllytliauks' Avvas^nitWed to ^-J.'yJG^a:,  Mbaduud h^  'wbrlcciki'MiJ-|fe^:i%o  ^^mA':;.uy.^yx^yy  yXit -w^sAiUytiho^mWl i^o^       tho morn-*  m������':;wheh  thp tiibvps'Iiucl.atuig " A:ulct Laug SyneV'  which was followed by ", God-Save.-thV  KXu������'yXX'AAX;' "'.'y'-A'A'A-���������:������������������'-  -chfi^m!*ii "apiai'S';of WP'^i5fe^?kAmbffiiiig^  ;^^eiipb^g;;-;c^lpdAynpij^^ ^before^bleja^^ybrb^ "'i:'-''  '"feJii^'thati he.:.wbuld;'preiei?m^ingA^^     "'       '^ -v ���������:-:'v:s>-;-v;A'----���������:'���������'-'��������� &k:?.&?.w���������'e:'."--v:  remarks bii'thb good^shippin^^fabilities; *������������������������**������*���������������*  oy.*|������t������^  gboi':wbi^AdoneAby;'tbe;:Jbci^  ]^ffA;BbidA^'Mr.���������::Jens^n^:thbn:p^  ynouucevtliftdeuth of another 'oidTtihieryatiy  ?Gre3toni_Mr.^aii; ^abbitfcj^"wbpiA;p^ped)  I quietiyy'awaypA'la^  ���������deceMed had'bpe^^^  {little tiiiiei iiiuii last wPek;Awheii comfi;'  ��������� pliciit^ns; set'i^;.y^ife A, ^Cbie''  depeasea;w;as/'6^yeals^pf;;^ge;A  bup'pl'tbQ early ^ttiera  audiowiied s?������i^y^u^  ^12rioksM;, at ;tiib; t^  'f uuortUiiipolcypii^      yVeduesd^io^<i iii:  Jsh^ Crp^tpi^^b^  ��������� attfokdbd;'; mr* -;; n'^-- ��������� ���������*"��������� *'-J - ��������� ''w''';���������"-"-'--  ^b^iin^lpl apef ii^sucl^g^^luij^  :atiug-^siM^|:'a^  ���������*���������������������������*:  mi  &X>  'for^his-meeti^  AThis ;;resolutioii: wUs\pr^ir^fe  ;0^frby^dA^c6M^d'cv^b^  and.^ camedv ;AxAxy\ A-'XXZyXii-XXX XfX!������i������  X /Ghairnwn:b������,tb^  /lJpseytlienytooic-tj&ij^afcfo .���������--,���������������i'.���������w^���������,,���������,���������������������������.,^������v���������^^���������.1���������.lIll.^���������vY'1���������l.'i  ^yyy.,/L:-:-iX:<���������-;a.^v^yyv.^..- -^vjt/v.'--.������������������; ������ytpphsidprytheynia^rA^.,^ay^  .;;.'yThO-,;R^  ������l'th'6''fnnBi*al'fe,Hi?vinii*iJ*i.-.-f'yi'-.'---' -���������'���������'  ^ohducted the funerifd feervicp.  '���������'A$; o'-p^tizpn it wp)Wd;"pay^ybpbn hiiV'dutyij'  ;^U-Jmvfjj&allcd;^  ���������:^rror aud^ay'^  rvicfi iustead of t^ing  ^nan'e;okreer ai|^hio>^s^^inig^ also;  .���������stated tbft|:^*fcy  Orestpn;for'yeVpryJooie;ythat-y'''Mv.- 'jMbbi'p  ifcOM:iVlWl(MTfOi>}&A  had|; here there^ was loud hud prolonged;  'applauBbA Ay'ifiXXfcXXXXyXAXy 'A-  XXfc.  '.-#.-  Year's  ^SaT-T;..  ^his'iueeting^ns thi^!0^  ���������^attorV;ATJnere: is no^'^on'why 'Ore'ston  JiUwUt-notdiaVe aiii^tifipbpcdvahdlefc ~~  ;ftlly^p^ytogetber: 'inrj i-^^yina^  ^tliaitipiid'iii vibw. -'..Orcein-w in'thP;  |fc^?,pfAalrap^  ffefie'pvpn'w'-.'pl^  Xi!-:XAXiX^\.^..:Ii^^^^^:}!^^-k^i^  XXXfyy^Xffi  "xxXyl ���������A;''ivi:^i.foibu'j������h','a '^ro-ivn,' d.,  i^vyy, iji-y.-.,;,���������>',���������'.XJ.Xi..yYXyy.y.:lrX -.,-���������.."������������������' _y ������������������ ,.A/, >>���������,.y. - ,  --.-.  *a,'';,^;:/f'-:.y-',('..''i.,-."'.,',*'^lv^*SS^SSJJtliai*,t^  Jt*.-.:������������������:���������/.  U ,.',.-.w-^^laJii^M^  Tbo balligivenvbh-iiNow}-YbhVs ^ve.  under tbo uui-ipioofljit!:tb^p:Orostbn dauP-  iug cln'Kfl, wh'h un^t'ber sopliii victory for  i* >'���������"..  !Cp*nplet)eA: 'AStock  DRB^SED  i*a������ss>t*ws**sw*i<asia  Z+i&impi edtientton Satisfaction Guar&nteea  "A'A���������;'.'(���������,',,-     - /,,'���������'    A���������;..:���������.   "    ''-���������    ',���������'���������������������������' ���������   j ������������������ f A-        ''-V'. "    ''���������������'���������  a ������e^ u&-:'Figare,wUkiyQtt'dri thai Building  '...  'A'  ".-.'���������    . -   ��������� ������ y .......      >   . . v, ".*.:     ������������������  -ir';  ���������kWMWMMi  Hw  &.0, BOX 24  * ������;  ' l > 'tK  4 a^srowBic,  ���������':���������?' J A'.; V ,'    ' '  (ggglig^siSiS  ������..'������       ���������������������������. ;; *." -,i  s^^ia!fer'ii^,������w'^'*^'to  ���������'��������� ;t ��������� '.-.iy������.  *" ��������� ���������'���������.  ��������� ,..���������������"-ri*>ii  P ���������pwswass*as'*sw'sraiiBrwTSPS*>' e  ���������". A" A*?'  ���������i-*iif" -iii. ���������  ; y[Tho Editor.is uot  opiuioiis of hi*- cori'esfcoadentsv nor dobs  hoalvvays ngreo with thoui'.] ''''XX'...'''Ay  ''i:Uo,lidUor;,A,yyA -'yXX /���������':.'.  ; prpHtbullbviow.. ,���������������������������-,A 'AAA;, ,y ���������,���������.'' ..'-yAA  Boar^ Sir.-rl'ho School Scbiftl whioh  .viis brought off recoutJy, jyiindvybicli  mith thb ohiidrcn iiiid thoir 'instruotbrs;  ivork'ed so hard for, wnn itsuoboss, both  ii regards'-' the pntortaliimout pi'oyidod  tiid tho patroungoit reobivod. , i A'.;  , Asi nil,' iu'tprcstcd  pnrcut, bowovor, I  ishoiil-flrlilcii to know to what objebt tbo  jirbceods >yprb dbvoted^. Tho Alico Siding  H'bool olitldron who did thoir littlo part  >vorb given toundoi'stfind that tho: mon-  iiy'would go to ji Ohvistuiat" troo, but not  .mo of thom ovbu received so much iibu  'jinudy. .XyX   'X'    A   ' XXX' 'A "-..' ���������'���������'������������������' ;���������  ,. Iii' view of the troublo, nnd ' oxponsd to  1,vhlolxsbho ohildvon nndpiivontB wovo put  it* would bo iutiu'oMting to kiiow, tb,v* bat  libjbct tho proaoodf* aro to ba  dbyotod,  uidIt' for tbo.prpilliof theohildrou ilu-ui-  "oiybfl.Ato lio Riiro that ..till goi thoir. full  jabiu-p \uicl, iirb'pbrtltm, '  y y-A ��������� y;.' A: ���������'��������� ^An I-qxicuioftf nn Paubnt;.  CONOERNING LOOAL FRUIT  GHOWKR3  Dour K(Utof,.-Tbb wrltor rpiilJuoH. tho  iinportivnbo tbiititluvftdvortiHliig column  .ii yb'vir paper .'should" bo Hbomlly nop*  ported by till Jtavlitg oijoiihIou ,to moUo'  UH0 ot It. AdvortlHlng Ih bnslnesn" od'bu*  tmy and conHtitutQH the mniu onaonbo  itocdod to nuiko a, nmyujiinpor unoful and  pro,lltnb)r'). fin tho 'other hand, hb alno  , hljilcn that ilVo,odl'tpr sbo������ld oltor iv Ufc-  lii m-fp-o n,pf*cb In its coluutns relating to  ho rnAtrrlnl wolfiiroand intorowt������ of our  iit-ftl Imlt growors.'v ���������  I     ,^.1^^.^, 11 ^m^ ��������� i i> ������������������������������������i "s���������**"' ������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������. i. i'*if ��������� *���������<���������- ii-*-  J <*o'ntluu������*) on trnmi tlvo  I 1  Tho fpeling/of thbmppting Was stvoiip;.  ly in favoryidif tbo-aptibn, of .tno sphpol  trusteos, andtholpud-'iind>proipuged>n^  plauso when bablbv;bf^tbb trustees rosoto  I speak shb^b^plbiiSiy that n.groat mis  .**..  nnte:  tari  **  '.iyi^nioU*; liio bbtable''  tlibliisl.-fW-^ ,,,,f .,,.yii v,...;,,.Y1,,,(,,l5,,,vWj.1w|  'SABAolninits'ngpntiAAH  "was'fo^^oMwpsbAori^^  plaim for tbo,tormng but,;of ^|:|f^^jgMl  >at thoAl^<viriiii|^|t ^"6^1'I-f |||||^|f|[  ftlfio'l^ou'.:ud;iuntingAtfe  yariouf*"rauclicrs:wiio:ii^';;ibbl^y^  'ri-uttiothcir'-iitbiw^^  Tbo'4Bouniibyi3n^fe  take"hntVbeeu:ina'<iip^^ tbo mbpfc.' , prerxjutedhew on .Trihuary ,'I4tb,. at tbo.  ing in tbeiflrs-i plnp^ It aj>ponr|;UH tboiigb Inii ., ..,���������-- ^..^ ,,.,������.,��������� .,,,.,���������, ���������������������������������������������������������������^w'^'y^m  ���������"pa-sie'd'at:^ -exbn- -McLtirfln't* Btory;;ptA'';tll'6\'.Bonni������''Briar I.Mr.ltiodkinaQ������;fb^  yyrr-^r^^  ^S'-mg'Kte^  ^^^������������������NtstliiaisiJis "-^Wj^m^v  ������������������, Mt^r^K- ���������  A'AA.i  tr������c ;������  ^iW**^  iiO'i-!"������,vv,;. 'Vi'ituVi/F/iJl  '>' i'������ i  :'V>",'i  ���������'tmiwrwuitaL n iiwsnw*sssssr  ' ���������   ."iv,   ������������������'���������-,��������� .-, , ������:'���������,��������� i-t;;.. ,i\ ,J<'���������,'l.'-'.*^...v.i'V,t',-.'i:������rvs.iyiA>!  .. .-   v      "'.',:.-��������� ' ���������  ,    ,    ��������� tff���������. , , y ��������� ������������������ , ��������� ",-ti..,-... ���������, '.*...i -..-, - .ji-.. ���������,J."*(>v.; iv. li*(V.'jp/ijJ  'yyXx '���������    X*,   -A-   XAy'AX :"\'A'' '''A''A;/ ';i!A''''-:--'A ���������,*;���������.,'���������'-''v-'-':.'.*:'*>,;^s;w^^^  ���������'.���������'..'���������;���������.       V, ' ��������� ,.,������������������'-.-,'.. i .,    X,u/ffl,.-:< ��������� ....   -....'���������.      ������      ',.'���������    ,        -.���������,'���������'������������������'��������� i. "''\^y:^y>khV.,:y,i\nv.t.y -i ;"</*  ". ' *    */'A'; v A-.' A'-''':-:';'^'Sf A,:vy..y.v,   .A-'A. AA^:AAiAgi^V!f|Ai(>  ���������wwlU***.-.   ' '^liiii^iViif'^ir^'J---:--''-'''''^:-*:-,^^*i-'r'*''-:'-^^ ������.^J,.r,*���������..-*>, .i.Wm*/i. ... -���������^���������w*||w.^'^1^^w^R'*^������4������^*>���������,'^'**,'  ^���������: , a&^V'-TS&X?-. "'I'V.-itl-'.jVjW ',' ��������� i'lhkii&A''' -''  ,-^^^jifo , v.";.-'   ''.'-.'���������rv^i-Vi'vWV'H'.^'-'^'^  HBBBMiii^^  igl-W������^^ modern  mour i?-  X  THE   OUESTON,   B.C.   KEYIEW.  I  ���������  r^^^^^.^^^^^^^^  m  IHrnphatically is this to be a fur sea-  Sou for even tlioivli tlie weather indications all point to a mild winter, or if  ���������plans are made to spend tlu* greater-  pure if this same winter in a warm climate, furs are esential to the peace of  mind of every woman who, by the way,  finds it possible and practicable to wear  tlwiU' with the thermometer ranging any-'  "where from twenty to * fifty degrees*. ���������  above -/.(.no. Motoring has unquestionably been responsible for much of the-  wear jug of fur coats. JSo cloth garment eau l>e quite so comfortable or afford such protection against the colli  when motoring, consequently a '.fur mo-  t<;!* coat is included In'every outfit its a  7.'.it-tor of course, but. this-is not of the  sa *i;i* cost ly description as the fur coat  ivurn for driving or walking or, as this  winter.'- for an afternoon and evening  v.-;at>.  the white, a broad bandl around the hem  and a band around tha* neck and down  ths; front. The sharp ccsitrast is most  effective and makes the ermine muck  U used for trimming. The all wSflte fur  coats for evening are tsSmmed with  either dark ov white ������ur'a������is prcfcrreO,  but the  white is more... often;. chosen-���������  Ermine, in truth, is thi������ season; combined with almost every kind tsS fur.  Wit!*, sable it is fashionable*. It js*'combined with chinchilla, and. evem with  hear or skunk. It would ser.ui that every effort was made to have it becom-  'big. for it must be admitted' that anmtti*.  tn'itself is not. a:becoming tur-r-its,'short  bail* and too dazzling white-make in ex-  foi- I  * .  hats closely in a variety of taaciaitiig 1  fabrics, and the effect is distinctly sr*--*irt.  More and more/ women - are weai-tug  light mourning���������sometimes as light that  it is hard to detect. There is a certain  incongruousness in fancy or conspicuous  black in the first days of grief.   V  Excue^Tor this is less, since never has  it been aa possible to have mourning  that is truly distinguished in line and  fabric. True, crepe swathed black is  costly and not for years has crepe been  worn so extensively, for at least three  months.  It is lightened, howevef, by combining  with net or tulle or crepe de chine..Even  widows wear these combinations. Crepe'  bandings combined-'with tucked or knife  plaited net are seen on many handsome  blouses. .Frocks ..'of soft wool or crepe  de chine have yoke and 9leevcs of; net  banded with crepe folds.  A new way of making these folds is  to have the crinkles form horizontal instead of bias lines. Young widows for  evening dress wear entire gowns of  heavy dull filet net with bandings of  crepe and trimmed with uupolished jet  beads or eabochons.  Do not make the mistake of having:  the folds too wide a������ it gives a heavy  air, ft htvS"? inch, is She -favorite 'depth.  Rcdingotes and long side panels take  broad fiat bauds. When those are curried across* the bottom they may be  wider than the lengthwise.'.bands.  Favorite.* Material's;, for  Fr������cks.  y "Favorite materials for mourning house  and evemiig; frocks  are- dull  silks  and  etSmincs,   siQc   and  wool,   supple   cash-1  meres.- armuves both in silk andy wool, I  fiue-Henrietta: cloths, and special mourn- -,  ing marquisettes and silk voiles.   For a  BOD3CE DIFFERENT FROM SKIRT  A now costume idea involves a  bodice that is distinctly new because  it if of different material and pattern  than tha skirt. It H distinctly up  to dato to have n bodice of lattice  cord, witlu a skirt off 3atin meteor, and  to wour with, this ii yolso and half  sleeve.*-,  of, embroidered  cream lace.  Tuo long, too heavy or too warm, a  fur coat, when not to be wont motoring,  is a  poor investment In nianyxrespects,  aw* *  tumefy trvine unless to a voung, jcr-; less expensive gown a soft fine challis  W*t  conmlexiou. * i falls in gTac^IuliHiies.AaWl finishedlorepo  ^Chinchilla is again, in great demand, \ dc* chine is always good and wears ex-  as is alwavs the case w^u times-   areJ cellently. - -       _ ��������� ��������� %. .  good. This also is a fur that'is not geu-1     For'auits tlva* first choice is a serge of  erallv becoming, but the woman who������c������u j: a.  dead   olacK..  wear* ebrocbffla does well to*invest ih. it, [ are  homespun  for it is so extremely becoming i flfey.'J when broadeta  Among', rougher cloths  and    certain    cheviots.  __. Kxth is chosen it must bo a  in selecting the garment care-should; j eomine at all. It is aJwavs-a 'costlT fur% 'grade with least possible lustre.    Long  he taken to .'avoid-these defects.    As can j au<1  fortunate! v   is not durable,  hu*. i< splits are seen in rough cloths  reodiiv-be   understood- often  the ��������� ques-A requires srreat care in wearing aud also |     Mourning -tatbthes������������������ swe. not  cfteap. at  t:ori  of expense-  has to decidSe- for as-at :..\..'.._V������������j   *��������� ,*������������������ .M,a,���������������������c. ^lyvrr ������>i<* l best and .tire-decidedly  dear  if one in-  almost  rttlp it  is th������ more expens  the more desirable for these Teasons, but j "t  pu the other hand many absurdly costly j, [%  Cfji-ris are so  n-eress- exeepti  or Uibturing  The long coat is again the most fash-- til3t   ^^ting  the  cost   will   st-and- for  ion&blo, but this state of affair*     may! little   Most eleverlv is chinchilla, made  change at any moment, for there are re* {      ��������� tMs ^^jj  ^ *that     the macckiiigs-  pud--of most  attractive- t~*������"������"~*   ���������-���������"������������������������������.���������.   -^    - - -    - -    - -   ���������-  aud.'-'short coats being on  leading  furriers  and dressmakers.       Soi  word o������ counsel mav* be- of -  l-w -������������ v~������ looking; amCS.������������������es m. cheap quaUties. It is_ neces-  impoeeible, to. lestow'ft ���������^{���������wry,to'pay;n������re*'foa all materia s.txiam  ^Jl������-^ y.v..������   ���������* i.������o ^^1 when wearing: colors.    Forget this--, audi  or quickly have*  ajdrobe.  __-fully. 2sofe. everv-  tMs se*sou are so mar>vioasly awrsesvroj ^y" 'tS^lsI^edjet black dese>ve������  scioptions.   < To^begiu. with,, black, vei-{*       S*,Q3*fAT.^ry TN BtJlSlUliiee  vec is an actual rage,   iiiuuk velvet uui.������  are the most usual exploitation oi this  vogue.   The black velvet, hat is, indeed,  tlio height "of.chkj.. Them, comes tho-one-'-  pteei   da;ess-.ofr black, velvet. This - is as  likely, asinot.aicoat-Jike aftair, suitable  for wear.in Paris^with.a stole of>fur,  out here only possible in cold weather  with'ion���������additional,coat.   Some^ however.  do pution>.additional under things, but  the troublei'with(that, sort of wear, is  tliat'oniK'iasse'.uncomfortable upon going  Into a'house or, stopping anywhere for  tea, or hmi-ireonu  Audi! as- for. black- velvet coats^ they-  are saidc to. be also n necessity to modish  women. MPire is a great tavorlte, too,  and" those who* do not succumb. to i its.  charms now will surely do so iu tho-  early spring. (Jlotli naturalljA retains  its*-favosj.  Futt- Everywhere.  Fin is also a craze, especially skunk,  trimming every possible garment.' lt  faces - coses, herders skirts, trims {oi*  composes entirely), hats, muff-; and'  stolt'Sj.and appears in narrow, bands on  evening dresses, And naturally fur  coats*, are every where. ISvoning dressws,  whatuirei various seit-styled authorities  nuty sayj are long. Naturally this, does  not mean that some debutantes are not'  oidoriiig- a dress or two short * fori danc-  uiiiig.' may be smtiU wings, ornaments  of* iinpol������Jbed' jot, ea*rjQch<wis of silk or  |et. and wired tulle. The simpler a  mourning hat the smaccter it is as a rule.  Silk   Slousa  Mfe** So Popular.  Though tlie taffeta and China 3iik  blouse is still worn ii is mot so popular  as tin' cicpe de chiax* separate waist or  the filet nets tiaramed with crepe on  dPad silk bandb..  Patent leather shoes are not good!  form; for mourning*-,, though many.women  wear them. Gloves may be either glace-���������  or suede. The latter is a little deeperi  mourning, but the former give betterv  weai*.      '   y  .���������.  w^.-v. ���������^ ���������^.j Bq  ^j^ ^jpajjcjj  so tnat     xne maccKings-  medium   len^r* | staQ^  OBfc   clear   aBtd  &<&���������,&   a:ad   the  mute up roc tUef faj!hioi, that Drevail5 of the broa^l* bandl  \actrtial-arj- ?WV   \ _ _ "*��������� _��������� . . -    '     -*        . ������  tiiat again a  service���������to choose carefully a styte that ���������  is becoming and not so distinctih."e- that  when the fashion changes it will be quite  impossible.    For this  reason a to tight  or too loose gannent is an extravagance,  for the remodelling to make a fur eoat  up to  date is  most expensive, and it is  far   wiser  to  buy  caTefully and      then  vca.*: the same coat for several seasons.  Sealskin   Fashionable.  Sealskin is extremely fashionable and,  eho long seal coats nre most generally  A worn. Unfortunately-there-are so many  ;--'^4'--������siiitiitions'andA-so wonderfully like   the  ^^���������^yhiihe skin that/with itfeabnost protu  '������������������'������������������ 'x-'X b-tl've, cost, a real sealskin coat does  -^X:  not  When  price  around   the   straight   coat   is both   un-  usual and smart.  Stoles sud ne<^piec������s  of all kinds, with immense mu6fe, are  mad* of sdl chinchilla and of c3iiiahilta  combined with erniin������.  Muffs Ven**j- Lsrget-^  The muffs are enormousiabsTsssdly exaggerated in size, aiad are flat or round  as preferred. The bolster ini������S is fashion's latest edict, tSe shape oS a, bolster,  almost as large, and heavily staffed.  THfe- fashion is too weird. and ������ece������tric  to gain any stable foothold, but ib is to  be clased among the styles of the/season.-'  Brciischwarz coats, long and medium,  are   of the  glossy,  silky   skins and ares-  made plain or/fur. trifmed, or with braid  .and a touch of Oriental embroidery  in  ^���������faHtb-fthe lot  of many.  -��������� counts-;for^.������������iiight the sealskin coat of the collar if it is small. This last idea  to-dav is a Valii-'.ble possession, beauti- | is rather a dangerous one to follow  '���������tin ini itself, of the finest skins and trim- j rashly; it either is iausenssly effective  nied with heavy shawl collar of lynx, j or looks poor and ineffective. Entire  |n*aV or skunk, for the latter fur is im- j costumes of the baby lamb or sealskin  mvvscly popular at the moment.  TSiere arc  also  any  number of most  'effective-  seal   coutu   made       absolutely  .plain, half-fitted and loose, some almost  .-���������Bhii.'peless, but    always so cut that the  lines  arc  well indicated,  if  uot  clearly  doliiJed.   Precisely the samo models -are  Tuiide up in the cheaper furs that resem-  blii  the real skins ho closely, and there  nio as well materials, like plush, that at  first  gliinct* are  most deceptive   in ap-  p<*;-r������!ic������, so closely do they resemble the  senli*ki!i.  i.nnine coats are one of the luxuries  of fashion, and arc worn even in the daytime as ciiiiinge coats with reception  gowns, ns well as for the evening. For  tbe evening tlie loose cloak, wrap, the  cloak with sleeves, is the more, appropriate model, and in the daytime the  1mlf fitting coat, long enough to reach  below the knees. This is trimmed with  sotm*  dark fur Hint looks well against  "WRAPS"   BACK;   LACE  AND  VELVET.  ������������������Wriffis" in is iMioil fiiHbioliftd word  trom loiiK*i*r'-ii't iltiyrf of fimliion, but  il, in iHimiitK in a^uiti,  Wmprt urn r'-nllv ������*rn.* of thu f<'������liir������M  of Now Yr.rk'M u'reril fiinhion 'li;'lilri,\'  nt tho b'������r������ft iil>f������\v r<>fontly. I'liii-  wrap hooiiuxI to bo nil of lueo thoiiKli  .itst bi*iy ^n������ m:!v������i;, iiitl.I... ������-*���������-'��������� ���������"11'..''"  jrxc*. Tt fv\fir>r)/i,\ ������|*iu*n tb.������ front in  Kdolo aiioal. nlfnrdiiiK a v/iKt dln|>hiy  of ih*" r-(*'������������*M* wbiteri'':'*1. Willi It wfi'������ I  V������uiu is niiiiiil misniOnu ������ur ii*ick|iK<uw.  are uot to he forgotten among the coat  ly furs of the winter; these are made in  the same design as    the y^loth,  only it  is'rather more practical toyhave a princess coat or a short coat and skirt rather than the long coat and skirt!     The  latter fashion-is quiteA absurd, for     it  means the two thicknesses of fur,    one  ovor  tho other.  The, difficulty   -- sometimes is obviated by the skirt being faced for some distance up with the fur  and the top left plain, of satin or cloth,  with a waist to match, but general opinion pronounces in favor of the long fitted coat, wbich can be worn     over a  gown, although to''.all appearance it   ie  itself a finished gown.  The  sets of fur  are most  attractive  this  season,  and  arc  so   becoming,  as  well as so delightfully warm and comfortable, it  is hard to resist investing  heavily   in  thom".*|pne,  two  end  sometimes three entire skins of fox, the silver, the pointed or the sable, arc fastened to form the neckpiece, but wita  the present method of treating or woik-  ing the fur there is none of the disagreeable   ar.d   unbecoming   clumsiness  that  was  formerly  so  unpopular,  Tho  slcina  aro   opened   out   flat,   lined   sometimes  with satin, but moro often with shirred,  corded ov tucked chiffon. Ib requires a  toll,  slender  figuro  to carry off      becomingly a stole or boa of double t-kins,  and as for tho present fnHhion,     none  ean appear too slim or toll. Tho chiffon  lined  fur collars  aro  gcncrallj   preferred. Save tho tiny fur ties, all     neok-  pieeoH  are extremely  long this winter,  and iu such skins as seal and sable nro  of equal width the entire length, which  may be anything ���������from six to twelve in.  wide. ThcjM* flat stole effect^ or rather  scarfrt, for they aro on tho plrin of RcarfH,  tiro most becoming and warm. The imitation sealskins look especially' well in  this model, nud it in difficult to toll tho  n'ttl from tho imitation in many caHOB.  Tho flat muff is tho most appropriate  with tho flat ncclcpieco, arid Is   bcsldoH  the  moht  becominrj",  Sable fikiiiH on chiffon or noft tmtin  arranged in ������carf effect arc considered  very Hiiiurt thin winter, and tho beauty  of tbo fur hIiowm to ths* grc*aj;oHt ndvan*  tago A.i l hit* fashion, Tlte sklnfi nro put  close togetbtu' on tho chiffon, and on tlio  ends arc arranged to go ������oroH������, making  a moist a tractive fiitihli. The cntiro am-  mnl in nnbjo m-olrpleeos Id ������tlU popular, but while real sable never doon go  out, of ftiHliiort, Homo of the now longor  haired i'tirn are often cliowui by the woman who buy* tnoHt becoming ntylcn of  ilniw. Fitlinr, a fur that Iifsm the wmio  ('oloriuj; and marking uh nnblo, but Is  longer liuircd, and all tbe different Itpo*  tficH of fox, HO'Ciilli'd, uro extremely bc-  n'omirig iiit'l nro worn with nil nortn   of  JfOWIIK,  A, T, Aiilniuiro.  its title. Blue black", gray black and  rusty brownish black are apt, to be  foisted on tSa* uirwary.  Long veils- are worn more- than* ev.er  even by young" women. These* needA no  longer .make* the- weaver look her,- own  grandmother, when draped on styRsh  toques and- gpoct siied turned! up hats.  For oldbtt woniir*n the Marie- Stuart  bonnet of������������*eps''*wsth"tkc..vtal!dra,^iss** pn  top of it. is in ltaueh favoi\ This has  either a pointed* or rounding- fron-! and  rarely fail's; to-be becomSig: It is especially, good- Toioking w*hen worn������ with  white ojrepe- folds after tliey first three-  monthsi With few exceptions -weils are  not so long aitA cumberspmeyas formerly, coming', just to the hops.  -.. ZSSfc YoJSe' Worn 'yFrtassy Fast. A  A Many women prefer silk.v^ile or hu������s  "veiiShsg voile from ther first; 9thers/Weeir  theis after crepe has. been taken off until the long veil is discarded. Older women frequently wear the er������**pe veil for  ywars,, though this. is.less the custom  iuwu io?meriy.  For young ������women the long veil either  of creep..:or .'voile'hangs* in narrow folds  straight down from hack of crepe turban.    Wheer it   is   becoming, the   side  draped veil  of folds\ of Crepe brought  oyer the square 'crown, of a hat with narrow brim and falling over the left shoulder nearly to tho vvaiJBt is smart.  ,A Girls and many ot^ier 'women--wear the.  short net veil bordered with crepe bands  from the first.   These are loss gloomy  than the heavy, veiling cashmere or voile  that arc draped on tho hat to hang in  loose folds.  ing. lMt one must insist to have a  short evening dress. The greatest Paris  dressmakers do not suggest any such  abbreviation.  The "Silver Lining:'*- .  Paris lias balked at the sombre colors, and demands a dash of color. Say  one has a dark blue suit, the blouse will  be of citiffon in the same shade, but  made over cerise. Orange, red, gold and  copper are other favored colors-for shining through the overlaid chiffon.  n La Lest J"������*5'!'"r*cryv  i Hats are large���������and hats are* small.  The great difference in the gijeati shapes  is that there's a general flare excepting over the right eye.' Kyery hat is so  tilted or tlie brim is so bent that-it. dips-  si bit over the right eye. The latest'ide'a  is to place the trimming-well back on  the right sidfiv.  i Susanne T'iilhot is trimming manyAof  iber black,- velvet hats with b'oWs,*Troses  iand swand-shsped things- of knitted'  '.white yaam. These are.- likeiy,- tpj be* ini  icl listers- o��������� three,   and would  seem, to  King   Edward   and  the   Kaiser 'Make.e  i       Money  ia Private  Enterprises.  j    Europe.knows*few better business meu.,i  ; than. King^ Edward and the Kaiser. Cou*.^-  ,trary to the general idea that botfarare  (conteut   to  subsist   upon   what  moneys ,  Earliamont. and  the  Reichstag    ' allow -  ��������� them. and uppn such revenues as they*.  ,may derive  from   family  estates    they  ;are in.active business*, not as a faa, buk'.r,  ,as a means of enhancing their wealth.  The agricultural interests of tie Eai=i-  iser arc mainly at Cadinen, near Dan- -  'zig, Germaity," The farm there containak-  ���������3,000 acres', says Horper's Weekly. It?..  lis one of the parcels that William owns..  ^throughout his empire.  The Cadinen farm was origiiially'v  'owned by. a, wealthy bachelor, Herr  Birkner. He was a man with ambitiom >  ,and particularly desirous of rising above -  ,his social position. Tho story goes thafci*.  ft** begged the Kaiser to accept the fagm .  as a g^ft, and in return William made ���������  ,himi-a, Knight of the Bed Eagle and-'  'member of the upper house. '  Cadinen at the time of the gift,' how-  ���������ever, was not a thing to bc^st cf '*sa-ve -  in point of size. Many of the buildings .  ���������were ready to collapse, -the cattle . were -  .bony, and,the only crops raised      were-  rye and potatoes.   sS.au and beast tsiept.  under ojr������ roof. There was pasture, land '  'that had not been tilled for generations.  The Kaiser began to study agricultu--  er, Viuttmiai, who owned a dairy, fa&m at"  Windsor, gave him many pointers.    It  did not take him long to transform thia  'almost  barren  tract   into   a ^profitable*  'farim Instead of merely rye and potatoes-he began to raise wheat, oats, barley,  and' sugar  beets.   The  potatoeS  at  the start did not come  up to expecta-  'tions. Hha first crop was soapv.-  !   Tha- Kasser tried again, however, sud  'in the end raised the fine white tuber  ���������whsothi is now famous throughout  Germany. Be imported the finest cattle. "No  expense was spared in procuring;     the  most modern farming implem������nts������.    the  Brasses sending as far as America for a  .apiiia miotor churning outfit't It, is said  jtkaft -tdbe  farm  at  Cadinen  now  yields  'an onmial income in excess, of., S20,00Q.' .  |    Tlte Kaiser owns a majolica factory,  i wljjosey products are all exhibited'in thfe.  Hobenzollern Art Store in Bferlin. This.  4*1  ���������J  _  FLASHES  OF   STRANGE  SHOES  AT   HORSE  SHOW.  JUIJAVSU.       &A.XI. UO       UAOWCSCU,.���������-. CAlliVS. l^Ak.  horse show dust,. in New York recently, the. new strap-style, inAshoes.  Some of the ahoesi were very high  and had aa many as 10 straps. Soft  and'very briMiant patent leather was  the favorite material.  ..,       A^  IN   PARIS  ���������have-been suggested by the-knitted^^ties-1 p^t^ry indu^ryy is one "of> the hobbies  'S<>. liked] hy the men.     Gold and" silver j; of Idtte Kaiser. Many of thenew designs  notes resasain, but they A lire; dainty; not i ������*s irases, A* riezes* and plagues,  as well  jpibitedl on, and  ppmpois in black and' *---���������.������-_.. -.__-   -  aofoes. aetain their favor.    yA'A  The  New  Gjtety  The oiew coat is short, S*ery.AsboEt ari  [ compared with- the type recently, ���������ia'-'lew.y.  ov. As to the form -that seems- as yet  undecided, some of t'bem;sfit tigh|i;l*{f' jin������i:  otheii  show  the tube-like. foriUi; abso^  the  hips. In the tight: models:. tllisA belt  hitely ignoring the w*aists. and- -with, a  belt-like trimming set: on well down on  is  at the waist lihe. The. buttons "are  not conventionally placed; as yet; a trio  froniybust to shbiiider at the* Iteftmay  be  the   only fastening,  oi* one- or- tw-o  may y serve  to' hold  togetrfiei*  the   coat  with: elongated ;:ijrtt)elsAA;-.;AA';  yA-They new A NarfoiE'.f*'.-- cbaii y suit is  of deep blue sejsge, tnmmed: with black  braid.. The. neck is edged; witli a band  of yellow yelV'efcA The; coat- fastem witli-  three.serge-coHjared buttons,: that are set  from  bust to- 3boulder. A Very" charming  a^ new kinds of earthenware ffer mural-  decosation's';7 are his. Wilthtm-is also a.  ,dfetnier.    His  annual output has been:  35,000 quarts of spirits.,.  ; The Kaiser, however, .hJaaof late been,  I lukewarm toward this entet-prise. There-  is in Germany, the sanw-aa elsewherei-.a*  j S**trong     temperance     raoff>aw*nt,     and    '  many    of    theA societies-   us������v& criticised!  ,.their monarch for b^iUg in the  j^quor-,  business.    The   Kaiser, hitflseif     ������s uoj^r  ou the   water    wagon, so> it is belUved'.  in Germany that it will only be a,qap&������  tion of time so far.ae, the existence .of'*'  the distillery is concerned.  AThat Edward is a^liaary speculates, in - .  stocks is Of    course generally believed.  But his.   more ypbp?Uar success in  Lvisi- ,  nesB has not been tvrath the stock tisrker.-*  It has. been in a taose modest fieldSaud- '  one^ythat has y&bpftked some of,vthe������.aris*^  tobrats; of Athe empire. * ^  A Travellers A;in I&adon may hav������   no- ,  ticed thati in soma'of the-markets there- ���������.  strong  When the all crcpo hat is not worn a  dull felt is chosen scimply trimmed with  bands of cropc or dull silk.   The trim-  P/IOURNINQ  FASHIONS OF  THE PHE0ENT ALLOW WIDE  RANQE  OF   CHOICE.  (iv,* Muvgumt liud.Miii.-  ,  .Slmii-iiu.jj  fi^li.'i.int Ud"tt luucll tJIMfr-.Tir  fn.it. Hw.',.. of a few yearHt ngn, ^bii!!  jiuit-t. ....  NOVELTIES  SEEN  SHOPS.  Pear shaped earrings have a  vogue,  Chenille has returned in favor as a  trimming.  Velvet makes up many of the.hand*  M*tne walking-'.gowns.  Beads and bugles figure prominently  in trimming designs.  Two-toned linings are seen on many  uf the tailored coats.  The lace of our grandmothers is%in the  height of fashion.  Gold fibre tissue ��������� is , considered  smarter'for guimpes than.net or tulle.  Gold or bronze Mercury wings adorn  some of tho small velvet totA from  Paris. .  Tucks, puffs, caps and drapery of  varying designs now elaborate the  sleeves.  NbvulUvfl Include velvet dog collars  with flowers embroidered in natural  colors.  -Among!- tho nqw barcttos are -those,  which virtually combine tho side comb  with tho bnrot.to.  Hows of giltj veiled with malinp or  .hlO/CU chiffon, aro among fiiHliioiiable hat  trimmings. -  llronzi) puni|>,st finished with a single  strap and large rosette or buckle, tiro Jn  great favor,  The darkest grcon for street wear aud  tho lighter one������ for evening are alike  popular.  jlrilliiuit how ribbons nro deepmted  with tho lotus flower and bud���������a hint of  tho Kgyptlnii ornze.  Fronts, cuffs and broad sailor collars  In contrasting colors rire scon on some  of the sweaters.  sian silk cashmere, charmingly..'- colored*  and borderes!1 with skusk.        --.-.  The suit "ijiat awaits a puwiiaser is  of cordurby, in a soft cherry color,; belt  and buttoas; being of suede.  A-'.'New   Oressos.  I While the coat and'-'.'skirt'.-suit has  come to������ -be-. considered a most important .paxt of the wardrobe, there is great  iSkill ejsploycd in designing and making.  dwi's'se'is.;- A'i'liey aive Aby.no means heg-  lectedl. Just nov the great craze is the  dress ,of silk aud velvet. At first glance  these dresses seem tb be cut off at the  elb/������w and the knees to show long un-  dpisleeves and underskirts of velvet.  And in Paris tbeseA dresses are stockless  tjtrtd collarless. The neck finish Is simply a, dainty,1 plaited ruffle of chUfon  or tulle, and the inevitable string of  pearls is.worn.  ....    . ..,. ., ��������� m . m    .      ��������� -  AN.EW5CTRIO*TEN STRIKE.  -(������M  **������"**  ������������!',l {iJ-'T^U'l'ltH ������������������Mti-t-  RUSSIAN   BLOUSE AGAIN  FAVOR.  I.ooho boltod eoiitH nro itariihi blub  In favor with tall, nlomlor Rirln and  women. Somo aro (short, but moat of  thorn uro Icuoo nnd tliroo-quurlor  lpn/rth,  Tbo Hull, iibowit lu tbo UluHlrntlon  Ih tniulo of bbvelc broadoloUi nnd Is  ulmply triiniiiorl with brindiiii'H of  Hllvor iuul bliiolc. Tho blown uuiy bo  IntcHlnod ami worn without olbor  wrupf* Ihnti a mnnll nookploco of fnr  on imld tluyn.  " Tho h.it Its rlmply 'Irftnmod nnd fn  ol tlio Irlooru sliiijto ho much In  VOS'40 thia winter with tiiilored girls,  VEILING.  1t'������ iv era 7.o,  Fnct'M nro vulled.  DroHSOH nro voilotl.  Evening wraps are veiled.  Luces and embrolclorlcH aro vollod,  A string of poarls is worn under chif*  fou.  Of yoro mmiSHolIno was put untlor all  fine luces.  Now wo put tho moussoHno on tho  outside, and truth to toll, tbo lace looko  nil tha lovollar ttndornoatlt.  VOQUE~"PARI8IAN,  which   ;catei* to    a    wealthy  class or*'f  people 'sign's yaira* frequently to be i-^ea  showing the a*;j*j*-ral of "the *'.st -������'ege-.,'  tables from h}������'.-'Majesty's farm-;"  Other signsA apeak of "the bsst ^aud-y  ringham -.'buttttrje-/' "fresh    SandringaamA  eggs" and cltoace "Sandringhtam chiek-.i  ;ens."yA"-''A'.'A:,-';-;'''.' i  AI*ideed tho* name of Semdringham������w  is so synonyjBOus with quality "and hijrh. (  cost that burt-chers often display in their'  windows outs of meat and? as a Reason, '"  for marking them above tthe narkefe  price label the meat, "Fifcest Sandring*.  ham bee������-'-* Thus does King Edward*.  feedAhiSj subjects. He mqikcB no concaalw"  ment -o������* his  business, either.  The f^arm raises lettuoft, radishes, l"ws-ti-  and oniions. It, is said tliat the annual,  income derived7 fom tlijfe source *s $300,*'  000 oi year, y A  Another industry tlkat Edward rtarrieis  on with much succeae is a I'lcck: farrav *  The breeding of raw horses- is ouo fea-  tuwi of Sandriifghnon dear to the l'frrt *,  of the King. It is/said, that hi������ rtud is  one of the ���������flncBt in  England.  During  a single year the horses won ���������*"50,00() iu*  prizria. The stock farm     *f eouito hns  many customors among the ariston-acy*1  for it is the ftinbition off those Ju that-  Bet interested in hor sea to own at hast  one from tlio farm of Ilis.Mn'csty,  . -.   ���������*������������-������      ��������� ��������� ���������  DKESS FOB THE .EQUESTRIENNE.  The fair riders who take thoirr own.  horsos into the ring muat follow "a sot  of rigidly prescribed rules in dress. Tho  horuo show judges are pnnct.iliouely par*  tiouhir that every detail of formal horse  show ctiquotto bo obsorved and a gray  habit worn in tho evening would bo  very bad form indeed. Tlio fair rider  must also uso a side saddle, no mattor  what hor personal proforences may, bo.  In tho evening sho must wear a well-  fitting black melton or broadcloth hablv  black boots, a high Hllk hat and whito  v6r very light uoolcwear,    t  In the aftorifooh, ' sho, wny, if flho  cltoosos, doft'''aiffWy or elvoclcod habit,  tan boots/and a moro ��������� infdrmal hat, Tho  women \flioA i'ldo with jpooial hunt  olubs wear pink coats liko tho mou, and  tho vivid limiting plnk^-wltioh, ';*a������  everybodyiltnowfll in a, brilliant scarlet���������  of light rolling siviftly down, or in j malcottit dolightful dash gf oolor.���������Froni *  this case ur*, tho alloy, nnd it knocks / the Philadelphia Inquirer.  clown ovory pin, which is to nay that I - ������������������" *"*������"* r  It extinguishes ovory ono o ftho pyrni-   A       '.'A- Martian  Myatorv.  tnidod ton UoHts; "In Bhort it makoa n *VBtm������omersin Oormanv  ton strilto, nnd nt tbo samo timo tho A-������w������������omeis *������ wormapy  electric  ball  goes out,  dropping,  it  ������^j"1  Made With  a  Ball  of Electric Light  Rolled Down an Electric Alley.   /  Among tho newer of the many emblematic signs of electric light that,  help at night to mako things bright  along tho line of tho Great White  Piko ono of the simplest but at tbo  Bnnio time -most striking sorvos to  attract nttention to a bowling room.  This sign,'which is attached vertically to tho front of tho ..building and  extends upward through two stories,  looks in ono of its phases like a tall  column outlined in olootri'o lights, -Up  either sido of this , tall sign runs a  lino of olootric ' lights outlining tho  column, nnd'thon up nt tho top is a  capital of olootric lights, and nt the.  bottom, formed of olootric lights, tho  column's base. Presently up nt tho  top thoro spring into viow ton oloctrio  lights arranged in triangular form,  with houd pin to tho front, liko tho  ion pins in a bowling alloy, and-,thon  at tho bottom you boo appear, outlined  in oloctrio lights, a hand holding a  bowling ball of olootric lights, and  thon. you ronlizo that what" had at  flrfit scorned nn outlined column is  really an outlined bowling alloy.  You   ooo   tho   oloctrio   hand   swing  tho olootric ball and thon  this ball  Vltae of the Very Latest Parle Modes  and    AdVanco  Spring    Styloe  n������  Gloanod In Onpltal of Fashion.  Ifoivi'iti*' inudi wo* may fool Inclined  to I'lcilll. oiirmilvoa with originality In  dr<'M* \v<������ am not content milcHi w<>  Umiw junt what Purln is making and  wearing. Nvoti tlns-JKonuan who.boldly  pin linn to ilonign hor own clothes J*i tlm  l,-i,st onr* lo cmanclpftte hf>rw*lf from tho  i'loneh Infliu'iico, and boforo she fitilwlinii  her dPHignlng ho usually givos- hood to  the lati'st imnorliitlona or advonco do*  ��������� '������: i  mny' bo imnglncdi out of flight in Iho  pin pit. '->������������������  '������""-���������������*   ."    *'l ������ IS,  Flnd������ Hiddon Watora.  Subtorranonn stroaniB of water Itavll*  boon doteofcod by sound, according to ft  rocont United States Consular report, bj  n French instrumont kuown as tho  "aooustolo," with whioh the Belgian Society of Ooo.ogy, Palaeontology and  Hydrology in eaid to have mado oxteri*  stfvo oyjiorlmnnlH. T1t������ dovienhnn proved  most siicooMAfiil, the report stateu, iu  certain kindii of elmlky fonnntlmin iu  which tho nub-HUrfaco waiors flow with  nufffolont velocity to create a rwmbHiig  or grugllng aound $y their fall, and  whoro tho ttiirrmindlnp* rroolopfioal forma*  tion U ot a vottonaut oharactor capable  ot MiNiMm'tUng Iho buund lo Uie tut-  face,  are greatly  interested in the claim of Professor  .Tonkhoor to have disoovorod a new con-  tinout on Mars, aituated in tho So a of  Aoanius. Tlvo Huvnnt "has named the  continent ^autuas, but 'Profossor Arob-  enbold, Director of the Troptow Obsor-  vatory, expressns grave doubts an to tho  aoetieuoy of Profosfor jronlchoer'n obner*  Vatican. He inclines,to the belief that  the dark patch in tjtiestton is a, "sea" i  hitherto unnoticed, ,,  ,- ��������� ������. '������������������������������>������ ������������������"-���������-.  jsASJT.Y jg'xrir.Atsn3p.'  (Exohange,).  Wlgg���������Ml imi Ciintiquo nays she Is vers  , fond of young Sauhodda.   Wogg���������Why  I thought sho was a muiMiator.  Wigg^-  8o who is,   I Mippoao that's why idw  llltcm flrtphoitilo. ' "  ' Scollahd'A pott������la)i*loa: la'- csttrnat*  ���������fit olowo to 6,000,000,-.'���������.'. m   y    ���������:'... THE   ORESTON  B.C.   BE VIEW.  jS}*"���������  $ri  iveei  **������*���������  ss  ^J  CSAPTEB- IV.  Wihen* Clifford Carlisle left the blacksmith shop he; rode along in utter silence  for some littiljji distance, then falling into  ua old habit,: he gave^ , vent to,,his  thoughts in low, muttered words, quite  forgetful of Sambo, who trudged angrily  ou behind. -  "By Jovet she waa indeed a mflgnif*r-  sent little Amazon," mused Carlisle. "If  E should tell the boys at the' club . in  New York of to-day's amuaing adventure, they would scarcely credit it; and  there's not one of theiu who would not  have fallen desperately.." in,-love with the  E* ' nu������ Norine on the spot, and I half  ,ne that I am' somewhat In that  tionymyself. If I had plenty of  money,, I,could afford, to marry that  girl. By , George, wouldn't she create a,  stunning sensation in New York if she  were dressed - like * other young wosaes.  W*ll. I rather guess yes."  Then > suddenly - his . thoughts driited  Into  another  channel:   his   dark brows  ' contracted into a' deep aaid ugly frown  &a he exekwmed -fiercely: u  "I wonder how much longer the old.  woman will last? TheBe inveJids whose  ieathr you are looking forward'to, to  come into a fortune, seem to last forever; they hav������ a dozen. liveB. Now the  question, is, wili ehe part with any more  money, on that gold mine scheme or  s~t*"' If sh������* should take it into  tier head to ,. write to that Arizona  Mdreas to  inquire into      it, my cake  -.\would be ail dough when she learned  that the brilliant gold mine was only a  oiyth.' - '  *cShe?a' put up more .liberally than I  thought she would, so far. How gulliblt^  these -women are!  "But pohaw. She might as well spend  her money oca me as on anybody else.  [ don't know of anybody who could use  it up for her more sumptuously," and  then he threw back his head, with a cynical* laugh. -   ���������''  "She says in her last letter that she  has picked out avwife for me, and that  she hopes it will be a case of mutual  lo\e at first sight, ending with the terrifying announcement that if it had not  been for mc she would have made this  jrirl her heiress. That alarming sentence  was the cause of bringing me on here  posthaste, to put a veto on anything  of that sort.  "1*11 flatter the young woman light up  -to-tbe  queen's taste; .I've  the  reputa  COJrNS'.gufEs  _ Yots.nin jiniiilCBsly remove any com," eTthei  uaru. Suts. e-='&!sf������!ng���������fcy sppls&e PufenaM'**  Corn Sxtraowr. * vt never ourns, leaves uu scar,  contalnsno acids; Is harmless because composed  only of bealinrs gums and balms.*/ Fifty yeSra In  SS?*v^ffa ^rauteeiL gold, by aU drug^sta  aw. bottles.  Befuse substitutes.  FUTWAWS   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  ;*!��������� echo old Ned's words to you, Mr.  Carlisle, I welcome you iu Mrs. Uarri-  son'a name; slue as fairly besd.de herseli  with impatience to see: you, and. bad*  me to ask you Ato oome ybO/her at onoe."!  . He  stoped  short, murmuring 'inquir-  ingly:    "Aiid you aire "  "Mrs. Harrison's companion ������������������ Miss  Austin," ehe. replied.  She heard him mutter something  under has breath, hut just what it was  ehe could not teQl. She liad, said to herself: "I shall know at once whe*2ier the  handsome heir admires me or not."  These was certainly admiration in the  keeu gaze of thetbiiltiant block eyes fixed upon her-SO'piercingly; there w������s  something else in that glance. Just  what it was ehe oould not quite fathom.  Miss-Austin. l?d the way. tip the broad  staircase, and by the time t&ey reached  the end of the corridor of the door above  they ware chatting away as though th-ey  were the oldest and. best of friends, instead of total strang&ra but a few mda-  istas beftwpe.  ' Miss Austin pointed to tha opes. door.  "She is in thwe," she said, turning  away and gliding swiftly book in tho  direction from whence they had come,  to hurry up ihe dinner.     -^  Clafford^Carhale had' proposed himself  to make a conquest of the heart of Mrs.  Baorrif-Jon, to whom he owed so much,  and from whom be'had such high expeo-  tafctoios. *  He had rehearsed to himself Wu&t he  should do at tfb& meeting scores of times  or mora, so now it, cssas easy enough, to  kept from him the knowledge that she  had any living relative so long now that  she might as well keep it a secret to  the very end. Besides, he might refuse  to accept her fortune if he knew of a  granddaughter's existence, .and she told  herself she would rather burn her money  than cleave otie penny of it to Norine, the  daughter���������ay, and the' granddaughter of  ���������the-village blacksmith. -., _,  *-. CHAPTER V.  must be put off for that length of time,  Clifford."  Six weeks! Before half that time he  would be a ruined man unless he could  raise money. He scarcely dared think  of it. Before leaving^ New York he had  been living a very fast life. The large  remittances Mrs. Barrison sent him for  ���������the gold mine were swallowed up almost  as soon as they were received. A pair  of fast horses, life at the Waldorf-Astoria, champagne suppers and a bevy cf  beauties of stage fame, had helped him  to squander it; and in a reckless hour,  when funds had run low, ho had fallen  'into a terrible temptation, just such a  pitfall as the end of such a path is usually filled with���������he had forged a note  for a large amount. That note would  fall due in exactly three weeks, and then  there would be a frightful expose. The  officers of the law would be placed upon  his track, and he would be hunted down.  - The chances we������, if Miss Floriee Aus- T������ let Mrs. Barrison Wnow of his dilem-  tin had not been thrown so deliberately.'"ma. the terrible crime which he had de-  Soisr Risings From Stomas!.,  Those  Who   experience   Fullness  ar*d  Pain   After   Meals,   Stomach   Disorders and Indigestion, Should  Read  Below.  u   Mm to spring over the threshold, laughing and crying, apparently, in* one and  the same'breath, seize the figure of the  woman, whose hands were held. ou<t to  him, and cover ber face and hands axd  hair with most passionate kisses, kneeling st*t her feet ana murmuring i&oober-  remtly that she was the good angel of his  life, the sunshine of hfa existence, tbe  lodestar���������aye3 the alpha, and omega of  his future; aU that he wias, or ever  wouM. be, ���������be owed to her," aod much  more in the same sitrain. He did not  pause an instant in his welL-traiucd lesson to observe ber. Indeed, it- mattered  little enough to him what she looked  like; he would have the same performance to go through, tifca/t he hod marked  <fut for himself.  No wonder Mrs. Barison was charmed  by him. He always-exerted t������ai& isi'u-  ence upon every woman with whom he  acme in contact, and by the time he had  at his head/as it were, he might have  fallen, desperately in love with her. She  was just the sort of person to captivate  a man like Cliffoid Carlisle.  He was* not what might be termed  exactly fancy free. Norine's lovely,  piquant face haunted him, do what ho  would, and he resolved, let the price be  what it may, to see her again���������ay, and  as often as he could while he remained  in Hodley.  He took the first occasion' tc put this  resolve into practice by riding over to ths  blacksmith shop again.  But instead of the beautiful Noriae  ha saepiiatered the grimy old smith  standing in the doorway.  "Good afternoon to you," said Carlisle, springing lightly from the saddle  and leading Ladybird into the ship. "I  ���������thought Fa stop and have you look at  the mare's other feet, and tiughten up the  shoes on her a bit."  _ "Excuse me, sir," said old Daniel  (rordon, gravely, "but are you the young  man who had your horee shed here two  days ago hy my Nor���������hy my little  granddaughter V.  "I am so fortunate as to be the man',*9  returned Clifford Carlisle, with a very  low and ceremonious bow, adding, eagerly, "and it was the finest sight' I ever  liberately committed, would be to lost a  cool million of money. No, it must be  kept from her at all hazards.  The question which confronted him  was, how was he to raise the money?  H-o-w?  So deeply engrossed was he in this  subject, he did not see a small, dark figure approaching up the white road until  his horse suddenly stopped short with a  little whinny, of apparent welcome, and  suddenly raising his eyes, he beheld  Norine.  In an instant he was standing knee  deep in the snow beside her, hat in  hand.  "Fate is kind to me, Norine���������-Miss  Gordon, I mean. My ardent wish Has  been granted. I h&v4 met you once  more. Have ������OU thought, since last we  met, whether or not you should ever  see me again?"  The" ardent glance in those brilliant,  flashing eyes caused the blood to mount  to the pretty Norine's red cheeks, making them more really red than before,  and Beemed to compel the word "Ifes" to  fall shyly from her ruby lips.  "I imagine you are-going to the shop,  to escort your old grandfather home. I  remember you .told me that was your  daily custom. You see how I recollect  ord  that fell   from   your  lips.  *������ "When I was working ������around tbe  farm last winter I had an attack oi inflammation," writes Air. K P. Dawkins,  of Port Richmond. "I was weak for a  iong time,- but well, enough to work until spring. But some tiling went wrong  with* my bowels^ for 1 had to use salts  or physic all the time. My stomach kept  sour; and always after eating there was  pain and fullness, and all the symptoms  of intestinal indigestion. Nothing helped me until I used Dr. Hamilton'-* i'hte.  Instead of hurting, like other pills, they  act<*d very mildly, and seemed to heal  the bowels. I did not require huge  doses to get results with Vr. Hamilton's  Pilla, and feel so glad that I have found  a nrild yet certain remedy. To-day I am  well���������no pain, no sour stomach, a good  appetite, able to digest anything. '1'his  is a whole lot of good for one medicine-  Co do, and I car. say Dr. Hamilton's  Pills are the best pills, and my letter I  am sure, proves it."  Refuse   a   substitute  for Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Manorake and  Butternut,  sold  in yellow boxes, 25c.    All d&alers,  or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.   ������������������   you  ineesed, being-well, a decided novelty     J*������y, word  tnat teu   trom   your   ups  iu see." j 2*ay I Bs. ?s\-"Sted to walk as far as  **of being 'a verit������Me 'Don Juan at   talked -with Iter half an hour,' there was  thai7, sport. I1 cannot show my hand just  yet,j*and must seem to fall in with any  scheme the old lady may choose to propose1..-' One thing 'iSr 'eminently certain���������  * I must have, her money, and have it  soon/by fair means or foul."  His ruminations   were    suddenly   cut  ���������i(horfc* by Sambo, who called lustily' to  himi-.froih  behind,, and' in   an   excited  "  ^oide: "Tou'se/piSSSia by tie*place, I'm  1   '-pretty nigh-shuV Maree Carlisle.      See  ' y aemA-wi-fdri^s all'lighted: They'se 'apee-  A tiu'f-somebody, fer sartin."  **""* AJ "Eik'ely enough," returned Carlisle, impatiently. ."Most   every       one   expects  itds ������Mend& ony   Christmas   Eve.     This  '   etotnn is so terafic, we may as well stop  here' and inquire ttrie way, taking time  toAwasm-1u.'p a little."^ - ���������.< > <  Sambo was thankful enough to hear  thisforder, for theAmileAhe -had traversed on foot hadAtold: woflsicrfuiLly upon  Ms ^strength. Even Ladybird seemed  pleased tb be turned toward a place of  shelter...-.       '--������,,'      ~ ,'���������' '  "1 guess you-are, quite'right, Sambo,"  CarissLs said,.,briefly, as he reined   his  borae closo.ui to tttie porch. . y'Thas js  tai������;.plaoe described. '*;   VrV ������ro ait our  .journey's*end."        *   ' '    '��������� <,   '"  Tho wards were scarcely uttered ere  ,    the. door wins thrown quickly open and  ,      an ofa ���������jsetvu.ut appeared unon the-;t*hww������d  '   hold, holding a flaring lamp above fcde  Head, as though to view    .the con-Jug  ��������� guest hotter.  "I wveldome.you in MSabwea Barriflwn'a  norine, Mooter Oariiolo," he aaid, wiith  a  Tow;'obsequious bow'.' Then'his "eyes fell  tirporh Bodaibo, at whom   lie gazed with  , opeedhloseamazomont. Mr. Clifford Oar-  lUste haa'been exrpoctod to arrive alone.  'VJTou are'oWL Ned,,I presume,?" stdd.  ���������Carlisle, flinging Mm the reins, adding:  ������'I have "brought alongy my valet���������my  ������eri������''i,'^-'*''-AA^ yy,":. y- /���������'.���������"������������������.*��������� :.-.,������������������ vy.  <i*   old*  '    Sbitefcoj  .Jwlwnii , _  ' - , >dnuivtbd, Sambo followed hia mttater into itihowitrin hallway,   y,  Cldffoord'- GAirldalo Iuul B<^rooly divosted  l������*Ww].f ;<# Msi ehort topx oOav hat fand  glibjwm;;; orb. *:Wa 'quick oiijf caught the  aojaffl&MJvbB? ��������� ev*ii������h ;vpf, ^'wUlormA''.': eldrte  1 robin tho atairway toward/Uio fight;  'llt'e dthier the old, hi^y oar tho girl  I'm ejrpoeted to fall lit love, withl/mfc first  *    ftiglltl" was hisAiriwiUU'A'Vowwwmti ea he'  wiWoetal ' Budxlonly abouti to bchoW. a  tjill, slim,; young womnn/'in diectp.iltwtro-  lese bbu*k--������ill oave the oltuster, ol yel-  low roeea tucked in at lieir,AbUlt; wihicls  ,    ������ij-,'-4ait*^^ ool<^j:v<fti������-yjr������iU-yBr  , awiilr wftvtid bac*c Iroro a. flii^l^iiftoe in  .   a Wiay -wftidoH ������U(ttffoiitod a very tlioorougb  InwwWlgo^ of up-to-date utyliea.  'All '-ttita Oliflord Oarl-telo" took In iiit d  IrctrUo hope'xoar any one else Wvo "nig  have -striven to oome between hhn and  hor fortune.  "By the*way, my diear Clifford,"   she  d, "how do you like Miiss Ausitdnt"  "Sh������ is a most edorabie glri," he murmured, adding, curiously: "Where in the  world ~   did j'oU  ever  find  her,   Aunt  Frances i" and-be listened intently    as  sJne informed   ,,Ahim lihat jijb had*1-oome  ^abowt througb an advertasemeut -j^rhich  'she bad'caused"to be inserted iu a San  ]B^rancr]fico*rpapeir.  1    "Do" you know, it struck me when I  first looked at her tJi*ut I had seen that  .face before in New York,,but of course  1 waa mistaken."  "You were; indeed," she replied. "JFlor-  ,ice was a farmear's daughter, and lost  both parents within a few days of ea������5i  other, and came 'directly from tho form  to me. She' is, as yo utberefore eee, a  simple, guileless child of nature, unused-  to -the world's wiles and its - arte." ,,  Carlisle looked down at its hoot heel  thoughtfully. Miss Austin^ did not appear to him like such an unsophisticated girl.A Thdced, she struck him as being  an exceedingly clever, not, to say  ehrewdr-youTig woman, not at all abash*  ed at .meeting'a'fltmnge young ihnai,  and hclding her own in conversation,  which,cei-tainly betokened anything,but,  a novice! The very notion of her beting  a farmer's daughter eonucwhat amused  him. By degrees he got around the  question nearest Mo heart. , "Who was*.  wus the little Amawm-in the blacksmiitih  sluap at the other ond of tlie villaget"  He saw at onoe that he'had made  gome kind1 of a mistake by, the sudden  Obn/nge -t^biat scamo'; ovor Mrs. Barrisoji'e  face. The email greenish blue eyes shot  a lurid firo, tho thin, etraight Upe con-  traoted .*slighitly 'togetiher,.,:. and lier  face bore nn unmistakable expression of  the most lntonsi> hritred.A"*"' '���������  ; ^'We willAnot discuss this girl, who,,I  amtold, goes into.theWiicktindth shop  and shoes a horse equal to her father in  hisAtlme���������ay; and the, oldi, grandfather  before hlhi. 1'aughl. my: blood Arune  cold-with horror r,t the-baroymonwon' of  It," sho cried, hoarsely, and with bitter  Burcaem.^ "OUfford.!' she added* bonding  foryrdrd breathlessly, "never cross that  young person's path again, if you value  my good opinion and my wishes���������ay, my  eommajridl''   A,;' ,i     ; -' ,-..-.��������� :A';>,  ' She, could not have1 taken - a more unwise course than to command this self-  willed young man hot, to see the lovely  maid again.* Thia,vory opposition which  eho-threw'sin hie way earned him to  make up his mind that ho would sob the  bright,' vlvnelonri little Norine agAln,'in  siplte+of driythiiiig and everything on  .earth,-   A- ������������������/���������'.���������      ���������--. >. ���������' - -,   ���������,  |    Mrs. Barrison was on tho point of tell  'I have something for you sir," returned the old blacksmith, quite ignoring  the last portion of his visitors' enthusiastic remark. "I would have hunted you  up before, but I didn't know where you  might be stopping, and the. roads were  too bad to staxt out to look."  As he spoke he took a small package  from his breast'pocket, which was carefully done up in a bit of tissue paper,  unwinding it slowly. The brand-new  crisp fifty-dollar bill which he had handed Norine was soon disclosed to Carlisle^  curious eyes. -���������"-  "You must take it back, sir," said the  old blacksmith, handing it, to his surprised visitor. ^ "I wouldn't let my  little ������a! kee1"* '������. Honest pay for honest  work is my motto, and no man has a  right to accept more; nor has woman  or child, for that, matter. Here is your  fifty-dollar -note.- I'll take for Norine's  work a dollar and a half, please."  "As you like, of course," returned Carlisle, nonchalently, as he pocketed the  bill aud'handed out the lesser sum named,  ^gut det me say that every man* is en-  %iiled to. his own opinion as tb what  anything- is"~worth, to" him, and should  have the right to pay accordingly. Your  granddaughter was. welcome to the  money: it was not too'hhzh a price to  ^witness such a novel sight."  r "My ������d. Norine, oughtn't to hev done  it,9' exclaimed the aged blacksmith, irritably. /'She didn't know that there was  anything uncommon in it, bein' that IVe  humored her in lettin* her shoe, her little  Shetland pony."  - "1 hope the" young lady did not suffer  any inconvenience in reaching home that  night," said Carlisle, anxious to talk  of the girl. v  The old blacksmith laid down his hammer and ca3e. and turned to look at the  handsome stranger.  "My gal Isn't a young lady yet, by  any, manner of means. Norine is only  a child, grown up putty tall," ho answered. Then, recollecting the question  that had prompted the remark, he added,  ."Yes, ehe got home\ thanks to Joe, all  right, tho' a terrible night it was."  Carlisle's curiosity was at Buch a pitch  that he ventured the question broadcast,  "Who is Joe?"  "He's the chap that.my Lorine will  marry some day, when she is older and  more of, a woman. Joe's the village  schoolmaster���������runs 'the village express  office, and he's postmaster now, too, and  a likelier lad never lived, I reckon."  ��������� "You mean that it is your desire that  your granddaughter y shall marry this  man?" exclaimed Clifford Carlisle, witli  a harflhnoBB In his voice which he could  illy conceal, adding, eynicaily: ."Ferhapa  the" turn in the road with you?   Ladybird will follow."  "Certainly, if you like," murmured  Norine, feeling a strange, new, delicious  spell stealing over her.  "Like? Ah, that is a poor word for  it, Norine," he whisphered. "Pray, let  me call you that. I shall be delighted,  honored beyond expression."  Clifford  Carlisle  was  but    five   and  twenty, as far as yeaTs went, but he  was twice as old as that in the ways of  the world, its follies, vices and all the  methods .used of winning women's hearts.  Scores of beautiful girls had already fallen* madly in love with him, and more  than ono wrecked life lay at his door.  He chatted on so gayly, so carelessly,  -"- little Norine quit^ forgot that he  was  a stranger.    She flttrgot, too, the  old grandmother's warning at home���������to  always beware oJ strangers, and chattered   thoughtlessly  enough  to him  of  the old folks at home, and how lonely  It would be of an evening if Joe did not  happen Jn  to read the daily  paper to  her grandfather, or to have a little talk  ���������with her grandmother about  the.jLway  the  village   school  children   were*- progressing.* '   -  "And see/ Miss > Norine," commented  Carlisle. i  "Oh, no," laughed the girl. "Joe does  not come to see me. What a funny  idea "'  'ICfot at all," .declared Clifford ,Car-  lisle,' frowning a little. "You may depend'upon it, you are the magnet that  draws him there 8o;constantly."  He did not tell her of the conversation he had had with her grandfather  concerning this'Joe. He would leave that  until later on.  At* the bend in the road they parted,  but he'would not* release Norine's little  handvuntil she had promised to meet him  at the same place the following day.  Clifford Carlisle stood quite still in  the road, watching the girl until she disappeared from eight. "A rare little  beauty," ho muttered. "But what a fool  I am to be lingering here, for her sake,  when I can never marry her. Mdrry  her? Pshaw I What an absurd idea.  When Clifford Carlislo marries, it must  bo for tho glittering gold, and heaps of  it."  ���������  (To be Continued.)  .       ���������    ���������' ' ���������> ������ SI  DISTEIBUTION OF SEED GRAIN AND  POTATOES  From the Central Exneaimeatal ISfcrm,  Ottawa. 1909-10.  By instruction of the Hon. Minister of  Agri-cultuxe a distribution is being made  this season of samples of superior sorts  of grain and potatoes to Canadisuu farmers for the improvement of seed. The  stock for distribution has been secured  mainly from the Experimental Farms at  Indian Head, Sask., Brandon, Man., and  Ottawa, Ont. The samples consist of  oats, spring wheat, barley, peas, Indian  corn (forensilage only), and potatoes.  The quantity of oats sent is 4 lbs., and  of wheat or barley 5 lbs., sufficient in  ea������h case to sow one-twentieth of an  acre. ��������� The samples of Indian com, peas  amd potatoes weigh 3 lbs. each. A tjiMun-  tity of each of the following varieties  has been secured for this distribution-  Oats���������Iteumer, Abundance, Danish Island, Wide Awake, White Giant, Thousand Dollar, Improved Ligowo���������all white  varieties.  Wheat���������Bed varieties:Red Fife (beardless), Marquis, Stanley and Chelsea (ea/r-  ly beardless, Preston, Huron and Pria-  gle's Champlaic. (early bearded). White  varieties: White Fife (headless), Bobs  (early beardless"i. f  Barley���������Six-rowed:, Mensury, Odessa^  and MaaisSield. 'Two-rowed: la-vincible,  SbKndwell and Canadian Thorpe.  Fiedl Peafr^-Arthur and Golden Wine.  Indian  Conn,     (for     ensilage)���������Early  SOrtS:"      AnrMfcl      nt ' TVlri.liiI r**h+'       flnimntnx'a  Eariy aad Longfellow  ������ltttTt������.''-mi^rgl|a^f'.<M>'' he stood heei. jng him who the girl wu������, when   she  tftttiito^ fcPWMon������a'1roeonflldored! the mattony No, Bho had  - ���������        i * '       ���������     '  ������������������ r -----1 ��������� -������������������-^���������"- *.���������-���������^-i_��������� ���������   ���������i'     .. .       .. . . .. . . '.  .    .     '  WA  :,W-  Jsed by the best Bakers  sind,Caterers everywlitve alio by Chefs in trie  UvgV lioteli and on Dining Care, Steamshipt,  Steamboats, sstc. ������������������������������������-,,".  It ii wita to um food products that aw>  .��������� produced in dean factories*. ���������."���������  It* W. taiLlLEXTr CO. I.T1K    '  ��������� ���������'. WBOfi-jyOtOif-r^i  ���������Id ���������ill'.lfri.lHtifll'il!  heir wishes'-*may 'go in- quite a different  direction^what; then?V ���������*    A  ; A"My will is law/to Norine," replied the  old mah, Blowly.   "She knows no other.  I know what is best for my little gal.  Joe is honest, as true as steel and    o*  good an gold. What more oan any young  woman want in a husband?",  "Tho mhn whom,she ohooseB to fall in  love with .of her own accord,'.' returned  Clifford Carlisle, boldly. *  Tbo keen oyo��������� of the blacksmith met  and hold,the dark, glittering oyo of tho  handsome stranger for a moment.   Then  the old man answered,; slowly s  < "������ho young do not���������cannot���������know  alius whnt in wisest and. 1>onv. for 'em, ns  we old uns do, Loft to hersolf, with her  romantic nature; sho might fall In lovo  with a scamp, a white-handed villain,  an' I'd \rathor boo Norine dead an' in  hor gravo; lyin'in tho same mound that  holds her father an' her poor young  mother, than woddod to ono liko that���������-  ay, a thousand times rather,"  Clifford Carlisle bit his lip In vexation, an though tho names, scamp and  white-banded villain, had struck unpleasantly near homo. -Ilo said no more on  the subject to tbo old blacksmith, but  ho mado up Ms mind to surmount all  and every,obstacle that they might put  In his path to boo the beautiful Norine  again.  Slowly mounting hia homo, and nodding to tho old blacksmith, Oftrlhde  plunged down the snow-beaten road in  !|ultev the opposite direction from the  larrMon home.  He wanted quiet, but an  opportunity to think.  Although Mr*. Barrison had received  him warmly, not to say enthusiastically,  ���������he had not fallen in with his plan ������>.,  advancing more monoy at once for the  gold mine.  "My money is no inveeted that I ahall    tingle  Passports in Turkey.  Before visiting Turkey one gets an  exaggerated improssion of tho strictness of tlio passport regulations, but  In reality they nro nothing moro than  another deyicbAior. raising sBwipnuo;  A iTj6 oxplaih tUla'AtAju&t mbltition, that  before travelling iny'Tu^koy ono must  got a lioonso (texkerob), costing nbout  fivo shillings' and, Bixpohco, wliich has  to bo vised at various places on, *>uto.  And foronclv viBa' a ioo isi domandod.  If; ono proceeds withotft a .viBa n  fihO'is soon or later extracted from  oho.: In order to, stap pooplo travelling without h liconso a nolico official, oxanriihirjs and enters in a book'  tho vparticulars of all' paBBongera by  train; if any orio ia found,with a toz-  koroh ho io romoved from tho train  and fined, but it is only, on tho trains  that any auperviaion is oxorolaod; On  tho oaravan roads ono in novor nnked,  bo that i! ono wonted to trayol unknown to tho Governnnont it would  only bo noooesary to go by 'road.*-  From tho yVido World Magazine.  Mss*s**-ssss-st*s*B>sr*s-si^  Free I  ,-|. win,,, ^-luy11!!! ,',i���������  iMIW *kUk ���������  U* -siiu. >������  ���������*������^������s%y"    r  ****** W(l$S;r  ������������������lW��������� .,.r������������*, C*,.m...v...       ,     ......  -    r      *.'������Wi������^������^ 5  ���������MKarato Solid f  Oold Shell Eings  W* will tlve yo* 7������*r  estoloeet en������o( thos* tsM������*  illul rlasjs. **uar*,ntt������*l U  nr������U ���������olla gold ���������'������������������M,  with ���������Utjiu-fc nlssuiutSMl  J������w������U, for Use Ml* *l *  1������ujmonly. MUc. t. \ttfx.,  pt Dr. Mstlsirisi'a T*m<**  v������*i#]*u* ruia. tb;r  , s>***-.tH* tr*s.s4*t r*m������������i  , fir Irsdlf ���������������������������.lost, *M*MUt*-*f  'I'r^KittUlMlia.t.I'stMl      isis/ArikW  or ls>pstr*Voodt cs.U������Th  Of |ttp->!-> WVU������,  VI������IB(IU,  ausiM* ������l th* llr*r ������M  SidMys. WlsstsyowiVi***  ���������old thM* 4 Imi������5 #f pllU.  ���������������������������<��������������� tls* sMiM** it mi  th* sjIm ef Um HNgdwIiwA  *��������������� ���������*��������������� win ������������������na fum,  ���������av*li*l������4 *.������MtfU**4.   ,i^iu������ii.*'Wnrp>,~*>iAi������������4i.  ev *��������������� wHIi vnmUsui ������Soi������k.   a������n4  ���������ftwraatste **������ sus.iir*M <M������������������M������ir ���������*������ *���������>  wlUMitly**, sM*s-������ild, tht -Mil* *��������������� -f t������������r  lis*������U*i*i-*U grl*** ������**������jFt* My*li*MM.r* ������*(,  W* a* ��������������������������� Mh any tao***r %������<������*%  - (Mlstaaa ��������������� ���������*!������ l������Mk waatys**  ****  WSSSjSSSS���������^!,*/.. I  Angel   of ' Midnight',  Compitor.'s  id Longfellow.   I^ator varieties:  Selected Deaming, Early Mastodon, and  White Cap Yellow Dent.  Potatoes���������Early varieties: Hoehesetx  Rose and Irish Cobbler. Medium to late  varieties: Gold Coin, Carman No. l, and  Money Aiaker. The later vurieum"; are,  aa a rule, more productive than the earlier kinds.  Only one cample can .be sent to each  applicant, hence if an individual receives  a sample of oats he cannot also pecaive  one of wheat, barley, peas, Indian corn  or potatoes. Applications on printed  cards or sheets, or lists of names, from  one individual, or applications for niccrc  titan one sample for ono' household, cannot be entertained. The samples will be  sent free of charge through the mail.  Applications should be addressed to  the Director of Experimental IVtrms, Ot-  tawa-i-owl may be sent in any time from  tho let of Deoeraber to the 15th of February, after which the lists,willj be closed, so that tho samples asked'for may  be  sent out  in good time  for<* sowing.  1 Applicants should mention the variety  they prefer, witli a second sort < as an  alternative,, Applications will be ,fillrsd  in tiho order in whioh they sure received,  no long aa the supply of/ seed lasts.  Farmers are advised to apply early to  avoid possible disappointment, 14toso  applying for. Indrbut'- corn,;yor\ potatoes  should boar In mind that tlio corn is'  not Ahsually dtetrlbuted untdl April, nhd  that potatoes; cannot bo mailed until  dtuigur fioib tron't in transit* ib ovsr. Ni>  postage is required on matt inmbber ad-  dresaod to t'iie Central Experimental  Farin, Ottawa.���������. 'A^'A  WM.  SAUNDBBS,.  Director of Experimental Fariu������.  ' "-,*'''':���������'. -i.^dKiT'bia-:������b. .bRrr.������- a  (Jomea  Shackletoh    in    tiie Canadian  Poidtry Magarine.)  It seems ob if thia question of ���������wfliethor  grit is'or ia not-neoe*������ary for fowls \vill  never bo settled in the tJnitod Stafces  poultry journals. It would lie settled  forever to anybody who would kill and  examine any fowl jueb matured that  hod aotuiuHy not been supplied oi* had  found amltable grit throughout its Uto,  Tho nvatter us oompllcatod solely bf������*  oauwc oomo land can never b*0KMu������ void  of abundant grit on its tuurfaco, wb4lo  other bund bos long been quite denuded of grit at or near ite aurlaoe.  Somo writore vAxo ������ay that grit is  hot neoMMiary nrgno that Nature line  provided fowls witli euffieloiit dlgotftive  power without, grit, and do not oven  take the troublo to find out whether  theri fowls pick up plenty of grit  whftro tJliey mam. /-Moreover, fowl* In  a natuml condition ot lito nndoubtodly  rosimed over vast dlntaiioeft, iuul could  moaroely fail to find plenty of grit in  noma parts of tJlioir rango. Still fur*  thor, undor natural oondltlon^ tltero  may have been only ono fowl per  aqurwro mile, while nowaday* there ia  o������5Um one fowl per square yard, and  otto man baa written a book advlnlnj-  people to keep fowl*. Bo thoiM Hi prol*-  ���������JMy one fowl par* aquaro foot of out*  <}ulU raoently I oneiwxl and examl������i#d  a  fowl that had  died  ot  InAlgMtion,  Bw -waa a fine hmi that lM������l������ttgt4 to a  ������mtAw frknd.     There waa trio apjiar-  1 mfc oauta of deaib ���������xeetrt thai; bar fix*  zard woe chock full of whole oats a������& ,  whole bairley, with practically no girit in  it. Theme fowls had been grossly over- .  fed, for the children of the fajmiy would  throw them a K&nd'ui of jgrsin, *������*������:������.'  ever they felt inclined, which was frequent, and the children often left tine  f eedroom door open, which the fowls had  come to regard as a sure thing and to  be waited" for. T5Hmt"h these fowls were  notl. restrained at all, they had-become  too lazy to go to the highway; a!bou&  fifty feet away, where grit waa plenti-'  ful and of admirable quality, for t&e  surface was broken trap rock grousd  into very small pieces by traffic on the  road. " --N.  More   than   three years ago I killed,  opened and examined a barred Rook hen  about" 15    months    old belongi-a*-* to a  neighbor.    She was hatched from eggs;  of the finest lot of barred Rocks that  I know of.       She -was very-largo and  heavy.       Her internal organs were so  little  developed and  so small} that any  well reared barred Rock of 8 weeks of  age    ought    to    have, and has, larger  and better developed   internal' orgaais.  Her    gizzard    was    very soft aaid had  scarcely any gric in it.      She had b&si  free in a 'farm yard where   horse    and '  oow stables were.     There were at ie&st  20   milch   cows   kept, and the ftpor of  eow-stabls   every   day   had   fa-r   a*������re  food after the cows were let out than  was necessary for total food of; all the  fowls kept.      The    food    was   msiialy  brewers'  grains  and  corn  meal.  ���������   The  fowls packed over this food every day.  In the yard, also, was a oorncrib with  corn in  it.  which the  fowls  frequently  burglarized.      In fact, the killed hen's  crop was cfecck .full of whole com T������hen  killed, and   none   had   been   served to  her.-   The fowls were also "served jsywe *  food than they needed, if    there    hod  been   nothing   else.     "The   soil   of   the.  farm    was    generally clayey and fowia*  had roamed over it for any number of  ywra continuously.      The ownsr probably got from about 50 fowls wh������tc I  would   think poor   results from  six in  the way of eggs.    Tha owner provided  no  grit,  saying  the  fowls  would find  it, which  they evidently  did not.  A fowl t&at has got a, hard, well-  developed gizzard from having jpkmty  of grit while growing, will withstand  absence of grit for quite a wihale, and  this clouds the issue to some people.  Some people advocate rhells as well  as other gri<* on the pica that shells  are needed for the lime of *gg s&W**.  If the grit is lamegixrao there is no-  need of shells, and shells are dangerous, from the sharp edges ropturity**  the" digestive tract. " A usually well-  informed poultry editor* wTote a tew  years ago tihat limestone eould not be  dissolved by fowls hut when broken up  by gizzard action limestone ia suita-ol*  in extremely dilute solurions of most  acids, and much more than tlie necessary acidity exists in the digestive  tract of every fow1. Also there is much  lime in all grains.  Give your fo.vla hard linuvstone grit,  or know that they find plenty. Then  they will have strong gizzards, and  without strong, hard giz/.iU-d*J they ens  never be worth much as producers, a������>f  remain long in prime health, but wili  be . siokly, decrepit, subject to disease  and. death, ail the time.  Let *������very reader' find for "himself or  hers&f what the-inside of a fowl should  be. Then find if - their ;owa' lo*srla'" In-  sides aa>e what they should be.  "5*  '���������fr*  Yr'l  /  "������A^';^BSSt4*  iy^������M  ���������'   $���������-. - ���������     - ���������  x*iiSi&1&m&.  X*5te"   " "  Finally poultry Jseeping ia, and, will tW&fm&k  t&sszo, one of the' most urofitable ua* A^-*SSSw6  dertoldngs ofitj kind,' just because it>>^H^$  ca������ Tv������ exactlv and etwily quito'tho re- ^^J^-fg,  verse.  ^������������  GRAND. HEWS  FOR WOMEfC  Mrs. E. P. Richards Tells How,  Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured  Her  After"    Suffering    for    Twenty-eight  Years From Pains and Weaknesj*   .  and Sleeplessnesa���������Dbdd'a Kidney  Pills the Only Medicine She Want*   .  i  Cottle** Cove, Notre Dame Bay, Nfid.,   *  Deo. 13.���������(Special.)���������Grand news for Buffering women is that   being   soattcredl  broadcast by Mrs. Elizabeth P. Richards,  of tbis place.    For years. she Buffered   ���������  from that terrible weakness and those   ���������'  agonizing v pains bo many women know.  She lms found relief inA I&ld'aA Kidney A  I?ills, and eho wants all suffering women   i  to know it,'.,-,"������������������.-"yi A..A-A,;;y-;A;y.A -.A.".yy  , "For  twenty-eight years," ' Bays Mr*.   ;A'.  ItlcihordB, "I.suffered from Hhcumatlsm, .A,  Kidney! Trouble. and,' Nc.uralgia'.;>'<Iy,got .'aii,, <X [ y  weak  I 'eouldJ hot do ��������� niy housowork. y  01eep \yas out of the question, except for A  a few minutes at a time.. My book ached ���������  sol eould not Bleep.   I trb>d tilt'Wiid* of A  med'lclno and hod come to tlie cotioliuion  '"���������flint thoro waa no cure for m*, ;,wbes������ A ,  reading advortiaomenta led ine ,-t<������ ; try: a;  DoddV Kidney Pilla.   I now sloop well���������'���������',"  ond    rise    refrot*hed , .every ; morning.  .  Dodd's Kidney Pilla aara all the modi- '���������-  cine I want."    A      '.''A'AA'Ay*   Y'yy-A'yj  Tho woman who liaa heoltihy kidnoya .���������!..,  will never know the pains and w������Akneaa A"  that make llfo ��������� hardly,  worth,    living; ,  Dodd's Kidney Pills always niaUa henUliy .  KWiu*y������y,!, ;..,:,.,y   A''.'''AAA:'A,;A.-,A'-:A,'',-'yrA  ..imi, ..ni. !<������'������,'    '..", y" A-A'A, '-'"',-  !'';Haat^rorn::,Ralhi-.:,AAA'yAy,- lf-'  MosHvi*. Muntz and Qandcchou havo  recently exporimonted in Franco on tha  boat. ���������.^'���������pajte^Jto the adil by rain, whioli.^  they think niay piay a part hitherto un-^,  rocognl-eed ihthn phenomena of vbgeta-^  tion,   When, the soil has reached a ccr-''  taindorrroo of dryness, the application A  ot moisture producos a rite of tempera-'.1  ture, which ia greater in proportion to  the ftnenesa ,of the material*.   Coarse,,  aandy-aojl la not hehtciVby contact with*  moisture, while soil composed mottly of -  humus la apecailly subject to aaeh in-;  fluence.  ���������          *���������"������'������   itEPiNrnoN op tact. ;|  (JLippincott'a Magaxine.)'i.Y'        I'  Mrs. Pyne���������Mri*. Blank certainly poa-  aaBMft "TactP"  Mr������. Hy na���������What i������ your definition ������e\  ���������.*rt,P i  Mrs. jPyrae���������That la a woraan'a ability  to make her hunband believe he ia Itatw..  lug hi* own way, ,   >  ��������� ��������� ii -' ������������������ -*>������.������ -iii- *��������� -, \  FaHlou  I*  the    baua  of    B0������Uty^--*,  ���������aw w ^pa^ew*aa**a /  y.i  '--.f������*'  ^  ���������**"'���������'-'���������'-"  .*���������������������������*���������  ' .l,a>--^*i *"*"'  A J <l  II*.  *r������*<"sr irp  HE CANADIAN BANK  -TCRCE,  HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTAI1I.IS1IEI.   1807  E. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General manager  Paid-up Capital, $!G,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000-000  Wild Rosf. LopGE No. 39  kVMirwHXCi    OR    DVTHIA<J  Creston,  S3. C  Mof'tf. every oilier Monday frcro June 20  to 'Octnln-r-l.nr s u.in. mSpeeih' Hall.  11. M. Keid, G. C.  j A. K. Frriich, K. of K. & S.  j K.  *S.   P.evan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  noo-inn  anrl .fillfirlHinri   M^rnFiQ!^  ^MH J������    i ^**J Wil    B ^a������ V^i*.)V9V>U    I V9 I        I  VS 9    1    S WQQ  Are a Speciality at CARVER'S  HARNESS  STORE  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  ri>P������5  rrnsi i   n i  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTM  ���������*'-'���������  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received aiid interest allowed at current  rates.     Accounts   may  be  opened in the names of two or  more  persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  ! PERCY B- FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Nn   -*n/������e*  Meets at 8 p.m. every 1st and 3rd Thursday in each month.  Audrew Miller, W-Z*L,  A. E. Mutton, R.S.  Visiting brethreu cordially invited.  Now is the lime to buy HORSK BLANKETS, ROBES and SLEIGH BELLS  Everything j'our horse needs, except shoes, can be got at --���������--  THE ONLY HARNESS STORE IN CRESTON  CARVER'S HARNESS STORE  Opposite McCreath's Barn  The Creston ^evielfr  Published every   Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by the Oreston Publishing Co., at their office, Fleet Street, Creston.  J.^K.. Johxso>*   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Se.nuTo>*  Editor.  Subscription, ������3 00 a year.  SO-Day Notices, $0;   60, $7  111  50:  advance.  1)0, ������10  ���������*?  A meeting of psxishioners of Christ  Church will be held in the new school-  house ���������.ixurosdiatt'ly aft-?.r evensong on  Sunday. January 9th,'for the purpose of  receiving and passLug: the year's accounts, and of electing- Chore hvrardens,  Vestrymen and two Auditors fort-he  ensuing year.    Every worshipper of the  of j Church ha\ ins t������en baptized being of  1  full age of  attend and vote.  The Review is the acknowledged advertising ntt'dium of-the Creston valley,  circulating in over one thousand homes  t-b run .shout-   tho-- Crtjstou  ttis.ir.ict.; '-Our  colmnns are open to'.'correspondents on live que^rituti-Apf.'- loon!   intiVrest-.A Contributions must be brief, writ-ten-ou one side 01' t!:i?\pnp-Yonly i-tucV signed, nor  necepsarily for publKatiou, bnt as?..evidence -if sfn*.d 1>itl*.    W*  invite stippovt..  in our endeavours to increase tbe usefulness of theRc-view by bringing in yonr j ^  advertisemehts, subscriptions nnd news.    Ci'iiiijiniuis from subscribers- as u>y ���������  non-receipt of-paper will be promptly attended  tpA 'Address all eouauuniea-  tionB to the editor,   j  The letter published in this issue and i Skin nor. Brown, Jensen,AFaas, Sherwin  signed by "Fruit Grower, contains slot j ������������d Gibbs.  of solid truth, but like most   letters ofj     Before the departureAot the guests, all  it <-kind is verv one-sided, j present joined hands ami  sang   "Auld  Now for the information of Mr. Fruit ��������� Lang Syne."    As host and hostess, Mi-  Grower and the   publio   generally,  we j and Mrs. Brown are without peers, aud  may sav that up to the present date  we \ the sleigh .drive to aud from the house  consider, that the Revikw has doneu*cre! ������fa added mors to this most enjoyable  than its. share in giving   space   to fruit  ^S'iair.  growing in its various issues. "While we  recognize the fact that Creston is in the  .heart of the best fruit growing district  nn B.C. and that the local paper shcnld  <levote some time aud space each week  nn dealing with the fruit question.   Still  -.here aro, two sides to all questions.    In  -(he first place, some weeks ago the Review made an announcement asking all  1 he. fruit growers  who bad  photos  their ranches and who had any articles, [the  giving  general    information  on  fruit  jrrbwihg, to send them to the Review  office and the same should be published  In response to this request,  the only  fruit growers who responded were C. O.  ROdgers; J. Compton and W.   Jackson.  N0w, how, in the name of common sense  can the Uevtbw or any other paper de-  voteinuchtimeandspace to a subject  lite fruit growing, -when the local  fruit  growerB are so uninterested themselves  that they won't take enough trouble to  furnish the paper with the necessary information, to publish articles.  Up to the present date  the .Review  has published considerable valuable information on fruit   growing   generally,  nnd this information bos been   gathered  ���������with the nsfiietnnco of only a very few of  ihe fruit growers, the majority being too  3imch occupied with   other  matters  to  r>ven consider giving a  newspaper  any  information that, could.be made use of.  The Review is not asking   the  fruit  grower-* for financial aid; what it wants  is the correct information on the fruit  ������<uo8tion, and we will be happy to pub-  JiHh it from time to time.  ' instead of complaining of the Review'  ���������not   publishing  more  articles ou frnit  growing, it might be well for you,   Mr.  JFruit Grower, to  consider both  sides.  Ah a matter of fact, Borne of  tho  most  ���������prominent fiuit growers in the  Creston  district neither offer ony information to  tno paper on the fruit question or render  nny financial nid wbatsoevor to tho Re-  ���������vtEw, oven in the form of paying their  Jong ovorduo paltry BnbBoription of $2.  UO per  Off AU Xmas Goods for the next  ^������TOtl  IS years i*. entitled to  Pkix.ip C. Hat:ha>:  Convener  A meeting of Communicants will be  held in the Schoolhouse immediately at  the close of the above meeting, for the  purpose cf electing a delegate to the  Synod.  "T  Fractica! Horse Sboer A,  and General'Blacksmith.  Repairs of all kinds  'Promptly Attended io.  Blacksmith Shop���������  .  Next lo Grady's Barn  Opposite the Creston Hotel  Hotel  , If when vou cret off the train  if yon sign the register at  the Creston Hotel, Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved bv Telegrach.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials. -  H Moran & cMead - - Props,  ^-"T'-r'tfTnrff'fiTnr^^  We are Agents for McLaughlin %  311  ������n������Y^n������>  WliBi  fis<  Dtp  Money by consulting us befof������  Buying Elsewhere. .     EasyTerms  / M IRA BELLI  THE   CRES1CN   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A'Speciality  ! r*. rt        !   ���������������������*������ ft 4 "*;���������*������      ';l I *%*>#I !���������������<������. r*������        *\r\������J        I  iirm + iir*,        I   #������  \M LpIK^iubi mmm anu ruiimuid uu,  ja.  m> jl,  MrCREA  AtAVV/A   *\.������fn *A   A  CRESTON  1* AAAJ^iL?.9-������-������-00 0.eJ0_P.������-^^J*;AJU^^ Sflfl-P.<1������ OJ*.  A.    C.   BOWNESS  "Wholrsnle "Wino and Spirit  Mercbant  Cranbrook  B.C.  On Thursday evening Mrs. W. K  33rown entertained a fow friends, whon  31 really enjoyable time was spent. Tbe  iirst part of the eveniug wns occupied in  ti doming contest, when a first lady's  nnd n first gentlomnn's prize wns award-  ������d. Mifio "Wilkes won the lady's, prize  Mhhmwns an elegnut barrotto, while  V., Jensen captured tho man'"- prize,  Which was nn ornamental nnd useful ar-  ticlo known ns nn ash tray. After the  ���������flnrning coutcst, games wero iudulgod  lit, when daiuty refreshments wore  served. A uioKk nuvel way of r.ti6ing  tivoney on hor church talent was ncooni.  ���������jjisbed bv tbe hoatemi at this littlo gathering. Each of the gentlemen wore  tsroppllod with ft little sock, nud wero  ropposed to drop a cent In it for every  ���������year of their owu nae. nn well na tho nj-e  of tho lidy tbat thoy brouRht with  them. This unique method created  jmmenflo ntnunemont, nnd jiulpiiiiR from  tbe cnidi rcnliwd tho ������k������h of tbe KucntH  jtmst have Iwen coneidernblo.  Durlnur tbo ovonin*? kohrh wi.ro inter-  f por������ed by Mr. Skinner and   Minn  Kiln  jKyekuinn, nl������ft ������ trio by M^HHrn. Sldu-  l er, Gibbfl mid N. Brown, after which  be jjnotiti nil joined in pretty chnrusMtK.  Tboae *who wero fortmmto enough to  1 ii prottent on thix occnuion were Men-  ��������� -tniee Iiow, Rev an imti Banford, \vbu  \rore the judgca of the ibiritlntf contCMt,  iho Misnce Ryckmati, MIhh WHUch, jMIhh  tdoore, Miwi ArrowHuiith, thn MiNNt-r*  Jobu������on, anu Mh-h iiuhcroii. ahu k������u*  |lem������u weie K-mhub. Gudiiey,   JaloLntwd,  ANNUAL  Eastern Canada  Lcto Round Trip Rates to  Ontario, Quebec and  Matiiine tfulirces  Tickets on Halo "Deo, 1 to Dec, 111, lii-  oliib.u, .' nl to return within  throo motithfl.  Tickets isfiiiod   in connection Atlantic  Steamship BuRincHR will ho on fnlo from  Nov. 21 and limited to fivo mouths from  dlltl) (if  iH8lH).  Finest equipment. Stnndard PirHtOliiHs  11 ml ToiuiHt Hloopinpr Cars aud Dlniu-j  Cars on nil Throujili Trains. Oonipart.  inoiit Library, (ibnervntlon Cnrn on '���������Im-  liorinl Limited" mid "Atlnutio lixproke"  3  ���������Through Express Trains-  * 4 Daily ��������� ,  ���������3  The"TORONTO   EXPRffSS"  leiiviiH Wuiiiiiic'j; tlnily nt. art,40, mrikiii-,'  conneetioiiH  nl,   Tiiitinio for rill poiiitH  Kim! imd Went Tlwrcof.  Tlm "Impcrinl IJmKt'd" lonves Wimil-  r������^dflil>nl 18 li'������, uml tbo "Atlantic  l-'xprcHN" nt 8 OU daily, uniliin-- con.  noitiojiH ut .M������niti������'iiHi.r nil polntn Kiml  lli(in<(������f,  A|i)il>   H  in um iniiiini.t.;, i\ 11. Aguni  f<T full -liiforniutloii.  She  SirdarHotel  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class iu every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  -*pUTIWIWf^*r*t-*M>tB"IMffiBa  M;1l*:.J3eatt?;  CRANBROOK  - B.C.  The  Funeral Director  SMOKE the  "&.%'  OIGAR  Sold at the Munro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar,  B, C.  SURE!  Kalsominmg and,,  ^Paperhanging  Are in my Line of 'Busings*  See my Pattern BooIch foi Wallpaper?  JAS. ADLARD  Roeidonoo, Viotovia Ave.' Dow AdeMeios  Say, Johnnie* can *yott tell  me Tfohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!  Try the  BESTINVOWN,  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros.  PRQPRIETO  ^AAAAA^*^������^VWVVS^������MV%i^<V<ii^VV  CRESTON  Power, Light 4  Telephone Go.  - LTD. -*  tOUHlBMttfMi  Tntte advantage of our 24 miles  of LongADiatance Xiin������B nnd be  ia tqubbi with: yourAneighboura.  *W*>*(������w*������**w������**te������WWWWi*^^  ���������;:A Ratos to Ranchers:-.-..*;;-  $i.So :;^^)^ip^pnth'  R. SSMITH,  $ ���������-'������������������''A,'A. - ,���������-..''. Looal Manager.  i  The Creston  Barber  BATHS  Hot and Cold  Both  At the . .  Tonsorial Parlor, Fourth St  V**������*VSA/-*/VAAAA**^*V*-^^ I  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GR/OWBRS    . '  THIS IS TO'CERTIFY tint I havo limpeotod tho Nnrowy StooU  Rrowu by  Mm Htvcraldo Niuhery, Graiid Forku, B.O , and fouud uo  lUfOOtioilK  llJHIMIHt'*),  Tbo utticlc in well prown and of oxcdllont qnnHty.  ������0ih .Siniinmber, U������00. M. &. M.IDDt.l5TOK,  AnniHtnnt Pioviiiclii) llottlonltnrlHt,  ^/������'w������.������i".<V'.i-Vi*������y>'*i^*.M',# +f*r ������f������<������rf^r'v^i^���������PS^%rf%  Aaent for , ,  >*,yr\ty>um\\!i   *t.1fYl->Cltl|i1>T1l������'C������  WALTIiR V. JACKSON,  UHHbll >HS, Ji.U,  KwMMH*wMMNMMHMM  ���������M  mmr  BtSLVkty & Co.  Wholesale  ProvlttioiiH,   Produce,   Fruit  General Communion MeroliW*  NELSON        -        B.C.  ^%^V������^^^%^Cy^^^������V%^^.-V>  Horsesliocing, Geiheral  Blaclcsmithiiig and' Repairing. Shop at the  Rear of the Creston  Xivcry Barn.  On Sirdar Avenue  * tfWBh   teab* nm  ^Boston B*ktd Br*ns *nd      ������  0 Chicken *Pie Every Saturday'/������������������#  Mrs. J. A. MfitchelU Prop 1  ��������� *tii "ifciitiiliiiiiiiitti^^ ^i^iite iii������������ *ta'iiii^  Tinsmith  A  and  ititriher  *J>  are  Stoves  Wiping  W.i|).������������l������H������������ l.������Wi  ������wU  Hot Air and[Hot  Water ^Ming^ a BIlKS^  ���������SSSPSfi^-iw^;  y; :-'^|yyy|AAy A  :��������� ':- -��������� fjYiiyY:-Kr.Yyy^YY  *<^s^AAy 7Ay-:y;y~  nl. HI'l ���������J'*L*,|.'I.'*  Why not Buy them <zvhere there is the Most Money to he made off them?  yy* ���������/  if you ao,  the Via  wm���������unr Land ts Just a  ���������i&   Kjuuu? our  Climate Cannot ^e  T^^^/PVt      ftv^n  -5L>"C-Ctl.t������.f *^        v*# *.������*���������        ������X/  ^ /bars cKearer  ihe Market  *  *  *  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the pSace to buy Fruit Lands?  We haye 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into 10-acre Lots.*  Our Price is $100 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  *,        with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  14!  !fl  #1  B^  s^i  The Raihvay Runs through this Land.     \  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  Within ihe Last Year we have sold over 800 Acres  fy, ��������� - -    -  Out of this Tract.  Our Land is specially adavted  I.   - .  \  For Fruit Growing.  ������������  ��������� M^S #*St"l" MP^. _  -j-imrtw  -    Continued from firBt page:. '  ' '- Please do not overlook  the  fact  that  Creston, B.C., so to .apeak,   is, only   a  jduug.sapliBg gro-wiug out from the rat- ���������  of our looalfruit,industry and  its preliminary by-products.  -" As"the Review haa planted its< beacon  at the foot of this sapling, it not only  behooyeB it to look after the, cultivation,  pruning, trimming and halty foliage of  ttiia sapling,.but it should also* look and  see too that the ruty system   (the  local  fruit industry) froni whicn  the-" sapling  takes Itanonriahmeait, is of tbe'k'ind and  quality that produces the best res ults."  We all take pride in *l our local town  and its beacon and wish to see them  both grow to metropolitan size and importance. The suggestion is, that 'the  editor devote, say, from one to two cri-  umn*** weekly, for the exclusive-, interest  relating to our local fruit growers, pointing out meritB and demerits and guiding  us in u way and maunov as the soribo of  n newspaper generally finds a happy way  of putting it.  As for example: Let your soribe tako  a stroll out ampugBt our lob>il fruit grow-  . crs, and as bo, passesalong, peep into tbe  wood wlieA ou;, eaoii yv.emisps \ ,and ihako  noto and ouaerve t^  of the -wood pilo ifor domestic- auso:   This  /-iboulaVtio rinyboehbop^ lo*  /oiiHty liko purtfi where wood is bo plentiful, t^at^ iti tako^,mo4t ot our timo to don-  ��������� trdyivtt^ygoli it-id. of 'ifcbefpip planting our  i'ruitt'iireeB. Shouhi tho Horlbo find that  tin a, rulOf'tlio -yj-obd pt.lp i������ ,0*2:;ay fdzo *.' and  <inolltytliatVjb^  day 6r'more'Ajpb^it' '.db^-ttya'tt'd.'.tftkp it'for  granted' that: ���������uiMeir*,-i this7; pbndltipji  iio  true dpiuofltib happinpas i'cau' roign .within.   How criii It?   Tho;Avffu:linH tojAheg,  nig,or fiploldonbonday 'ormoroiiw iiH to1  ' gob fiuilioia"*- wood fcd keep tho Htovps go;  !  ing,   And  dp you wonder, at that'''the'  huiibaudunder tUbi condition pf ton feeln  ,  prpsij and irritable, with  puoh' iv night-  -   mavci rtttaoittug liim niunilng, uobui hud  uigbt?   Hlmiielf itnawnto of tbo , foot  1   t hat this condition in undermining hia;  ,   pi'bduotivb hbility, dtilimg hi������* iliu'i" aud  hoblov^poliugii rohiting ti douHiMlobom-  / fort'iiinVfi^^ him to  drng itlong uuder forood draught.  ���������TIiIr -ppuditilpn.'vjeviiilii*. amouget two  olafl8������>B oi* pei sous.   rJ,'ho ilret Ih a hnnpy-  ' 'go-by ������bIftliiBBBOit'otyayfollow, lnoking  " Jinitiatlvo tiiidoxeputlvo I'proti,   nborfc, ot  thrift and fort'Higliti, ntul too dull to iwtit������*  noto and tpko pinvo of kiiihIi tbingH before  llioy bocoiiin bin.   Under this oondiiluii,.  tho iiludoHt iidyluo'y.ou cim givo  iu,  for  tho party to ������eok other ooonpotlou, worn  oongenial with hit* iitiiiut-.     A       w>'  The other i������ a **jor������on tbnfc may "have  j   a tatvong chnrnptfr, ������'X<"('titiv������ fwoe, in-  y duHtrhuiH ami thriuyV uutl n homo powoi  ; yor moro ambition forcing hlui *.Joiig .������,������<  the height of financial and sooial success I The plants was brocken down and the I  although'tbe shortest route over an un-1 greater number of them was distroyed.  oven ground, coilissioning with stumps' g^t I will garutee that this place will  and other .obstructions, unaware of the' grow aney kind of fruit threes that may  fact that success in   fruit .growing lays i fce planted and care taken of them and I  over a smooth, even and well  prepared  ground, with all stumps and  obstacles  removed. '   -  This requires patience and f orbearancQ  and tbe sooner it is realized the earlier  will this clasB of fruit grower become a  valuable asset to our local fruit industry  with  happy,   content aud   prosperous  homes.  .   - Local Fruit Grower.  '  Editor, Oreston Review.  Dear Sir,���������I notice iu your paper that  you are interested iu Kitchener as a fruit  growing plnoe. So that you will not bo  misled by false reports, X want to say  that I am known as a prospector and  have been here off aud on for ten years.  i All the trees I know of hero is a fow-  that Mr. Telford has, which looks very  .tjood. The late Joo Walker planted  a bout half a dozen opplo treeH, which  di >no well, until they were oaten up by  de er. horses and cattle', not protected in  au>' wayyas no one lived near whore  thej' werp planted,. I also put about  twei \ty tress in, ^hipli always grow woll,  nnd t oday thoy look ilup aud full of f ruty  buds. I do kipb see .any reason why I  oan't 1 lflYo a good drop this year. I Uavo  tested tor fiumuior frosts nnd find tbat  we uro uot effected in,', any way from  summer frosts, as "for' us I hovoever  lc*iown'. I havo novuv( cultivated or  looked af tor my troos in any way after  thoy wore1 planted. '���������;.','"  a  I beliovi������that this"prii-t of the country  in nil ideal Jplnoo for-fmit troeflandflninll  I'ruits, oh t. ^������o flnow'lH sullloiontly doop to  protect the troos from curly frosts iii tho  'sprijig, ���������-./'. ',,  I givo you *bl������ infonuation as yon will  not bo misled: by pooplo who do not. kuoyv  iinow aiiytbi og nbout this part, aud hopo  yon will not 1 ut (tlio oolunuis of your papor bo used to lutwiuato Kitohonor,  !Thi-iuUiug y ������u for epoptl iii yonr vnlu-  nbla paper, ,   ���������       ,      ,  ���������'.',yosu'tt vory truly,  A'"., ..'..*y.'' J. A, Stjixivan.,  will stat another ranch that ore close  two thia place owned by J". A. Sullivan,  and he planted apple threes and the  were growing well as long as long as he,  staid on the'place, but he left ic and the  deer come and the horses and brock them  down but the aro some, of them there  yet and Mr. P. A. Paulson are taking off  the timber off J. A. Sullivan's ranch and  has about 20 men imuloyed at the present time and when tbis ranch is cleared  it will make ,one of the finest places  arouud here just now for raising fruit  threes or aney kind of crop that may be  planted in it as the ground are, good and  virtile soil and tho are lots of land around  here wheu tho timber are taken off and  the lumber men aro about to start in ihe  near futuro and tho will be lots of employment around here this inoommiug  summer as Mr. P, A. Paulson will bild  Bide tracks to hia large sawmill and bild-  ,ng a dam and verrlous other works.  I havo been here 10 years and having  still in vuB that Kitchener would come  two tho front now it is going to move  forward in tho future.  y        I*ouittinyours  A;.:,,, .  John Marshaia.  I  i    W^-ii*.*���������*���������*%������   W   W:  Limited  -      B.C.  Cxti^S JLOMN  [Tlio above.'lot-tor. is printed. exactly  written by our correspondent].    ,  as  ���������efsi  ��������� mil imrniMi  Notice is hereby given that nny  parties wanting thoir advertiunientH  changed must briug thom to tbo  Review oilloo not later than Tuesday ovonitig in order for the change  to appoer ih that week's Ibhuo. Auy  cbaugo of ad. banded in after that  tbufc dato will uot nppinr until the  following wook, It, is impcratlvo  to mako this nnnnnnoomout and  thoro will bo no exception!"-,  1   o  Two Editor,1       '  Dmu* cilv,���������Will', you itinloy plnoo ibla  iirtioholin thdool wmflof your pnpor two  i bo homo oekors  ������f British  Columbia  fhut Kitchener nre going two bo tho best  -iIi-co for fwot gro\ vinflf ������u������d Ut thn wont  kootuey In tlio ndh ������* inturo  as I havo  neon apple thvopH pb ������nted in tills part boy  iho ljvto Joo  WtU)"'fr pud   tbo plants  growdd well imd wPtilditboon fluo three*  if the Imd a boon ciititd for, but tbo were  nit. nn thorn woro no twm on tbo place  ��������� ii'd no tonait 'frtiMW *v* *������'������ **������* ������������*  th* hor's*5 $m% wvii mr^nnd at that time.  rtments  .Fourteen Koonis now  ready for "Roomers"  iu the Baast Block.  All arc i furnished,  Hot md pold Baths  ������������������\wi\m'������tnummimmmmi0mmmimmmm0mtm0m0mmmmm0mm^  FRANK   BAST  We hame a Good Supply of  *Heeff Pork  *Qeal and  ENLutton  Fresh Fish of  cAtt Kinds \  Also  Finnan Haddie  Kippered .Herring  Smoked Halibut  Imperator Hams and;  Bacon  NOT10J3O V APMvir'AT.TONFO'RTnAXJS.  icisn. ow i4io,i;oit jjcenhbi  ,Notice Ih horoby rIvon thnt thlty ������lny������ after  date, I, tlio nndtrplgiicrt, hiti'iul to apply to  tlio Hnnt-i'lntontlont of I'rovlnolal Folloc at  victoria, air a tmnnror of.tltowholoHaloHtiuor  llcuiiHo now Itelrt by mo for tho promlHOH  known its tho CrcRion Wlno nnd Hplrlt, Co. to  Morkvh. 1"iiolc uml Hinlllt, of CttiHion, B.C.,  Walca at (jrcMim. 11.(3., liecemiioj* n\, iwil������.  PKUUIVAL 11.' GOm-HUCY.  NOTJCR OP ArPI.I(3AT10N KOIt LIQUOR  UGKNHK  T.tIto Kbtlco Unit we, Toolo nnrt' Hm'ltli. or  the town of CriHiori, n.O��������� tlil.ty aityenttor  dnto,-1nlen(l to apply'to tlio.Hnfiorliitondont,  of J'rovl.icliil rolled nt VU'torlii, for n wliolo-  tialo Honor llooriHO leu* lite promlBCH known an  tho Cn'nton Wlno unit Hplrlt tJo., nt Crouton,  11C' ��������� ,-���������-,'  Dated nt Ci'OBtfin, ll.C, tloremhoi' lwt.1000.  (JOllUON aMJTH  DIHBOhUTION OV ���������pAltf^KRBHlP  JTottrc t������i h**v4*l������v trivnii thnt tho co.pnrtner.  uhlp lieretoiure huIihIiiUiik betwoen tho niidor.  mjrnod iih Hvory uttihlo IcooiwrH under tho llrm  itttiiKi of McOrenth Uro**,, in, Cr*-Hton, 11.0,, Iihm  thlMdiiyhoondlHHOlvort hy inntniil eonfont,  AMdoiitH duo'tho HMd.pftrtnorHhlnHhiill bo  nnlrt to Jltmti Htowarfc MocroiUh, iiijiln oflloo,  hlrdiir iiveitne, Crouton. ������ C, imd all .partner.  nlilp dolitit aro io ho piild hy him.   ^  iiatetl at Cronton J^ ^^ ^  ������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������A������������������������o*������������������*������������������������������o������t������������e'  t -  * ������-  i  Fnday, January 14/lilO  ������  99  Bonnie Briar Bush   *  The Famous Scotch Play  :; ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  1 >  March 8   ���������   -,  c/Zpril t        J  Robert Meikle Concert Co.  Thomas Charles Wttton  Besides tbo above, there will be various othor attraotioufi from timo  to tim e during the Winter months, particulars of which will appear in  this sp ace and in the looal column hb occasion req.niroo.  f Manager.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������- ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������^������������������������������������t������������������������4^##^#;:  Eveiry Pridriy tbo young pooplo of  Christ Ohurch congregation aro iuvitod  to tho vicar's home f m a sooial evening.  On Obriatmns Eve, Mr. and Mm. Hayman woro tbo rcolplents of two vory  haudflomo nnd useful prosonts from this  orowd of young pooplo. Their kind nnd  pmotioal thought is thoroughly npprooi*  nted.  '  iXSOt  WKLBON LANP r)IflTRIOT-B|������trlot or  Went Kootenay        ;'  Take notice that 8. M, Laurie, of Crouton,  mnrrlod woman, tntondN to apply for per*  mlHHlon t6 purchase tho foUowlnu donorlbotl  Hindi* t V  Oommonclng at a poal planted 40 chnluti  oniit and 40 eualnii touth of tlie mouth cant  corner of J.ot 7717, tbonco ���������outh BO chains,  thonoo wohMO oltulns, thonoo north BOclmln-,  thonoo cunt 40 oliiiliin to place orconunonco-  mont containing nao ncrtm moro or lew.  TiAUAH MILL,AN LAURIE.  Jan. 1,1010 I'or (". A. Unirlc, n^mt  NOTICfi .,        ,.  Notloo Ih horoby' nlveu that the mrtuet^  ���������hip- heretejr.ire HutTauunjr ix������tww*n ui tm  dairymen,, dairy farmer* and milkmen, ut  Nelson oud at. Crouton, BritUh   ooiamhtK,  pauy,"hae thin day beendlenolved by mutual  All dobtH owlnir to the wild twrtnentlilp  with rewpet tojOien������(U'tner������Ulp^u"iiue������r������-ft',  OreBtpn, frorouald, are to bo pntdVo FwdiTluic  JC. Hurry at Crouton, aforewild, ������ud all  oia'mu itRaluHttho ettld' partnernlilp with mim  pool to the partnewrtilp nt Oroetnnr������*ft������re������aJd,  aro to bo preiwmted to the mild FVedaHaU JC.  Hurry, by whom tho name win boneUttM.  All dobu owlmr to the eatd pertner-hlp  with roflnpet tcrtlio partnorahip bu������ino<i4 a> ,  NoUon, tiforonMd, nro to ho palil to John M.  F������??ort ������t Nelson, afbreuiidi, and all elaliue  nmiiniit tno ������a d ^partnornhlp. with reniMOb to  the paruiouhlp butilnoMat Weluon, aroreeUd,,  nro to bo nrettonted to the  Mid  John M.r  P������*ftNor,bywhonfithe������n.niowmbfi������ettb*d.    .  Dated tlio 7th day of Jannary, 1010   - "  Wm, H, Ihillook-Webntor JOHN M, FB/ifll'.ll  NKWON LANW lnaTltlGT-rtHlitrtct of  West Koolonay,  Tnlro notloo tnat J, ft, Johnmon, nub*  llHlior, of CroNton, intonrtM to , apply for  ���������iftriiUHHlon to pnrohAHO the fOllowlntf dOHtirlb-  CominondJn-c at n poitHOcliuJnNOiintaiirt IS)  elmiii- hoiiih .or the notith coit corner of IM  7717, thcni'ii month no cliulnw, thence went 40  eliuiiiH, tiioiioo uorthBO olmliu, tlwrttso eunt. 40  oIiiiIiin ft point of eotiiino������(H)iii������i)t,������,iiitii.l(iiii|*  \\iQ ncrcM moro or Ionh.  Jan. J, lOlo jioiQ.A, JUiurle, Aicont  *"'"**"ti'"*r"f"i.n ,"t'" r  sxtc*  smmWii  i  Owing to leok of mo������ the import of  the; Mnsonio InttaUatlou held bier*  taut night is held ov������������ till n������t vt+V.  mmmmmmmmmiimi  fe SMOKEW  "OLD SPORTS,,  CIGARS #���������������  old  ,v������ryw  ���������where)  m ' y  THE   CRESTON.   B.O.   KEVIEW.  Tkff%4"*������"*f*S3" i.Mffc IS AilSliT'eS  Degs,   in   CoaTCBtioE,   Condemn  ISsssiisg ,sf Tfeialr KsMLby Mas*  A\    .  ������ i -       -  He! UusbrA Cwvsr ��������� sfrHadksess f������  discass lapttsition Upen TJiera.  (By Dr. Bender, Jamestown, N. Y.)  Jamestown, IT. Y.,  Editor Niagara Falls Gaze&te:  Dear Sir,���������It may not be generally  kuowB. to your readers that late Tuee-  ������ay night a public meeting of the dog  population was held on a vacant lot in  your city. On that evening about 6 p.  in. I received a message requesting, me  to be; present as an honorary member.  I immediately climbed into my airship  S*3ri lef t ior your city, arriving there  ^fcouty-11.30 p. m. I lauded just outride  the city, walking from there to the convention, being careful not to excite the  suspicion of the dog-catchers. I found  .that the meeting was largely attended  and among those present were setters,  Silack and tans, buliy terriers, Newfound-  *uu<i������,, dachshunds and dc-gs from Buf-  &!o������ Rochester and Toronto. Relymsr  on the //darkness to shield them, not all  Wore the fantastic trap devised.by men,  though it was largely in evidence upon  ���������$he most aristocratic. Tbe meeting was  called to order by a handsome specimen  of a mastiff, owned by one of the prominent citizens of your town. Before  accepting cite honor of beiiig chairuiau,  he was unmuzzled., by the Jtelp of several dogs more fortunate" than himself.  Leaping to the top of a large boat which  the children of the, neighborhood who  aid not have to be muzzled had u*ed as  a playhouse, he gave a quick glance  around to see that no dog-catchers were  about and then began to address the  audience.  My dear fellow dogs in misery,���������I see  3UV. .the audience a gentleman from  Jamestown who like Doctor Hodge, is ,  on* of our friends. All unmuKzled dogs  will please give three harks and* the  ones wearing the muzzle three wags of  the tail, in honor of our- friends. My  dear, persecuted friends, it is with profound sorrow that I acnounee th������ death  of a dear brother collie who boarded  with  Dr.  Scott   and  who departed this  life as  a result of rabies   "You lie, you lie." shouted nearly  every dog in the audience, "there i> no  such a thing as rabies."  One large greyhound stood up on hie  hind legs and asked to be heard. "I  have been on* earth about sixteen.years,  during which time I have mingled with-  thcusands of' dogs and know aa much  about their sicknesses as some of those  "boss doctors.' Dr. Sv*ott's dog was a  particular friend of mine, and I called  on him often while sick, and knew that  his trouble was simply cerebral hyperemia,' caused from worry and fretting  at being confined and deprived of his  liberty."  "Good," cried out a number of dogs.  "Hit 'em again."  "Time, time, time,'5 called the chairman. <��������� "Here's fifty other dogs wanting  to say a word. Every one must be quick.  The gentieman from the west side may  speak.''   \    '  \ "1 represent one of th . aristocratic  sections" of the town," said , the rather  proud' little pug, as he stepped to the  ���������front, "and I want to say there is no  ���������such a thing as rabies. I am sure that  it ib a nervous disorder that' people are  ��������� scared into. All one needs) to avoid it  is-more common-sense.  "Bully ,, for you," cried the canine  audiencey"' '">'.'  A-. "MrA Chairman, x am from the    central part of the city, and am   nothing  but a common bull terrier, but I want  to ask in behalf of-my dbg friends here  to-night -wearing muzzle***' Is this right ?  Is this jusC'    T beseech you all, should  wo,   the guardians of our 'maJsteri"- lives  .-and property, the playmates of his chil-  'dren,- be so degraded that our jaws arc  AlMm^y and gagged, that  wo  may    not  rtspeak'a friendly word to one another aa  wo  paas?    A few of us, grown old in  J.the service of our inaaters, know that  vauch  trials imposed by man must    be  "'���������'���������borne with fortitude and patieiiec. Un-  :'. fortunately thoy have  no  masters    to  put them in masks when they get mad  .and ugly from sufferings inflicted upon  them. vThey cannot realize how it seems  'to us.    My dear fellows, and an occasional lady, what can be done I"  "Nothing, as I can see," piped   up   a  . qhrlll-voiced terrier.  "This meeting .���������, will now be turned  into an expoiicxiec meeting," said the  chairman, "ttin'd any dogs who have had  *ny experience on the subject of rabies  ���������may now express "their opinions in two-  minute talks."  Every dog stood up at onco for re  cognition. Just then the dog who had  boon left on the ontsirU of the lot to  met as isentry, camo hurrying toward  the audience, crying, "Scoot, boys and  girls, run to cover; an officer is coming."  One poor, lone dog ��������� could not get  away In time, but the policeman was  ft ittd-hcartcd officer who liad a dog  ,*;kind-hearted officer,who h������d a dog  ���������so lie callod the dog to him and petted  Wm and loosoncd the tight strap drawn  -���������about tbo little jawn and then paswed on.  It. Bender.  ������. *������������>���������  IS���������LI i_I_    IS"        I       AA  s. uuusu my Letter  The World Over  The Words of Harold P. Bushy,  Who Was Permanently Cured  of Chronic Lumbago bv "jMnr*-  viline,"  "Three years ago 1 discovered that a  man subjest to lumbago might just as  well be dead as aljjve." These words'  open the sincere, straightforward letter  of H. P. Busby, a well-known man in  the plumbing and tinsmithing business  in Portland.  "One attack came after another and  lumbago got to be a chronic thing rit.ii  me. I could scarcely get in a day's work  before that knifing, cruel pain would attack my back. 1 used a gallon ot liniments; not one of  them seemed penetrating enough to get  at tho core of the  pain. 1 read in' The  Montreal Witness  about Nerviline. and  r=J got live bottles, lt is  a wonderful medicine���������1 could feel its  soothing, pain-relieving action every  time it was. applied. When I got the  disease under control wifch Nerviline, i  built up my strength, and fortified my  blood by taking Ferrozone at meals.  This treatment cured me permanently,  and I urge everyone to give up the  thick, white, oily liniment** thoy are using, and try an up-to-date, penetrating,  pain-destroyer like Nerviline.  "Please publish my letter the world  over.   1 want all to hear ot Nerviline."  Don't be cajoled into reeeivkutj- imy-  thing from your dealer but "Nerviline."  Large bottles 2$$.; five for $1.09. Sold  eve* yer here or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kincston. Ont.  -0������~Ca-  Shoa   Helps.  The changing of a bow or a heel on a  shoe makes a great difference in the  appearance, and many a pair sold at a  shoe sale because of being a, little old-  fashioned can be turned into something  thoroughly up to date by these slight  alterations.  For instance, where a flat bow has  trimmed at instep and a tied bow would  bring the desired change. The shoe can  be taken, to any boot repairer and eyelet* .-put is tc accommodate the ribbon.  Heels, too- can be replaced by others,  but too much difference in height spoils  the general effect as well as the comforts nie feeling: in other words, the  shoe is unbalanced when the heel is cut  down, too much, and will always chafe  the foot and give pain under the arch.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  ������������������*������   Indian   Law  Makon.  In tbo constitutional convention at  Fawhuslca in the OHagc Nation on Disc-  ember .'tl. I^si, tin* conmtftutloit of tho  Omgi' S:,v.t,n, hy which tin* Oronl urn!  Littlo Orageft united and liecame ono  body politic under tho ntyln of the Oh-  ago Nation, wan lubiptotl. JnmtjH Big*  heart wm president of Maid convention.  AH the farmer** of tho Onagi* corifttltu*  .tion, with tbo exception of onn, Cyprian  Tuyrian, wwre full blooded Indians, ho  being a mixed blood. Tb������ Interpreter,  I������aul Akin, and the nacrnt&ry, K. M. Mat*  thews, wore both mixed blood, Indians.  !A!1 the Chief .Turtle** of thn Mnprem't  dourt were mixed blood Indian*, While  th* A*������oc(iit<* .Timtlr#a wfre tull bloodi*.  *wMedlco-l>2al "Journal.  ������ m������i*"is*'������ .ni***  m.������a, w������wic, w**r������, tVMerr ley**.  Minard's Liniment Co.. .Limited-  Gentlemen.���������I ha*.e used MINARD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in my  family for years, and for the kevery day  ills and accidents of life 1 cbnsider it  lias no equal.  "I would not start on a voyage without it, if it cost a dollar a bottle. -  CAPT. R. F. DESJARD1N.  Schr. -'Stroker," St. Andre, Kamouraska.  Ancient and modem Surgery.  In the way of medicine and surgery  there is little new under the sun. Many  of the surgical instruments figuring in  the latest catalogues of our best instrument-makers as new inventions hy practicing hospital* surgeons are, Bays .the  Medical Times, practically duplicates of  those iised by surgeons in,, the days of  the ancient Greeks and Aftomans, as de*  monBtrated by relics recovered from the  ruins of PempeTTand other buried cities.  Prof. Walsh, of New York, in a paper  published in the Johns Hopkins Hospital  Bulletin, refers to a law of the Emperor  Feredeiick II. of the year 1341, which  commanded, as the curriculum of study  for a young physician, three years spent  in-,-the study of loctc,' followed by four  of medical study. At; the end of, that  time the graduate was to epend a year  in practice, "with advice and under the  direction of an experienced physician,"  before venturing to practise independently.  Do you trap or bay  Furs** I am Canada's  iargent dealer, I pay  ilghestprioau. Your  ahTpmento solicited.  ��������� ��������� I pay mail and  ox*  ^"^ . ���������* ^^ press charges: remit  promptly. Also Iart*res(; dealer in Beethides,  Sheepskins,etc Quotations and shipping tags  sent free. ��������� 9  JOHN  HALLAM, TORONTO  HIGH LIFE, ~      "  On Fifth avenue it is quite a science  to keep track of tho wives of million*  nires in gorgeous mansions who were  formerly the wives of other millionaires  in mansion* nearby. It in a tremendous  reliof when one reads of a Harriman  leaving all Ills wealth to bis wife. It  scema to dignify that lltey were something more than limited partners in an  enterprise based on tho need of exchanging entertainment with their neighbors.  ��������� ��������� ������������-,������ ���������  Lllebouy Boap Is delightfully refreshing for  bath or toilet. For -washing underclothing It  lo uneauallert.   cleanitM anil ptirlflM.  ��������� '***������ t*  Nitrate   Bods  In  California.  According to VEngraia, a discovery  lint, boon mado of an important nitrate  bed in California, and a company has  been formed to exploit it. Tho quality  of tho nitrate is -mid to be fully ns good  an tho ChiJ0n.11 product, and considerable  importance in atached to the discovery  in view of tlu* fact that wator is readily obtainable near the fields, and stoa*  mors of moderate tonnage can nail to  within fl^vory short distance of them.  The Panama Canal will be open in a few  yearn' time; thin in a decided advantage  The prewint yearly production of tlie  Chilenn fields is about l'.Oao.OOO totib,  and the new beds are cutlriiated to eon*  tain 20,000,000 tons.  ARABS  AT  THEIR BATH.  Gathering Place    for    tho    Womer-���������  Votive Offerings by the Religious.  Dr. Georges Martin, of tho wiermal  station of Hamman-Rirha, gives an interesting account of th/e Arabs who come  in crowds to take the baths at that station. Thedr rnuaber every year can be  estimated at more than 20,000.  Of these bathers about two-thirds'are  women. Besides the medical effect tlie  baths are for the Arab woman a meeting  plaoe where she encounters her friends,"  as they remain a long time in the baths,  three-qua-Hers of an hour or more. They  dip themselves in the water from ti.ne  to time,*  then, sHiing oa the curb, thev  s>li������at-      ln.,^.1.    ������������������.1    ���������:'  * *  Sometimes one of them addresses an  invocation to the Sultan Sliman (Solo-  min), patron of the &pringa hidden in  the mountain. The more believing sometimes receive their recompense in seeing  the steam rise from the waters. After  fhe ISath the native rolls himself jiv his  cloak and lies in tho sun.  To quench the burning thirst which  the very warm bath gives Arabs suck  the juice of leoions cw oranges or thev  go to the "cafe maure" attached to the  battis to drink a tiny cup of coffee.  Many Arabs, instead of coming to the  establishment, prefer to take the bath in  the open air. On the side of the hill a  spring flows froin the rock ami tho natives come to batho in the natural basin  where the water gushes out.  As a votive offering the women hang  portions of their veils on the iieJ^hbor-  Lng bushew. The chadless come "there  piously to pliuige in their small stuff  dolls. It is there that the prayer is  ahove all ugr<?*-tble to Sidi Simian." Tliey  sacrifice fowls to him, they burn inoense  ai*d spices in the * earthen braziers, and  it is in his honor that the little many-  coloned ipiix tapors ������tuok In the ground  bum so often at night.���������From the London Globe,  SL      s gg -"-j****! ������.     "^Sj  SHIPMENTS    SOLICITED  WRITE FOR PRICE LIST  AND SHIPPING TAGS  W.  C8   UOM-AflT  OSULLbA, out.  Established 1863  An  Orchestra of   Doctors.  The value of carnivorous mammals and  the larger birds of prey in destroying  rats should be more fully recognized, especially by the farmer and the game  preserver. Hats actually destroy more  poultry and game, both eggs and young  chicks, than ail the birds and wild mammals combined, yet some of our most  nscful birds of Prey and carnivorous  mammals are persecuted almost to the  point of extinction. ��������� An enlightened  public sentiment should cause the repeal of all bounties on thees animlas**and  afford protection to the -majority of  them.  Kats are wild beasts, aud are among  man's worst enemies .There should be  incessant and uncompromising war  against them.���������New Orleans Picayune.  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send' me your  address, and I Will tell you how to cure"  yburself at home by the new absorption;  treatment; and will also - send some of  this home treatment free for trial, with,  references' from your own locality; if  requested. Immediate relief and per*  roanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write to*  day-toAMrs. M. gummers, Box; P. 8,  Windsor, Ontf    "  Rough Suitings. '"'���������"  Tho two-tone rough serges nndthe ������ib-  ellnee are seen in some bf the. best models _,.pi the kind from abroad. ' Tho  coarse goods need little furbishing and  most such costumes are severely tailored  with bnly, ponsibly, a black moire or ottoman collar and. rovers to finish It. The  tawny colors���������khalti brown, mustard  yellow and coppery shadea���������are popular  for .all street toilets, and the two-tone  serges with a tawny yellow as a foundation are particularly smart.  W^������rM~&^ -4  THIS IS !T$  The  soap  that saves  5*oa T/orfc* ass! saves  .you money -without injury  to hands  or  article.  Sur-Sighi Scsp  turns wash-  tub drudgery  into   pleasure.  Cstafear of Sunlight  -day and try  m  y������������  K*O0"  Minus  Jftum.' Uvmm Ky* it*u������ay Oo., To.onu*,  New Uxploslvc lor,. Osnol,  A new explosive, of Jlritisli invention,  which i������ -.'ml to po**e** posfibiUties of  r������volutionl������,iiig tho blasting work in  oonneetion with the construction of the  Panama Canal, hm been tested on the  talbmu* of rAttAffi* TW������atJy, ftsd ft -*.  lyisull: tho Panal Commission has ojCl������r-  ������d 80 tou* ef 11 for tiiul.  aulolcly *tops cougbu, cures colds, iteaL  the  throat nud lungs. >   ���������   .  25 coats*  ..-,��������� .   ^ ���������������*,.-   To   Preserve  the Toeth.  'To prosorvo and beautify tlie tooth  use the following'solution dally; Din*  solve two ounces of borax In three pints  of water* before this is quite cold add  thereto ono tcaBpoonful of tincture of  myrrh, and one teaspoonful of spirits  of camphor- bottle the mixture for use.  Ono wlneglaftftfnl of tho solution added  to half a pint of tepid water is sufficient  for each application. This not only produces a poarl-Hko whltononB, hut arrests  decay, aud induces a healthy action In  the gums, besides extirpating tnrtarous  rtdWlon.  A'DODIJS'%  fe-Kl-frN'EY''<  ,.r j  .. ....... . .   r~  |;///,,^R,I;Lt-S,,;: '"^  Suspension Bridge of Roots.  The natives of the more uncivilized regions of the globe display considerable  ingenuity in making use of such things  jt,3 nre to be found in the immediate  neighborhood of their homes. A remarkable suspension bridge spans the ltiver  Rnimmsu'j in Central Peru, says tlie  Wide World Magazine. The "ropes" of  thia bridge are composed oi pliable roots  and vines, while the "pJanks" are made  of branches! In the humid climate of  Peru it would be by no means extraordinary if this "vegetable bridge" were  to take it into its head one day to start  growisi" I  . -.       ������.������ .  IVSinard's   f-inlment   crut^ss   Garget   In  cows.  Dropped   an     Electric     Bulb     Down  -Baby's Throat and' Removed  Pin.  Little Margaret -Van Kieek was taken  back to New York by her parents last1  night after having successfully passed  through a remarkabl-* operation, here.  The child, fourteen months old, swallowed an open safety pin nnd nearly choked  to death, but the pin, lodging deeper in  the esophagus, peimitted her after a  time to breathe* The frantic parents  wero advised in New York that the only  way the pin could be removed was by  cutting, an operation that would in all  probability mean death.  The parents had beard ***f a remark-  /'tible operation performed by Dr. Chevalier Jackson, of Pittsburg, and brought  little Margaret here. By moans of the  X-ray the open safety pin was located.  The child was placed on the table and a  tube in-U'i'led in the esophagus, being  passed down until, it reached the pin.  Through this tube- was passed a small  incandescent globe, illuminating the passage to the pin.  The point of the pin lay in such a  position that to remove it without first  manipulating it would htive forced it into the lung. With a specially prepared  instrument Dr. Jackson finally turned it  in such a position that with a. slender  hook ho caught it by~the ringed end  and drew it through the tube. The operation required twenty minutes.  The parents of the, child were astounded when informed that the operation  had not required the knife. The feat is  classed as one of the most daring p'SF  formed by Jackson.���������Pittsburg corre-  spdonce New York World.   <������. > ������ ���������  Minard's  L-lniment Cures  Diphtheria.  BEER BORE FROM GERMANY,  ! en  A Returned Traveller Who Must  a Tale  When   He  Drinks.  "The maai who has travelled and insists  ou telling all about it is always a nuisance," said a saloonkeeper, "but there is  one of the kind for whom I feel a special  aversion. He i3 what I call the beer  bore.  "You know the folks wlio go to Germany and drink a iot of beer theTe.  When t'hey^ come back, it's always the  thifeg to ������ay to tfliem in a sly sort of  way, 'Well, I guess you lapped tip. a lot  of the beer over there, what?' That is  likely to start them off and they tell you  what you already know pretty well,  having heard it about a thousand times  from other travellers, -that the beer over  there is different.  "Well, you take one of ���������_those fellows,  who has just come back from Germany,  and maybe you happen to be i Via. saloon  with him. Thebarkeep asks what he'll  have and of course he says, 'Beer.' Qtot  so used to it, I can't drink anything  else,' he tells you. 'Not a line of whiskey or that other ��������� stuff, since I struck  the Fatherland,' he remarks with a  sort of virtuo-us ah.  "He asks for some special kind of beer  with his very correctest German accent,  so that the bartender, who probably was  raised on the Bowery or in the Brany,  has to have it translated. Then, when he  gets the beer, he hoids it up to the light  and smells it, then sips it.  ������*W"h-2-t kiod ������f heervdo vou call thiaY'  he asks the barkeep quizzically.  "'Don'.t you know what you asked  for?' that citizen is likely to come hack  with. And then the customer lets it  loose,  '������������������Can't get any of the real stuff in  tbis country. They sell a lot of things  thoy eaJl German beer here, but it ain't  .like.''J got in good old Bodenbach-bh'the-  Elbe. Gee! I used,to sit up nights and;  swallow gallons and then go to bed,A just  a little sleepy, but wake up in the a. m.  feeding all,to the good.'   And so on.���������  "Uben when everybody else has finished his drink, this guy^U be sipping  away at his stuff and making a lot out  of it. : Another explanation:  '"Over there in Germany thoy ain't  in on this quick'drinking thing. Tfliey  take their tame over the suds,1 and they  dom"t: la**** it up as if they wore afraid  someone woo going to corner the supply  before they could get enough. Yes, sir,  those Germans thoy sit around hours-  over one,hooker mi dtnlk and smoke  quietly and dot as If they had plenty of  time. They don't have amy waiters 00m-  .������*���������* around: and mopping up the table  and moving the gloss and n������ldng wtoo  the round's on or things like that. No,  oirrsc.*-  "That does him until it oomea to pajK  Imir tlie check. Then he delivers another  talk on the price of liquor in the old  oountry and how tliey gouge it out of  you on been* here. It's tiresome until he,  rolls off tlie seat on the boor wagon."  ��������� ���������'������-������  -  The  American  Girl.  Many others besides Henry .Tames  hnvo remarked upon tho absurd position hold in American society by  X'oung women. Tho ruinoun indiil*  gonco of ohildren ought at least to  bo confined to tho homo oirolo, and  not bo ottrricd into a world whoro  ago, intelligence and oxperlenoo  should havo precedence and should  form tho standards. Tho rovorsal of  values, bo aa to mako tho dobutanto  tho point of interest, in a sooinl season Instead of tho nccompliahod matron, is as though society should havo  forosworn its funotlons. This would  bo truo ovon word tho manners of the  dobutanto all that thoy should bo in  doforonco, suavity nnd tact, Tbo ox*  porionoo of Washington, whera Hooloty  Is fairly roprosontativoi goos to show  thnt much Ib still to bo dosirod in  thoso respects in tho general education of American girls.���������Oohtury  Mngnv.ino.  "-' ���������<>,������������������������   Fourteenth   Century   Operations,  In surgical work Da Ohauliae, In tho  fourteenth century, forestalled modorn  abdominal surgery, Ho opened tho abdomen in order to stitch wounds of the in*  tastlnc, dosoribod a method -of suture,  nnd invented a neodledinltlnr. A print of  tho thirteenth eontury represents a aur*  foon operating for hornla with the pa*  lent in the Trvnilt*l������nbur|i* pnnltlon.  This hlghl.V'tlovolopnd snrgory was ron������  deretl poHsiblo by the use of anaesthet*  Jo*, tbo preparation In most common use  being a combination of opium and man*  dragora. With these historical facts bo*  tfore us, a proper sense of propriety.  I would cause us to hide our diminished  beads.  MARVELLOUS .OPERATION.  Rats and Rat-Killers.  Among the natural enemies of rats are  the larger hawks and owls,- skunks, cats  and ferrets. Probably the greatest factor ii the increase of rats, mice and otli-  er^aestructive rodents in the United  States has been the persistent killing  off of the birds and mammals that prey  upon them. Animals that on the whole  are decidedly beneficiai, since they subsist upon harmful insects and Rodents,  are habitually destroyed by some-^farm-  er3 and sportsmen because' they occasionally kill a chicken or a game bird,  "fQGST ���������*-*  K.9*  01/.'  ISJOS*  HELP, WAITXEBL  XKT ANTGD-L.ADIBS -TO  DO PLAIN, AND  " llgitt sewing at home, whole ot* spare  t'sso; good pay; -vfOrk ssnt any,, distance;  charge? prepaid. Send stomp {or tull particulars National MaautacttirhiE Coinpjray.  Montreal. ' . f  REAL ESTATE.  HAMILTON ONl'AltlO 13 OUOY/INO FAST  ���������buy suburban Jots while they are'low.  Unll-llng lots 25 x 100 for. S75 ana upwarda.-  T&-H1B���������"5 down and $1 per weel:. Write for  boAltlet A���������Burko & Co., 20i King street east.  V  J  MISCELLANEOUS.  E"f OR SELLING AT tG CJTJNTS EAOH^ i������  J* packages containing 6 packages Neeaics,  aborted sizes, will give FREE. A DOLLAR  INK PENCIL. Sond 60 cents with order,  tind goods will be mailed At onco. W. K.  Mowat,  23 spott.St., Toronto, i  SHEEP FOR SALE.  Gorget Horn "Sheep  AND  Polled Angus Cattle  Breeding- Bwes and  ,   B*va I.aml>* far Sale  Also Two Young* Bulls  Write for prices  Forster Farm,    >  Oakvllle, Oat.  Plenty  More.  "You must keep your mouth shut'  when you're in the water," said the  nurse, as she gave little Tommy*a bath.  "If you don't you'll swallow some of  it." ���������** s  "Well, what of that?" demanded Tommy. "There's plenty more in the pipes,  ain't there'?"        .0������������ ���������  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, eta.  An'  Settled an Old Score.  This one comes from Missouri, where  one editor "showed" them why:  evangelist asked ail the men pr  who were honest and paid their debts to  stand up. All arose but one. lie said  vhe was the local editor and couldn't pay  his debts because the men standing were  his delinquent subscribers.��������� Atlanta  Constitution.        / '"���������   '  FREE  ������ \J  This FiJVE Alf9 RtFLG. niofceted rteel birr*!,.  BB she'  shootlac  best Air   shot or darts with flafflcionfc force to  Rlfl* mado, and we give ib to 70a fRBB  ���������ftHnoiw VeKotaW������ Mia. at ������w. * *c**  1b������������������ V���������* a������ thojart remedy known ������ ^ caajre ol  weak and impure Wood, Indlgtttton, -tom*cl������ troubles, constipation, norrouj di*Msoi, rbeuaa*  jftSVsond your nwno and addwtis plainly written, and we wUI awUtyom 8 boxes of em^WUj  I ^anoy "Has to giT������ aw������r, m a ���������premluM, with owhlxw w*i.  "When1 yoa U������������e eold the S  t a *������no;r r ������������   ^       ggj. ������������������V������ wiU. Immediately, send yon this haisAioine AIrJW������e.  r   ABVxaeneT before the Klk are cold and weTtfdwfcw* what you cansoeseU.  tiaaa, etc,  and 8 JPanoy  boxes, send us  t?*5 de ast &<���������������   asy money  Addnss���������:TBE 9S. MM* m\Miw��������� ueplu  I.  wnavst now  THf Rf������T wiiiinf N PAH  8555.tpa^ya  -j? vvyS-!? 3 rait j  Cerfk Help ni LascUs ituups assd  fMI to PSeocfi.   Yim^W*^;SomCt>^  ddBg Better Dos^t Y������������? Then Aafic  for PaSs ssad Te-^s ^ade of  tmdt 6am ��������� Seed. Km&md. Lcs&ss Rtess    Ecl{{u^   llfif^Biat  WkfaMt a Nospor 9mm  SmA e������@eed ������    &UllJ ������  efl98*0IHI9  AeMrwesr  THBDR MXTURINMEDICINE������&,  D*pt. 168. TOnONTO������ONT_  HANDSOME   WATOBI   FRCir.  ^L-Ai<Ly;p.----'      ���������-  '��������� '.* i"mP A,'.  'l-'..'7 ��������� V  '������������������s ,i  ,*��������� i   ,  Ai  *'   '���������   ������������������  ���������'    *   I'A,  y   ,.,,-.���������<.  ���������    .  ������������������** '"7 rr'vt  ^tfnslre*  lUUUni  *M we will  lUiyota  ','.   ' 'i* c' ,   >  ���������!_?'-JI-.'-.V  BUw   rrtl teiul f������e      . ..��������� y'. ',-' m  m* fitln*" tkMel������^UMw^e������ W Slvertle*  ^MedliM, T^UUk*jtnur4,������������M(*iiBlty*er^  mi* e, rUeaWe Wfttek wiUoni Ohm m abe  eeni AtU*������iwi^,b>>MM.inii4AridiMi  ffiT<fl*p?** TWT fwywATtrptff "fcttsr*!  ;-#iu\bet������������X2<iyy*tm#0i OtkVii,.'  --���������--,- - n-'uT."'������������������ j-' tS''Sl"i"!r*^ y-.i..'y.''i>-**i ���������*���������**������������������*  om*  tmmmmmmi  UljIlJJJliUuuLUlla a.':!!!!!,*'. ���������  '..w^.iWj,''*'1---"' ���������"V ���������  u  THE   (JEESTON,   B.C.   KEYIEVV.  f  r  irinim rTi  ^-������������.g.������*. ��������������� -) -j v g g *a^>-p-g.^ g v 7 -������-^-  i ������*<; ;"; a^.eJ������^'������^������C"������<*'c e e,e o ���������> *������ *������������������������*  1 -fhr&ffe&^M  ���������*���������_    _ _    ������@r Snails and Fmgs  j a-* *,������ j j������t">tmtMMc������MM t^e ��������������������������������� ������$������������e������������������f������������>o������e  eeeJB  Fro nee eats 70,000,000 snails per year.  iAll  together   they  would  make  a  pile  - ^higher /than the Arc do Trioinphe.   This  snail Renaissance is diie to the improved  methods of ^tihe.new /French Snail .Trust,  formed, by An important group of market  .out. j With" little iron hooks their bodsc*  - v ^commissioners and caterers.  i    In .the great snail ranches of the Bordeaux, Burgundy,  and Champagne   districts,     10,000     "purged   ���������  snails"    tiro  "���������tluown together iaito boiling^water.   Af-  'tor 20 minutes' cooking they are taken  are pulled from tl ur shells and tin own  into the Trust's "rnalaxcur" boiling niu-  canu*, whioh is the secret of its success.  IL  is a great  cylinder  that turns  enn-  timmlly over a -low fire.      It is.nilod  with  snails,  buttei, garlic, thymo.  bay  'leaves,  onions, good cognac and a su������-  - -1 picion of certain-expensive liqueurs.  , Tne snails and their ingredients, when  cooked, come out hi a sticky perfumed  paste.  Meanwhile the s->ail shells Juive been  'cleaned   and    polis-htd.     Into "the shells  they    puck     the    perfumed   pa������*.-������, and  -cork'   them    with    butter and chonped  herbs.    Ybu will find the Trust's r-.,iih,  in the most exclusive restaurants.   \fh *y  -arc* no hunger risky, individual snails ���������  but 3u.nl ahstc-vet. luscious, meltinjf, of  *��������������� bouquet that nrikes the mouth water  and sends  wives  of little  thrills  .ilong  the vaso-motor  system. J^  The    wholesale    price    of    uueooked  -.-snails    varie**    ^civ.-een $4 and  iO  pel  fchousana.     Cooked   by   the Trust thsy  ^    -oo*t from $10 to $i: per thousand  Their home, where * long cultivation  has  nii'de   them   edible, is   the   i'svnch.  * wine diMtricte. Connoisseurs prefer the  little IWdeaux v'*ri--ty-.-becau-e. though  the big Burgiintlian** are more highly  flavored, tendcrniiss in e. snail ii uiore  ���������than *tiong flavor. The Champagne  snail, -i delicate-.Vml clean-lookiag ot-rst,  is tender, but lack** body.  / To get till tho elusive perfume from  red Burgundy wine (which doas not gc  well   with   oystos).  you  must   oar the  - Bordeaux snuti (Joitenjderness'i introduced, "fraudulently, inito the his- iSur-  gundian shell (for illusion). "When  neatly pt.lished tht* shells look l'ke yel-  ' low crumpled vino leaves*.  , "If :you like Burgundy>and do not  like   snails,"   says   President   Fall teres.  A"it is because you never tasted then,  together."  A small ranch of the .Bordeaux district is a churning sight'. Surf.tr, is of  land are blocked off in strips, two- feet  ��������� with*.     Inclosed   are   endless, miniature  ., fields    of    cabbage, lettuce and clover.  \    5;"Between, these sauares are endless nar-  jj-iow   s-*IJys   hocked   by hedge  rows and  ��������� I 'dwarfed yew  trees.      Among th-ese ev-  ��������� - cry where, 'are what seem like countless  I liitle bird.house*. Tliey are the hou-.fo  J oF_the snails.  ;   " Here and there are beds of odorous  ,   Y plants,' destine.!, along with the famous  .������    /pJutt, leaves, -to-i'-urease-the- "perfunie^N  ,    *.or* the beasts.  ' '^VThe fattening of the snail require?  four years. The ranches, thnt can s-hel-  ter;i"o;O0O young snails' for each' 200  square yards riur'ace,- are stocked with  Tsaoy snails captured'''by -small bovs m  the country-side, at four cents per 100;  anu onco'the, ratiivi is in working order,  fevcry-mother ahnu produces 00 little  ".one per" year" beSid'es.    f  Towards Oet-ot*c-r. the, snail loihs Inm-'  ���������self up in hi3\shejl. ^An, internal /sccre  i*iiioh  song got*-   up   to   heaven,  and  it  is  at  night that the round-up is accomplished.  A frog rounds up is a romantic and  picturesque sight. Tn the midst of tht*  concert, dancing lights surprise the  musical creatures. They are fascinated  by the glare. In thousands' they go  dancing toward a long line of flaming  tdggots soaked in tar and carried  steadily by small boys. Behind the  boys eo men with frog nets. Aft mauy  as 30 fascinated frogs, leaping to the  lights, aa*e ^gathered up in one swipe of  a net.  Thrown pell-mell into sacks they won  der wher-p they are . From the intoxication of fire worship they wake in  darkness. It is not for long. Soon  thpy find themselves dumped on broxd  tables, where mem ������vith rolled-up sleeve.*;  hold sharp knives. Each frog is caught  by hi** hind legs, stunned hy a blow  upon the table and cut in ho If. Another"  .movement skins the leprs���������as you pull  the pants off your small boy, and the  ice box and the Paris express finishes  the atorv.  "Fattened frogs!"  Magnificent "fattened" fogs' I033  vsel lat $1 the brochette, on which arc  sptited six or eight. Tliey are -servsd  in omelettes, fricassed in "butter, fried  in bread crumibs with,a white sauce or  grilled on their broohette, or* with bent-  en eggs. In London hororr at the name  of frogs causes them to appear on the  restaurant cards its '"nymphs' 'en bre-  chette.  nA authentic English lord at Monte  Carlo last winter ordered a plate of  frogs' legs and truffles, which cost him  $120; but even these are laborious pr*--  ftis. comapred with the sinecuxe of the  Perigord truffle fanner, whom a contemporaneous ''corner*' is making only  the richer.  Last year truffles had gone up again  to $11 per kilo. Why Parisians began to ask. , In time they learned. There  was a Truffle corner. * Financiers of  the great canning establishments, ojin-  ing with those of the Snali Trust, had  ]jo������i*t1,I; i,t> the tiuffle -product of all  France till 1912 . The" vmdci*" is that  it had not been dene beiorfl. A .earner  in frogs will be successful ir- France  only by means of the tariff; but the  prices of edible snails and truffles can  be raased all over the world: thev ar*  almost exclusively French specialties of  limited production; antkjthos'e who make  a god of their stomach will have them!  ��������� . ���������������<,������        ....  WEDDING   RECEPTIONS TO  GO.  aMM*������-.-w������*e>^-e������y ���������/������������������������*��������� ������������������ MK^tMMy-foee   *vMim-vftel ^m  . Mr.G.D.Colweli.ofWaikerville.Ont. S  _ %*u������Ui:kendov-nwithLaCripc3ein 1906 9  S and it left him in very bad condition.   He B  ��������� S say*: I was all run down and bordering oa g  ������ Consumpttoa, . I could notsleep etn-ghts, js  Shad awlui sweats, and cCBgHcd nearly ths jg  whole time.   This is how ! W_M when I g  began to'take Psychine. in a low nervous 3  H state; but from the first bcttlel began to h.  B improve.   Itdid marvels for me and trqqolit M  Brae back to health in no time, makinga new B  man of me.    It fortifies the body- against; 9  B the attack* of La Grippe and is a sure pre-" g  ��������� ventative.   I always take Psychine if I feel S  s  i������ *ei r\reitrtvtkxt  *mr*  -tJ _. _:_  eomiug  . _  HOME SHOULD BE  ���������WITHOUT PSYCHINE  ) by all Drastut" and Denier-, 50c. ft $1  per ���������sollle'.  Dr. T. A. SLOCUM  LIMITED,   ^_    TOR^IO g  a 1 CNTS^fi  PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN  Their Place to be Taken  by a Party  the Day Before the Ceremony.  It seems quite possible that the reception a'ter a religious ceremony at one oi  the fashionable churches, -will in time  cease to -figure as a social  fun**tion  in  _^  this moment tlie 'Tounjl, up',' isaccotii-  4pli?lied by'ivomcnAvith irqn-/rako**i'Tiu*v*  -gather up the slopping snails -imi ran.-fc  jthein on endless shelves to wait'duriiig  'nioiitbs to the needs of the market. Ttys  ���������forced fmsting docs out hurt* the byast.  jit makes him healthy eating.   The ama-  'tour email rancher, who is the most par-  lioul������.r, would    never   oat a snail that  tnd not fcisted for fifteen montilw. Tlie.Wi  ,nre  the ''purged anails" of the Trust's  "nnilnxeur* mnchinc.  ;    ."^nrill rahehing is good biiAincs**;  hR.  ���������euuse'tlip-Timst.- in fixing the prices it  iwliuli pay, obtains C4irefuliN'H.s by liberality.    The" grab-all period haa not yet  The   Housing   Millenium.  It begins to look as though the  housing miilenium were upon us and  numbered the days of Shylock the  landlord.  Those whose opposition to socialism  is based solely on the fear that it will  increase the servant problem, need  no longer hesitato. to come put openly  and embrace the system.  For Milton Dana Morrill, a young  architect in Washington, has designed a $1,200 house in which all the  ���������\\ork is play, and servants would be  more under foot than useful. Being  built of concrete it is indestructible,  so it needs no insurance and no repairs; it is germicide to such a degree that its inhabitants are practically doctor-proof. Sweeping (which  is done With a hose) becomes a- pleasure, coaling a festival, and the garbage man a myth.  The secret of the low cost which' is  claimed for it is that it is built of  reinforced concrete from sectional  naouds of a 'standard size which are  to be used ovfer ai}4 over again. Heretofore, the great expense of cencrete  construction has been due not to the  expense of the material but to that  of the moulds which are made (and  destroyed then) for each building.  Mr. Morrill's plan is to have not less  tb.'in 25 houses constructed in. each  locality from tbe same set of moulds;  since the moulds are made in sec-  ti >ns. however, one set admits of a  limited variety of design.���������The Survey.  ItKI   If?  BIRD MIGRATION.  OUR   KNOWLEDGE   LIMITED     TO  THE ACTUAL  MOVEMENT.  Reason of Long Flights Unknown���������  Wh<*jt. Climate and Food Have to  Do 'With Long Journeys���������Study of  Game   Birds Returning   to     Old  Breeding   Places.  i'A'1;!-'  "England. It is*"becoming*increasingly the  fashion for^he hride's^motbjer to have  an afternoon; or AeTOMng party on the  day before the wedding, at which the  presents arc displayed in all their glory  and then on the wedding day itself to  restrict invitations to the house after  the service to immediate friends and  relatives only.  This has been the \ plan adopted at  several recent London weddings. From  \i hat one hears it may be very generally  imitated, so that in time the once indispensable wedding reception may;become  ns obsolete as the wedding breakfast of  ���������tho Victorian era, when all marriage  ceremonies in church were bound by  law to be concluded before noon.  -���������'I do not think any of us would, regret very deeply the disappearance of  tht* aforesaid wedding reception," says a  writer in the * Gentlewoman. "Three  o'clock in the afternoon is not an hour  at which any one is feeling, much Inclined for a "party; no one ever knew  what to do, moreover, tor the hour is  too early for tea, too late for luncheon,  while the only refuge for the destitute���������  looking at and appraising the wedding  pieisPuts���������13 generally rendered nugatory  by tho fact'that every ono else wishes  to do exactly the same thing a ttho same  moment.  . "Most of us in consequence���������certainly  Hitch ns are of the male sex���������generally  slnyed about five minutes and then fled  pic-elpitatoly;   whereas  under  the  new  iinnngemcnt of a party the day before  an/hoatcas id at liberty to choose her  own hour for showing ;off her daughter's  presents,  and; --ns Athis A would: probably  bo cither at.tca, tinio' or itftior dinner wo  slu.uhi^ all foel-a groatvdcatimoreTflocla-  bly  Inclined than twot or throe   hours  icnrUor.V ���������' -   '   v  '    :  A "All tilings considered therefore if this  , now fashion doo* take on - It will really  coniluoo 'to the happiness of many, and  it will be no bad thing .either to divide  .'the. sacred aml.Buoiiliir partsof tho wed:1  illtig,festivities moro decidedly than thoy  uiw lit proBoht."-r .  ���������'���������<:��������� Y   .���������->���������/���������    ������������������>������������������' ��������� ���������"- ������������������" -'  "Sho is very .liberal iirher cliai'ItieR."     ( __a . yBiiid one.-woman.'���������"Yob," anaworod   the  ;:,Kneiiioi the two v������*tiiui'*vi*t������ ,������i>i'vb ovev [ ��������� otbor: "libornl, but hot nJwavB prncti*  fiO.()0(LA'.fv'ogu hi tho ftlipv)' ftoauon. v ; | ,c������l. For instance. rIio wanted to oernt nl*  AyTnyAjVog A vniiu-hliiig, iih!, pvtiotlbod '.iitAnnii cIocI-h ;,to AfrlcA to aid BUfferci-H  .'jri'finiuini gremt , noniln ivwi alive A with : from the. sleeping siokii������flfl."~-Waflliing*  '���������v'tb'"..''.'i.iii-iiii������iiitt-'-,iaiiln*in1������ At, nljrlit  thoh',, ton Star.       . __''  '   ������.} ii..' 1 in 1111|.  mi" bmii  iy ^TT ,. ���������    ������������������������������������������������������ ���������'���������������������������-- .-, ,���������-'���������;  frtig-ranchcrs who earn even nfioro than  ,;:;.-.; ...tills,������������������ Itjls not oe.rtalii that the French  ;y!*\j)vw.i^  y--y ytiio,T������j\ime el^nioqt^^iii: jits'f^yori .'��������� ������������������.'.','/ ���������  1 A;vAy,(<Fi*tiiho������ lias fnp' mouopbly of: frogs, nnd  A-exporta; ohly to> "fijnghind;A; Yet .'the an*  1  nu-ilA,production .of   <48,000,000 , frogs'  .������������������'.-.'������������������;.wn^ldi wftke ���������n.A'pllo liighor thn,n that  ������������������i '1,otl\������;f.^^;'d1b^-Tj',h>iriplio-1of.- the Tullerloi*.  ,: ,;,    Cksrpiiii*, Atow^^^^;;^  *.-.'������������������ fvogfl, 'na ������������������' pfcliorH!   liiiveA; flju'elnltlew    of  ������nivilfi,,foio,gV������ '^d trtifflo-i*.s Fnwwn>*i.  ,i ������������. yUUigb Ni.n.ytJie 'qiiyiroiiii'.'A'b'f.l., I*itii*-,, Is  ',. ;th(*y iniiHt 'renowned. A In A t-hiQ hal������li t 0 F  ������������������ ;,-1 he, : *������c*n*pu y FlfInbA., Bpullivler vi\hd ��������� the  A 3)livi,(l .tlefttftiuwit receive ^rrboPfHlonH of  I     .nutt)juo|bi>loH bringing,;tho ������ii.i*,l" fu������liipii-  \ A A nblp! l?iivji*liini������ ��������� to : eat. Fi'i^neis v, fvogu,:  SILVER   DEPOSIT  PERFUME BOTTLE  $1.00  A PERFUME BOTTLE for "her"  would be the,most acceptable  and useful Xmas gift youcould make.  any address in Canada���������except the  Yukon���������Order by the number���������-482.  SEND FOR CATALOGUE R  Our handaomely illustrated Ml patio c������tu*  lotftte of Diamond*. Jewelry, Silverware,  Leather, Arts Good* and Novellicf, free?  upon request.  RYRIE BROS.- Limited  134-13S Yonge Street  TORONTO  ��������� It is a far cry from the day when Aristotle propounded the" doctrine that  birds hibjgniate like woodchucks to the  present time, yet much of the mystery  which that early naturalist sought to  dispel still lingers about the wonderful  phenomena of migratory movement.  Only in birds (unless we except fishes)  is true migration instinct found. Erratic  semi-migratory movements of insects  take place; scarcity of food or some  other strongly compelling cause induces  from time to time a semblance of migration among some of the mammals, ,  but only the winged and feathered in-*  habitants ot the globe exhibit a seasonal rhj'Wimic swing south to north and  \iee versa.  Our modern knowledge embraces much  data respecting the actual migratory  nn������\ ement, its date ot commencement,  duration and termination, the termini  of the jaurney, the route followed and  the manner in which the travelling is  pei formed. We have accumulated a  great mass of statistics concerning the  time in spring and fall when, certain  feathered wanderers may he--reasonably  eipected to appear at a given point  along their route.  \Vc* know that the method of performing these journeys varies much between species as in length of flight that  takes them from winter * to summer  homes and return, whether they fly almost continuously, or by short, leisurely  stages; whether flights, are mostly by  day or night or both*, the route followed  and whether this is changed by varying  weather or other conditions. We also  know -that certain species perform their  flight to their northern summer homes  along one-a-oute and return to their  southern winter homes-by a widely dif-  feient course. \  Tt is well established that some species  flock and fly almost entirely by themselves, that others are found - widely  scattered among flocks of other species,  that in still other cases two or three  species may almost certainly be found  flocked together, while in some instances  the flight is performed more in an indi-  vidual and straggling manner. It is a  f.ict well' known-j^o many gunners that  the course and manner of certain species  of migrating birds have been changed  materially within recent years, perhaps  permanently. _-' and ��������� that , temporary  changes of this character constantly occur. dueHo^ easily reeognized causes.  That class of birds whose" life cycle  is perhaps best known is naturally, says  V.. S. Bowdish in tlie Scientific American,  the one which includes those'Classed'as  g.irne birds.' Notably, as regards migration, these birds fall readily into three  divisions the water fowl, including  ducks, geese **nd swaps; thp Tjimicolie  or shore birds, principally the sandpipers  and plovers; the gallinaceaus birds such  ns tiie bob white1 or quaii and the ruffed grouse or partridge.  The southward fall migration of the  first mentioned * division may perhaps  be readily ascribed to search for wide  and rich feeding areas where open water  if. assumed, the northern'flight to a similar seeking of temple breeding grounds,  while the southward flight is in some  f<>'.\* instances continued as far as the  YV'*st Indies and South America, in the  main the movement is only sufficient  and in general seeins^to conform.to the  .caupc assigned. In suitable localities on  Ihe New T'ngland coast and along Long  "Island wo find au rabundnnt representation of this division braving the rigors  of winter, while in the wonderful breeding grounds along the const of North  Carolina their numbers seem only to bo  .limited by the persecution of tho gun-  nor-3.  Tho northward journey of the members of this division, it is truo, is for the  most part oxtended well into the Arctic  or sub-Arctic,regions, but this is largely' t* mnttpi* of "upccsRity to secure suffi-  ' ciont - aroas of suitable nature where  tboj ninv breed in peace. Whoro birds  of this diSision aro not harassed In late  winter  and  spring by -shooting..-it  has  gration, the cause, remains practically  unknown as far as birds in general are  concerned. The formerly attributed  cause, which still figures largely in the  popular mind, seeking of a comparatively equable climate by birds in their  journeyings north and south, has long  been abandoned by the_ ornithologist.  The question of food supply 6������!y offers  partial solution. This is true of other  tentative causes advanced. It seems,,  probable that a number of causes in a  great variety of combination contribute.  In the study of migration one fact  stems to be unmistakably established,  namely, the existence of an instinct  that enables birds in 'flocks or individually to perform migratory flights of  great length and to return with great  precision to the breeding spot of the  previous year. Thus we find birds that  breed gregariously, as gulls, ferds,  herons and others, yearly returning to  the same island, strip of beach, jnarsh  or swamp in a colony, and about the  same time each year. In the .same  way our common birds that are more  or less solitary in their nesting habits  return in many instances to the same  spot year after year.  The bridge girder, the beam in the  cowshed or the moulding on the porch  piliar that has this year held aphoebe's  nest will, ten-to one, hold such a nest  next year. It is not exceptional to note  on ihe limb of a village shade tree the  occupied nest of the Baltimore oriole,  the weathered last year's nest, and the  battered remains of the nest of two  yeaTs ago. A last year's nest of the  vireo is of ten, a good clue to the immediate whereabouts of a������ occupied  nest. Robins' nests are not infrequently  built ou the remains of the domicile of  tbe year before.  A hawk's nest is often used for many  years in succession, and this is parcicu-  larly the case with the fish hawk or  osprey, whose nest, thus added to year  by year, often becomes .very bulky, with  the under part or foundation a crumbling mass of age-decayed matter.  Woodpeckers, who seldom use the same  nest twice, often have two or more excavations in the same stub, the nestling  cavities of succeeding years*  All this evidence of a return of individual birds to a given locality is, of  course, not absolutely conclusive. It is  seldom possible to adduce such conclusive evidence. The reasonable conclusion, however, must be that the weight  in  favor   of tha  theorv  GREAT   EMACIATIQN  SLEEPLESSNESS   AND     NERVOUSNESS   CURED.  If the overly thin people knew the  danger they run frcm pneumonia and  consumption they ***-ould get a move on  and try to get fat. It isn't nc-eessiry  to be thin���������even though you were b������m .  that way���������and the following statement  from Miss Laura Ladenburg proves il:  "I am a forewoman in a paper box ������h������- *  patmeut, and have to make good. To a  stranger coming in it looks easy, but It  involves a constant strain upon the brain  and nerves to keep a lot of operator*'  right.up to their best a'll the time.-;TUa  fu-ot unpleasant symptom was paih at *  the back of the neck. Sometimes it started early, but usually not until afternoon.  It made me fidgety and irritable*. My  mind would easily become oonfu-ii'd. I  scon found -1 couldn't ?leep well-���������had  very bad dreams, and "my feet wctc.soic  in the morning. This did-Tio". stirpi*i><*  me, as I had lost appetitiV-and did not  digest well. I grew so thin I beeiu.c  frightened. iledicines didn't seem to  help���������the doctor said it was 'nerves.  Mother said I must use .Ferrozone. It -  had cured ,her sister of poverty of the  blood and' nervousness.* I am glad mother knew about Ferrozone. foiT it built  me up well; I didn't lose a day at my  work. After the firsts box my nerves,  were stronger. I fe^v brighter" got rid  of the pain, and sore, tired feet. I am  a strong, ruddy, happy girl, and give  Ferrozone all the praise."  No other tonic containsV.the  nourish-,  ment, ,the fattening, blood-forming properties that are so scientifically, combined  in  Ferrozone.    Watch  the resiilt^^^.. ^-a  taking  one  or   two   Ferrozone" T^lMskJ^X  with your meals for a month.   Yoii$a%&i&-?0  surprised.    Fiftv cents per box, sl&fl^S^Hf:  $2.50, at all dealers, or Th* Catarrhozoire?-^^  #0      *i*      *.<*.  ���������'":.'''Vi'. '.,">'a;  xXxyx  "... ��������� 'i ���������-.    A *> ���������",.1 ���������  ,' A/A; (������������������.'  ���������";������������������:,';<���������������������������.  <y��������� ��������� ���������*Hip' ���������t6;-^us:AAvdiiR  ���������i*' '>  ���������%M9,%m^%m9timi9      i^i tSM-'Wlr ������S9   -  Our advice In to sHlp nt once because we have many orden  to, fill, and ore ready for your ehlpmonto, for which we can pay  you the' highest prices.   We do not know how long the. demand  |:.;Wlll kesplup, #,, ��������� a/a . ,'      ,   -A   ,. A   ';  1. ,v Weyrsmlt same day shlpmont la received, In any form you  request, If you so desire we will hold shlprwnt separate until  wo hoar Whether our prico Is satisfactory. If not, wo will re*  turn^so'ftdt,, oppress charges paid both ways.  Write  'for price  |l<*t  end whipping tugs, wliich will h* ehner.  j fully  furnlshedy , A, ; "-Ay A-..'     ���������'���������'':  y  ttotarenoon, Dominion Dank, Montreal  *fP^*������**i <v      Sunt       BCSmw w     Q'**1' Q BSSwtfi Ha*l**������ ^mi*' RSm*>      CHfc       ���������W-j 9* %mhp^ ���������*'  .���������.'.,,'    , ',-���������'..���������      ��������� , ,,s, ,     ' ���������'���������; y.   ���������-   '        ���������     ��������� ��������� -,  y ' ' ������������������    500 ft 507 St.'Paid Sin****, Mojutrfal  \       Na,mei/ ofy New York Cities;    y  ABrigadder-Qttiernl Willlfliu JJ. Rochester, U. S. 'Ay'riStireii, who died in W������h1i-  Ingtoh, Thursday' \vn������ 11 griind*on of  Nathaniel ilouhc0to.1v tlio -founder of the  'beautiful -iuul .proapowMia. city in Monroe county which is liuwnod after him.  There arc sovonil citliw in '-this State  which aro named tiftcr. individuals, Now  *i'ork was named after the Duke of York,  Albany after tho��������� Diiko of Albany, lllng-  hniinton Ih iinined after its "founder-, tunl  Hiulaon, Johnatown, Jloiwachicr, Ogdoim-  burg and Pliitt������bui*g beniv family names.  Indian iwimoH hnyo boon rotalnod by  such cities, m Schenectady, OnoUlu, On*  wogo. Olcnin and Tonawiunl-i. Niagara  Fails te doacrlptlvo, u������ is Littlo FallH  and Lock port.      '   ,  , It Is ���������regrettableAMiat a larger number  of Indian nivinoH have not bet)U -retained.  As a rule, thoy nre pleasing, anil linvi'  an Individuality. Thoy ivvii fur li***  likely to biv applied to n ..large number  >t ci'thw and towns In othtir HtattM tlm.11  Homo of thofio. thut hnvo bow given to  ur cltle������ and -vlMngc.i. *,  Many  of   ouv   rlverm flutl lakon retain  of evidence  of the return of the same individuals.  Some wonderful European records of  the return of a species to a given nesting site are given by the late Prof.  Alfred Newton. A common falcon, Falco  peregrinus, a cosmopolitan bird commonly known as the duck hawk in this  country, had its eyrie at one point in  Finland for 110 years.; that is, tossay,  there was at this same point an occupied nest of this species from 173B* to  1853.  At Oxbridge, in one or the other of  two earthen bottles placed for their u&e,  a pair of blue titmice had-their nest'  every year, with two exceptions, from  1779 or 1785 to 1873, or a total- of  eighty-eight to ninety-four years. Whii������  it might be possible that by coincidence  the individuality of this continuous te'n^  antry' would continually vary,, yet it is'  hardly possible that it was oilier than  a case of a family castle handed down  ������...       ^..i^u^.. . Vv* * ,  A fact which ia incidentally brought  out by these observations on the return  of birds to a given locality is the apparently passionate fondness for a given  nesting site, regardless'of changing conditions in connection with it. In illustration of this the author just quoted  cites the case- of a stone curlew, Ocdic-  nemus crepitans, ar bird frequenting  open" places almost exclusively.^ For  many years a pair of, these birds" had a  nest at a certain spot > near" Elwcdon,  Suffolk, England, nnd during this period the environment underwent a complete change, from a barren rabbit warren to a flourishing plantation, in the  centre of which the nest continued to bo  occupied  'An even more remarkable example of  f/mdness for a certain spot, regardless of change of conditions, was brought  to tho attention of the present writer  several years ago. A portion of Long  Island City, within the greater city of  New York, was being built up on filled  in marsh. During the fall and winter n  plot of ground wns filled in and a house  built thereon. The following spring a  Florida gallinule, Gnllinula galcata, was  repeatedly observed wandering disconsolately back and forWi^ across, the door-  yard, seeking the site of last year's  iv , *���������..������.t t-i;i'i."-'ii.������;,'-B������������������-���������-m������in in nost, though all about wore patches of  J^i^hHSiSnSSC Virgin marsh. It scorns?quite possible  considerable numbers,to brood much fin-   t,iftKfc: tllif, fondness foi: a Weeding homo,  once established, may be an important  factor In migration; A'AA  ���������"��������� ��������� 1 ���������"  - ���������" -"-*  Co., Kingston, Canada,  .���������o."if3  tliiU" south tltiiii 'the A usually ascribed  southern-:'-limit of summer residence.    ���������  , On ' tlio  other hand/'.'the -imigratory  ���������movement of tho second division1 mon-  tinned   in   one   of the. most ������������������.���������.���������extreme,  known.   Such birds as;tlio golden plovor,  bltipk bellied plover,; buff breasted sandpiper and others of their kind aro startling pxiipu'los of the most wonder ful nil-  grotiou filghtiv   M'lic     golden plover;  brooding Within the Arctic circle, often  'extends  Its  quarters as   far south   at  Vtitagoniii.   'Of  nocosfiity tho  brooding  season is short, but nearly six months,  Is spout In. whiter homos.  About'-four -months -'"of the yonr is  spout in thoir spring hud fall -journey-*,  which nro somotjuioa us much m 3,000  niWs in -length. In wing thoy travel  .northward .via the Mississippi Valley,  bnt In fall thoy go south by. the way or  Labrador and Nova Scotia, from the latter point launching out'to set, and In  ���������favorable weather often making a trip  of 2,400 mjJoH to South America without  n known flop. Thoro seems good rotiHnn  to bollovo 'that this avoiding of our const  hns   increased, in frequency slnca     the  IV I Y.UI, , -  MidWio result botf biu-ii rt good one, far,  'lesidos bolng desorlpUvd, tlioy nro on-  ���������bonlbuA and Uftumlly eiwlly lnonoiiucoil.  'i'\������r lufttanco, Ontario, Oneida, Oayuffa,  iiul Koukflv ment-lonbig only tlio name  if a few "lake*, would bo iwtrd txi Irti*  novo.--*Selieneotady Onzottx������,   ...��������� ���������*>���������������������   '  NOT A BIT I3NVI0UB.  ' (Chicago Tribuno.)  TTn'������������le Zi*V-", wbo������������* ���������influotitlal rolntlv*  wrtn showing him through the treasury  (lepnrtment at Waxliinstou. was wotcli*  'ng an export enoravcr nt work.  "Well," ho said, "every man to hl������  ! ratio, I don't suppose I could learn to  do that in a ���������year." _>  ���������Hie pcttri'it polHIrM M t-cidow th/>  one to shell out.  Grave of a Lover and a Mold.  A correspondent; of the Pioneer has  discovered a novel snnvinarlzcd on a  tonibstohb in a Dutch cemetery nt Coro*  mahdol. yRendered * into English - tho  Inscription runs:,,''Burled .under this slab  aro the dead corpses of Catherine Van  don Brlel, of Amsterdam, ami John  Kruyf, of: Touwin, junior morebant in  the service of tho Honorable Company;.  a young woman and, young mon born  the 10th August, 1057, nnd 28th November, 10'ID, died at tho factory on, the  Jlrd Ootobor, 1078, and 1st .Tuly, 107D,  aged 21 yciirs 1 month nnd 10 days; 20  years 1 month and, 3 days. May they  rest in pence! A lover and a maid this  stono covers ��������� their mutual meaning was  of two to make one, but too cruel death  forbade the union. First. Don Briol gatro  It up and then Kruyf boenmo a, corpse.  Their  lives  Ho  here,  but in  heaven's  ���������,���������.v   -.   ������...   ............. ������������������:���������"-;- I ...... ,,..;. .....-.,,,-...,  ---      .-j-     kinmiom  shall  Clod tlio  souls of tbeso  ho   names   given thom by tho Indian** Uhootlng, of tbo  birds by tho barrelful   t   ^ ,g   lft   mjv   * j,,nonj������������.       '-  ���������   "- " - - - ' '-    ������0 reduced ttheir miiiibor, niul enibingor     pj0iu,t,r>  "YE ARE MY WITNESSRS."  Suppose a witness brought up in  court to testify in a ease should,spend  most of his time talking of other  things. ^Vould the court allow it? And  would the one whose witness he was he-  pleased and satisfied?  If we are true Christians we ara  sent of Christ to tell the world of His  teachings, and His past, present and  future work./ In apostolic days that is  what the- Christians did, in the homes, -_  streets, lanes and fields. Paul taught  and warned the people by the liver  side, from . house to house, in the  courts, synagogues and prisons, "day  and night, .with tears," and the persecuted, scattered- church "went everywhere'preaching the Word." Tlie peo- :  pie of modern denominations in their  early ^history were filled .with the Word  and the Spirit, and* *out of the abandonee of the heart the mouth" .spoke,  "botfli of the goodness and severity of  God";" of his past, present and future  dealings with*.men;'\and there were' acceptable witnesses/,whose testimony was  blessed ofTGod to?their own ��������� rejoicing  and. the salvation ofmultitudes.     *-  jtjut now, of whffit-"4ire Christ's witnesses speaking? , ",>The world sits in  judgment ^ou^Ohrist' and His work.  What 'does the "'world learn iroiu out-  lips, pens, presses, and lives? - Call he  for whom we witness be pleased when  we -occupy -precious, time, and -space re- 1  peaitdng ~ "the claims and "teachings of  false leaders, to the 'exclusion1'of important Testimony for uim? ���������, Is ihe  world v,convinced of Christ1!" 'p{*������Wer, au-.  tilioidty, purity, wisdom and'*love, .by our  dieputings over our own beliefs and cur  criticism"of the beliefs ���������of" othersf *  . "W'byi .Christ and-.the aojistles might  have occupied all their' time/in. xrepiML-  iiig, contnwlicting and.*"showing'up-' the  false religion of their day? bj*.t they were 7  bo full ot truth they "seldom hud lime to  mention .those errors. Let' us use our  opportunities to testify to'a'.perishing  world what God has done,, is .doing, and  will do, to save those who"hear and ..  obey'His word, and' punish* the''dieobed-  iemb and,rebellious. . Ob, tliat wc might  help' men to see their lost condition, and  how to bo saved, and the Wise1 and glory  salvation brings 1���������Selected.  Crime   ai   a   Frofessidn.  Crime in general, ^should here say,  is diminishing, but professional crime  it- on tbe increase, andr it is this kind -  of crime which is tlio most ' Rcriouj  danger to tho community, 'as well as  the fiovercst tax upon the police,administration, ..'������������������'    ,     ,     / '  'I'he    coiupnrntively    small    band  of     '  known criminals  who    are   rospoiiKible  for'; hlihost'   all ; the < serious   ycrimfis  against property; live wuIlyA-sTli.oy'Acaii; A!  nanie    thoir    favorite   wine and  they  ���������'know'.:a'''good "cigar."V"A"'tripAtOABrlgh*Ay V;  ton is uu ordinury    iiieidcnty^iu Athetry..y  easyilives,, and a wliitcr;'ylHit; "to!Monte A ,  Carlo. i������ nothing imcommou.A:!^bcy are   : v ;  responsible    for  1110? elaborate   frauds;  and    great    forgeries -aridvjewel vlar-  cenies and baUk '���������-robberies? which i noyv  and thon startlcvtlio public.         y     ''.  In ftict, th'e professional W A a .. man  who takes good oiird":of' lihuself. Ho  is no out-iiirclbow pottyitblof. Ik does  hot ���������>vork / on;, foggy i nights , or during ;  prolo/igctl; frosts; As a :jna'tter Of ' fact,  ii fog'cai'tses;- no 'anxiety tbK1,the Criminal i Invostlgatlou Donai;tnid*t,i and a  ���������burglary!:' opidomlo, liko a ��������� fever- epi- '  domic, flourishes In nillil weather.  I know this upsets t a - popubu' notion,  but it is truo all tbo saino.      X'rofes-  sloiuil   crime   Is,.organized   crluio,, and  all   organizing   involves' 1o*'lmi>.'   Now,:  'prbfe'shional 'men,' oveti burglars, do. not   A  caro to bo abroad lit    iil|*;ht when tho ���������*  tiiermoiuoter  is appro**:lina.tln'g a polar  'ton\pprttturi������.~Hlr::;Kobi������rtA.Anderson-   in  tin- Dt'fcnibor" St'riind. '      '  A ���������    '',  Allnhabrfd  od "ni' bohstwlso joi'moy overmuch  The black bullied plovor breeds oiiuftb  ���������Iv far north and on-tbl������   lioinlsp1������er*>  inters hi tbe West Tmlles, TJrn-/,ll   ami  Colombia, 'The buff-breasted H���������a������<lP,������������,,''  "nunpiorn  nn -far  north   as  tho   Arctle  "oast and Winters south of Urugnny and  i������onii',"Mittratory tnovemeut In all snen  birds has Iwen nniloubtciliy nffoet������'*l bv  "hatiired icostal conditions ami exresslvr  Mliootjng..���������;������������������ ' . . ������������������-,"���������. ,,   ������������������  ��������� The  third   division    rouros(������ntH  birds  *hnt. nro nrnctinilly unaffueled by ml-  ������������������������������������������������tory Instinct,    Tb,<*-   bnbwhUo    i"11  -nff^il  tiiroiU'e nr" ne'ruinu^nt  rcsl'lcn'**  ���������vhVro fnuml until ndVcwc" elr^nm^n^w  r.MX'i*   then*, lo   l,",v--   or   'i*.i.'>iu������iii*'i'������'p.  Xf><r*ir\^fili,  th***1  f������*'*t'i  (��������� 'Tt^flllMV.  Tli<? itio.sfc funiliiwoutal fnclor In wl*  ���������*���������������������������������������������  imiSAD AND BUrrKR .PUDDING.  ...'Spread with butter two slice* stalo  baker's bread, cut nbout ono Inch thick;  ���������unalie a custard of one egtr and ono pint  of milk. Salt, sugar, nnd flavor to tustc,  Pour over tbo bread and bako twenty  ���������minutes,  Book That Would H*lp.  Oh. for a lexicon, n volttnib neat;  Whon I might lenrn by studying o*  nighta   ,,-.: , ,-,' -y- ::-iA';-, IX'AxX: y  To rond with copiprohenslonftil, corp-  ���������ploto, '.,���������'���������-' ���������������������������'   :;''  Tlio things tlio spdrttrifi*** editor in** a  '���������ditcB,   ���������    A,"a' * '*.' y ' ll*y  ''".��������� N. V.AHhr'aM ���������"���������:���������������������������'���������-  ���������oqsTEMPER;^a^  Wer *>JK.V  W011M. *lvnn on the tontmt ���������&J&&J%foj8sL  blBTniBOTOnO-ALL WHf iL 10AU DHU001������J������ .  WOtt������~Mf.iW.iy   '"    'ii-mti.t'- ���������*** Uk^'������i������uUii������, *ias.ME*M."v-������*.^-. V*  vmx  I .  M  !!  a-  AS  if:  is-.,  I    t  THE    CRESTON ��������� REVIEW-  gy^.v-vJ^^V^g^  sW*������itt*-  7a m������, m*  ialS  ;S S.  B 11 N fj  . gt u wu  r ~-  l^ftp  GOi^RmS^      \  Ss-dwili- S.O& "Pise.-1*"* 1*0 ������ 5������?efc  ^CBPSSroSG"^ r.S������S  'Pr'&ia.SAr-er.d  ,'nf'B^l  li-i.  >:  ���������po*-*  "'o'S'iS  /Jo'cml*.  ���������^r*s*������  ������5   -ptrVPI--'  W g Lby   k.V  ������j     -^jrf  ������  *   n ������  ���������*/**% /^,ird_  ^ J= ^  Cpc-jBOtr   t'tjilfe.^     Tt7vai";<    J^t*ntl^.  Ct't.^irorj.     55o������M������l     ij?l{3.  JSi^t'';.*-}?*  Columbia SS.wbci^.  Vi  -^it������!v������.l fry tJ.ra.jflTtJilci-ior,,TN.CL..3.  \ il \ lor S24  Bloc, $300,  mi,  M ^ ^r>    ���������*������  *H^*������*iT*-������'^i    Jj������     >%  x  /5  wC  1  *  ������  *������������������ r *j  "S  ?*���������  * 1  4  .. 1  1  '��������� 1  ������_^4  ������ .V  ������  w  nr~  B'WTI  i������  ���������  tl  1  f%  ���������  ������*  H  ^-js/    ���������  *f  1*1  -  |   ���������  ft*'  ILisJ  t*.l."  a u   I  ��������� ���������'!:-'.:"'-'.:'-'-H  -ll  RBF  SZZ.JD&J2  s r/i&sT  .1   is   I  il^SV  ~L_!!L  <s>  \ \  \v  "at^-i  **  tut  m  a  ���������.  **"  ������  ���������  !���������  .������  I  It  '  ������*  "���������St  ~  >T  <  l������  s  .������  *  ������������������������  *���������   nr  .   **  ...   JW N  ff/z.A������r������>&:  Ji0STZ>  ������  YJgSiTCOl/V&Jl       3T  Lgt\������$&  mttLSKMea&tr*m.  I  SB  ^ais  3~E  <s>  t������l  'mi  EB  X377iJS'������'Z^  ������   |/  m������lr*f**7 c  i. tf   ������i   4-  And   250  7 year   old  Trees-  Water-  Adjoining' Town.  producing.  *   City  Sacr  ������*-  APPLY  T1^  ST/ZSE^r  I     II     I."  ������  ������  ������  ������  CMtJ+v&i*  %\  ji  ���������^  ^���������51-  :p.;  JTS/TAf  m  I With a Local Flavor I  4 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<*>���������������������������������������������������������  Geo. A Laurie and B, Ijamont went  to Spokane on Thwsday on business.  Young Floyd Bodgers and George  Riel left ou Wednesday for Spokane,  where they -will attend college.  E. Ryokman last week put in a furnace at the Sirdar Hotel, at Sirdar.  Han-jr Wright, M.P.P., was a posson-  jjer on Thursday's eoBtbouud train.' He  wuo making a flying trip to Oalgory.  Mils Both Van, of the long-distanco  tolephoue offices, Edmoudron, ia visiting her eiater, Mrs. A. B. Attwood.  Who will bo the first one to bo nominated for tho Review young ladles' pop-  ularlty contest?  I sloop well; got our mattress at Coulter's.  Mr. and Mrs, H. Hamilton and lUtle  daughter returned homo this week from  a week'a ylslt to Medicine Hat.  Have vou seen tbe comfortable cushions al Coulter's, ?  Miss Margaret Johnson, sister of J.  IC. Johnson, will leave on Sunday for  Michel, to resume hor duties as teacher  at tbo Michel publio school.  Special sale of blankets at Coulter's  i'nrnlturo Store.  A meeting of the Creston. Fruit and  1'roduce Association will be held on  .Monday, January 10th, 1010, at % p.m.  .Toe Carver wishes all hi������ customer9  Jind friends a prosperous New Year.  The horse Is tbo friend of mttu; attend  lo his needs and he will give you good  (service. Joe Carvor wlU lit yoiur horse  up In, Al style. Everything of tho bcBt.  Wee hit ad.  On Hew Year's Evo thn children of  Christ Church Sunday Sohool in attendance since tbe Midsummer plcuio, wero  r-nttsxlaltted, at tbo Tiesur'a house During th* afternoon, gaturjs and a, good  tild rou������i> wero enjoyed. Just before  nittlng down to tea oncb ono received n  ���������good big slice of the ������������������ Bmn Plo." After  lea, prisfcee for attendtmire wer* awarded  lo thOJie who had earned them.  Don't forgot the big-wbinfc totmumiont  cm tha 18th inst., in tha Auditorium,  which will l* wiveu uuskv* Ilia uuaplmt  ot th* Christ Church lodletw' guild, The  whist tonmsments Kivwn by tbe ladii-s  tif Ohttist. Ohurch havo lu tho past proved  t*o very enjoyable that no ���������btboriue an*  PROFESSIONAL  SAx  N  say Ac  *v.  5 OS/la  *ITfiJ?JS,7'  |J... ^1 ^'J-&^r������jt���������* M a JScu;  JH^l  "M-fc  S-o*/k  I L  ���������irw-^!  S'OS/Tc  ������kt-  3-*J< A  _SJt������_  (tt  #<*������  IWI  . *.  tCOOffi.  TS5  C'SffAi;  e*r^r������*7isvr*f  _������������*_  s\  LqtSZG  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD,  Fire, Life and Accident Ic surance  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.Gy  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Land Survbyor and Architect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -  - B.C.  J.  D.  ANDERSON  it    ..i.i . , ..  -*.o   ^.-It.^UluVDt'pJJ      Vl'JJtOJl  late, of Creston, deceased  NOTICE is hereby g-iven tliat-all persons  having nny claims or dctnn'nd.s against llu* ���������  late .Idsepli Wilson, who tiled on the aoth day  of Aiif*nst, 1000, at Creston, in the province of  British Columbia, arc required lo send by post  -prepaid or deliver to tho undersigned, soilci-'  tor herein for Violet'.-Arton.Wilstni, executrix  and Kamuol Greaves, executor under tbe will  of the said Joseph Wilson, their-nftmes: and  addresses nnd full ptiflJoulars in wrUfng. of  their eltilms and statements of lh(*frucrounts  duly verified, ti-nd tlte tmture of the securities,  if any, held by them.  And tnlie notice that after the 25th day of  .Tamiftry, 1910, the said Violet Arton Wilson  and Hnnuiel Grcnves tvUl proceed to distribute the jissnts of the said deceased nmong the  POI'koiir entitled thereto, huvlnj- regard only ���������  to the claims til which they shall then have  hiidnolicn, and that, Hie said Violet Arton'  ���������Wilson nnd HainnelGreiives will not be liable  for the said assets or nny part thereof to any  persons of wltiise (ilalins tliey shall not then  Itava rciioived nnilco.  Baled ul, Nelson,.British "Columbia,   this  ���������21st day of Hewmbor. 10UU,  EDWARD  A.  ORTCABE,  Solicitor for sulci Violet Arto.u Wilson  and Samuel Greaves.  ,,;-,,������ .-* *js    i. -  iJjtyiv* n������mj^**4 JcC' a  iflS's  8yy.ii>  m  zx.i~.'.r. r.TJ:r.'^i^S.VVi-ji  British   Columbia   Land   Suuveyor  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON ~~T  B.C.  a  FOR SALE���������Now Mtij*nnn nnd' Giv*  on's Lnto Strawberry Plnnts Apply to  Boswell Ranch, Boswell B.C.  Catholic Cliurch Notices.  Sevvioos will bo hold on Sunday next,  January lUli. Mass nt 10 a m; Bouo-  diction at ������.30 p.m.  Rev. P. Beck, Pastor.  so^PV*jO.-^^f-'j������;'^;<5'&t<i*i'>^nV^vvM'  *^W^^\/'v^/'>**t'.iw^?^tfbVj-50'>'*;o>.  If it is  hfirdwiiro, we'll ,��������� supply you.  Creston Hardware nud Furniture Store.  aaa:i'.KC  ra-!-.'.:rr^:n2x=s-;cBB5irecc23rc*:  THE  si S8  EL  <m$aS6ES2E&322&!msa3^^  por     SMOKE   BiW  Foctory   *Ji"\_/ivt.     Mode  "OLD   SPORTS84  irgv~**x.?!titv*mmr*  Sold,  Everywhere  CIGARS fiffA  Church of Hnglnnd  Divine Servioo In tbo NKW SCHOOL*  HOnSE:���������Sorvicoa, Sunday, Jnuunry 0  (l^irst Sunday after tbo Epiphany);  Matins and Sormon, 11 n.m.; Mr. Pooh-  in's honso, .Oniiyon City,!' p.m.; Kvjij-  song und Sormon, 7.110 p.m.; Sunday  School nt Viofir'H houso  Annual Vestry.Mooting of parishioners immediately*after Evensong  l-'uu.U' C Ilji.-*:wUK, "Vic.u*.  ersbn  and  en fixture  Sorvicoa Next Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo hold in  the  IVimby-  t������*.rihn Cburib on Sunday nt'xt.   Morn*  IngHorvIco, 11 ii.ni.*   Evoiiini*  soivloo,  7.110 p.m.   Handiiy t-ohool nt������.:������.������ p.m.  T. <>, MoLv.oi>, 1'iistor.  Methodist Clmrcli  Horvir-os on Himrtny next; Moniinj* nt  It Kin. < Humbiy Hmiool, nt li.r.D |i.ni,{  Kveiiin-j* Heivico, 7.510 p in.  AuiuiV iiibli* {"'.nurt, ."���������������''* ��������� '' 1 ''���������'! j'.:,..  F JT Ktrrri'i.nt'Y>iu), pwiior  The Greatest  Combination  Ever Known.  Mm%t*nmm������iMiwm  -Iiow .Gold Dredges,/0ety'*fee:''y;^  Wo havo a LnrRO Sto.tk of both,  Como in imd lot uh hIiow you,  Creston Wine &  Spirits-.Co.  ������  1 mmiM'Wwimmmiiiiimmmmmmmm&t)*+\ '  The clacp hijb nnJ ntBgcd mountains of ihe Klondike region qive  list! to niKiii-c'i-'s* small ottcam*, v/ltich lincome bom lime to/ time  with th: mckin-" of tbo -mown���������the clouilbunla Jirni lieavy rains lo  v/hicli iho co',!!!!]-* ii rubjusl���������rasing toncntj.  The f::indinf������ of tho glaciers nnd thti erosion of ihese turbulent  ���������irc'tmD b;i;it* down tockn, sand nnd gr.tvcl from the mountain depths  unci f.tslnc:.'.ci where man huts never yet punt-tru'edA .   .,  in a region where ledges of Gold-ber.rina; Qtmrh* are 0 prominent  feattire in the fonnnlion, it imilural thnt these lorccsof Nature should  tear nway cjunntiliea ofeJcccedinjly vivli material. <  Tliiu p"(jccr,:t has been (?oing on for ngej., Tlie Iiidden sloree of  Gold aw;iy in the hiila '.re iniivhittiolihlc.  -The inch cf ilio lotrcute in co itnpctuoua thnt even boulders of  contKicrable fi:r,c nio homo in their course, nnd only when Naluro  linu client heitell do they IukI n ra(in'( place.  The broad ercc!;o��������� the wiilur le.ichtis of the rivej���������miiet the  ttrettm, nm] ihe Gold, in the form of nugrjels, (jrnini nnd flukes,  rapidly eelik������, Gold is very heavy���������heavier than the rock itself, and  (incc il fiiidu ti Kj'iag j^lacc, A.'.h Jovv.t lliioupji the light surface muJ  and wind until, by forco of Gwvity, it renches bed rock.    ,  Whero ihe enur-es of rJroaniii hnvo been chnnged, the richest Plncer  Mines ate found i.i their old beds, fiut in the larger, constant streams,  these rich df poy.lu arc beyond the reach of merely human Agencies.  It retivi'V.8 for ihe Gold Dredge���������-rollowing the heavy nup-RCis  imd nnrticici of Cdld down through t!ta ovcrlyinu strntti in iho bars  nnd beiiclu." of the river, to recover ihcca store" of Gold from tho  treasure-hot;-3 of Nature. .������������������     : ���������.'.'��������� ,  Tlie Ion-* nrma t,f the Drefl-je, with their endless chains of bucket  scoop*, "cnr*-'. dov^i*., dbwn-*th"ou--h sixty feet of water, sand ond  ptnvcl, ifneu I bo-- imu'i tha Gold t,edmtcnt, ami finully bed rock itic'.t,  often nvei!,'.'\J with nn nclur.j coverlet of pure Gold-���������the hoarded  uccumt'lition e.t' centuries���������is icached.  The Grid Predjjc bring*) up thin moterlnl In wholesale rjunntitles  ���������treats it r,--ih tcicnlific Accuracy to, s*ivoi the finest particles of'  value���������scriiuT.'e* the drois���������and for tho firct timo Jays bore to Uw hand  ol man lliic Vi'-'in Gold,  Wltilri pj.rv.iif.il/ prf������(*tt ������vi ntir prnpMlj* nl Slftwart River.  Yukon Territory, Klondike, September Ist, I saw with my own  tyea ������ ck'oit.;ii> i.oni our fir-t nnd sntnlkr dredge, ne|tinfr "ful7.50,  / We control by direct lease from the Canadian Government, One  Hundred'hnd Five (105) miles of Dtedgable Gravel 0.1 the Stewart  River, eighty miles from Dawson Citj*. in the Klondike. We ^iave  tested the gravel thorou-jhlv with Drills, and the results are highly  satisfactory. As a matter of fact, the site of our holdings was recognized, :  even before tho Gold Rush in 1093, to be rich in Gold���������it is; V  mailer of public record that ihe Gold is llwrc���������but to located as to be  difficult to obtain by any hand method, And Fifty dredges could  not exhaust this area in a Hundred years. ;YY .'y :��������������������������������������������� Xy:;X-���������������������������':  With a proporition so rich, Jho payment of dividends and, tho  continued work ol development cal easily jjo hand, in lishtl. -���������; ���������'��������������������������� A  To hurry this work of development now, wo oro marketing Trews-  ufy Stock, in our Company.    Three thousand stockholders, many of .  them well-known in the Canadian country, are already on our books. '  This necessity for Capital���������a Dredje costs upward*^Ao. $100,000  ���������furniches your opportunity loparticipoto in ������ wonderfully rich venture.   .  Our Company is forme J of the pick of bwad.mlaaVwbusbesiymea   A  ���������Governor Orjilvie, of the' Yukon Territory���������known and respected by .  the whole Canadian country, at its head.   Itis eetmomlcnHy managed,  witli no salaried officials, no Bond*. >nd no Preferred Stock. ���������,-. .  But tho whole story U told iti, our illustrated ��������� ProipBctui.    Tbe|  Coupon will brinrj it to you.   The supply ii limited,    Fill out nod    '  mail the Coupon to^.iy.        -'-'-''A '���������''!���������    "   ���������'  Gch! Drcdgca *������W "'aMno millions.  - "-a; :',;-y:y;.yAV,y'',A,A',:,/,y.A':.   -:A".'; : ���������    ;->^'  YukcA Basin Gold Dredging Co.,   lAa.  G. W. Clawson, Treats  ���������m  ������������������'>  end this wu pirucWj only n fow days by unothcr clean-upjrom  ihu tr.vin :',:   1;*,.' :w.w ' ,.     '---������������������--- -        ������������������    - ������������������   *"* " *  (���������athered fitmi t!c cold.-Rvinit tiblcs of our Dredge, moulded into  bullion���������a r:i!id bar r.f G0.I1L  With ei'i li rc:itVs In ni-jht \w. nre hciiJuit; every effort lo (ret twenty  nf thejo nmniinoili Dredses ut woik oa our property. This summer,  our utcfiiid A-u!ucM-u.t o;;��������� Lrw'tf .v.-,d tt.^agcr than the firit���������and is  (dread/ at wm'..,  049 Somerset BuUtHns  Winnipeg,  Canada  Please, send,  nt.postasppr** '.  ,,������������������''    paid, your\arg4  illustrated Prospectus,  also ffM Dooklit on Gold'  Ortdgtog, with full partial  lars by return mail.    It tt  undsrxlood thatl lricur,i\oohll*atton\  v,ik.UJi>cr Ui tuakinj this tvquxt.  '^IftWWArtJ"*.,-.****  ��������� ���������'������������������jjr-i.-l-W^^  ,\~^^^p&ll<ll1&,^f���������'''',,{^,'^^^^^" "   '

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