BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Feb 4, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0172699.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172699.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0172699-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0172699-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172699-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0172699-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0172699-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0172699-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0172699-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0172699.ris

Full Text

Array ������.^i'V.fc;>aiy������*������*.'.'t*art*;������*'Wi^j|������.',iHM'  _1.^n;���������.v,-,c^^r.h^-���������.Sl.-���������p^������l',-���������-"-'I���������1-���������-���������---',������������������'  ?Aw&/I->  -    * ������. a   ������^������ a ��������� .���������% i a b  -JLVAJCIAJLO        X3J������      JL-/**^  *���������"-*. ������ y ^"i j-, ���������������    ������������������������-*. ���������* ���������"���������* **    *^ "** * ** ~    '*   *     " t "* "Fu**^t"-,>"'    ** ������*.  East and   West  KooteEay  Lead  to  Crestoii  AH the News  _       ;:-;      of the  H    '-> "���������'Vr Creston    --  y; District.  -      S       J k      'A    ���������   I  j j   y    ��������� ���������  Sut ��������� *ay  *St9 SMji <a AYi  .i -6 .���������>.-���������  *2������.  No 25. # 2nd Year*  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, FEB. 4, 1910  Single Copies 5c  ^^^^^S^������^������5������������������������^������������M������s������������������s������������'������g PROFITS FROM     ' ^iiiiiiiiiii^iii^Ui^.  ZRn  ?  .Several months ago we purchased a Line of'Shoes which  demand yqur attention. They are now arriving and are  made on latest up-to-date lasts, and we  GUARANTEE  Every  Pair  To Give Satisfaction, or Money Refunded.  A Complete Line of  Youths', Men's, Girls', Misses' and Ladies' Shoes  VjUCltS-tA"  Merchant  S. A. Speers fej  > gS*$������iS&6^g$������(5������  Important Land IDeats  Although in she -winter season, many  important real estate deals have been  made here during the past  few  days,  among which were the following, which  Were closed hy R. Lamont.    The first  was Block 77, consisting of a  trifle of  over five acres.   Situated near Charles.  Byckerts' land at Ryckerts, B.C.     This I  lot was sold at a reasonable price.    Mr.  Lamont has sold the Erickson Hotel to  W. W. Hall, who at present occupies the  premises.   He hae also sold during the  ', lt|st few days six acres "belonging to Jno.  Johnson, which "joins Block ������8, Kootenay Valley lands.  To show the unbounded faith he has  in the Creston district, Mr.. Lament, al-  , though already a large landowner, has  ��������� purchased Biook 14, Sub-lot/ 892, from  the Superintendent of "Dominion Express  \.Be'fcasfaJso acquired' twenty acres in  ' Blo^'28", Sub-lot 891".   Boththese'prop-  ' '  " ^he^snost  3T4.  Young ladies who are competing in  the popularity contest should beware of  the young man who makes excuses for  not voting for you in this contest, for he  is a cheap skate. If you will watoh his  career in after-years, he will probably  he disousBing political economy iu some  bar room, whilo his wife is taking in  washing.  Annual Bean Supper and.  Sleigh Ride  s      As the public  interest   in   the  ������ young ladies popularity contest is  rapidly  increasing,   the "Review ' *Si  has boen requested to issue a special bulletin or dodger, eachv evening, showing the votes c-tst  for  each candidate for thai dtiy.   In  consequence there will be a special  bulletin issued on Monday next at  6 p.m. and thereafter every evening at the same hour until the 14th  inst., the day of the final counting  This bulletin will show 'just   how  the poll stand up to the oate of the  bulletin, and each fair candidate  can see how she is progressing in  tha race.    These'bulletins when  issued each evening .will be posted  up in the poBt office, also in tbe  Creston and Munro hotels. *  The votes cast for the respective ^  candidates in the1 Ladies' Popular- g  ity Contest, up to the time of going g  to press, are as follows: fo  Miss J. Smith   ....* 60 Jo  / , Miss V.' Huseroft ..80 3  '     Mfes O.Hood 25^  -i'Miis G. Quaife      :..3S  ��������� Mies M. McCarthy, after securing  JNUyottes, withdew from contest  k&UUULftiU  iSUULSJLSes  tion? ahd-even Dorothy McCowan, from  the elevation of the centre table,, contributed her part. Mrs. McCowanr|Miss  Johuston and Mrs. Hyde rendered . good  service. Tho evening's entertaii unent  came to a close with the singing of "God  Save the King," about* eleven o'i Jlock,  and the jolly merrymakers dispers< ul to  their homes amidst shouts > of lau -"hter  and fun. Everybody seemed well ph weed  and great credit is due the Sadies' Aid  for the very pleasant evening. Tho Aid  is, incidentally, about $50 richer than  before, and no one  Beenis the  po orer  -    To Advertise Creston   Jf  The publicity committee of  the Creston Board of Trade  have given an order to the Review for twenty thousand letterheads with very comprehensive xQCto 5<jGu.t v^jTSotCu Ou vuO  back. These are being printed  in red ink and will be a very  active form of advertising the  district. All the local merchants and business men, includ-, 4  some of  these  letterheads by  applying to P. B. Fowler, hon.  secretary of the Board of Trade  who upon receiving the order  will give bim an order on Review for so many letterheads  to be delivered to him and at  the same time the Review will  print the man's business head-  '  ing on the other side of the pa*  , per.   These letterheads can be  Jhad from tbe-secretary of the  '  Board of Trade at alower*price  ,  than they can be purchased at  the Review office, so get your/  * -orders in early to Mr. Fowler.*  >   Envelopes can also be procured  in a similar manner, with*very  '   tolling facts of Creston on tnem  By using this form of stationery   you  can  he   advertising  Creston in a most telling manner and at the same time carry  on your usual correspondence.  I-1  (By J. Compton, Creston, B.O.)  In this article I will endeavor to show  the profits of an apple orchard, which  can be obtained by a careful fruit grower, providing he plants thrifty growing  and hardy trees, which will bear young  and abundantly, and which will sell  readily on the market.  Itia necessary to always remember  when growing fruit for commercial purposes, that you are not growing it to  please your personal tastes, but that cf  your fellow countryman.  "We will now take for example a forty-  acre orchard, planted 200 tree-? to the  acre, and follow its earning for thirty  years, and will also show the cost of  maintaining the same orchard until it  giyes returns:  1st'year, cost of maintaining orchard $400  2nd year ������400  3rd year  $600  4th year -. $600  The fourth year there wonld be considerable fruit on the trees, but they  should only be allowed to grow about a  dozen apples each, in order to'allow, the  j young trees a full chance to mature. In  the fifth year there should be sufficient  fruit to cover all expenses, and from then  on the grower reaps his rewards, as follows:  6th year, 3 boxes per tree equals  24,000 boxes @ $1 50 per box $86,000  ~7th year 4 boxeB per tree equals  83,000 boxes @ $1.50 per box $48,000  8th year 5 boxes per tree 8,000  trees equals 40,000 boxes @  $1.50 per box $60,000  8th year 7 boxes per tree, 8,000  trees, equals 56,000 hoses <& ^  $1 50per box' - $84,000  10th year 8 boxes per tree, 8,000     J    \  trees, equals 64,000 boxes @  $1.50 per box $96,000  11th year 10 boies per tree 8000 -  trees, equals 80,000 boxes @  ��������� $1.50 per box '.-. .������. .$120,000  13th year 11 boxes per tree 8000  trees, equals 88,000 boxes������  $1.60 par box -....:. .$182,000  $144,000'  But we are prepared or it by just unpacking another  shipment of those famous LONDON HATS, in aU  the Latest Shapes and Colors.  No need now to go cut of Creston to get a Hat to go  with that New Suit as I have them in Mom, Green,  Navy, Brown and Black.  AHI  Come in and let me fit you with a Suit of  vft'Krtl  "We have a splendid a5so������tmexs������ of  Colored Shirts fressi $5*25 t������ $5=50  Another shipment of Shoes are to arrive in a  day or two, which cannot he beaten  for Quality and Price  .   See our Dreadnought Suspenders at 50c.  A special line-of Caps at 75c  S&xceida Handkerchiefs at 15c.  Cashmere Sox, 35c per pair, or 3 pairs for $1.  ���������    Tbwelliug at 7*4c per yard'  Table Covers at 25c each %  Call and inspect my stock  <*���������*"--���������"������������  Bo^rd of Trade} fleeting  TJ.CRAWFORD g  IvSfi-  $1.50 per box  141JJ. 0.*jf������i *v ������jO������65 jJCi  There was & well attended meeting of  the Board of Trade on Wednesday even  Thia function of thn Methodist Ohurch  under the auBpices of the Ladies' Aid  promise*- to,beoome ono of the looked for  feaWres of Creston. Starting from small  beginning!, it has grown in three yoars  to the proportions of a real f nncolon.  Friday of last week wnB an ideal night  and the.suovtr was all that coifltl be de*  ilrod���������andAthe crowds that gathered from  all q*ai^t$jTg in thio' cook oamp of Cart*  wrightVihJU'and^foostcd on the boans  ant} other dolioiqies was a joyous ono,  numbering about; ono hundred and twen^  t"1, p.M YpUy   Then Bfte? the lnn������r mim  ��������� warfDrafted a treat Was given in the ul-  njost impromptu urogram in whioh tbo  Mis80Bqnrtwrignt,;Mrs. Elliott, Mr. E.  ' MOBIM. FltzGoraid/H. Riohardson, W.  . Hall and>MiHi'May Little-John, kept tho  though somo do say that Jim Cameron ing.   President G. O. Rodgere occupied  4- - _,w.1,|n���������a A~iT,M*.   hnf ViR������a n. -inllv t MVld    4-V.o ������l,���������|w        A. ft-** t-Uc, vaaAinn ani*l arinnt.  is a reckless driver, but he's a jolly - 'good j  follow. Horrahl for the next bean ft utst  Jnmon Coinpton president of the F ruit  Growers' Aasoointion, has been selected  as a delegate from Ea-it Kootenay, to  attond the annual meeting of the B'.O  Frnit Orowers' Assooiation, at Vioto ria,  on the 5th inst., whon plans to make  this important assooiation moro us nful  will bo disoasBed. Mr, Compton left for  Victoria on Tuesday, and wiil be gtrae  about a week.  That Creston has boon favored by  tho  soleotion of a dologii o in tho person, of  Mr, Compton, speaks vyoll,for tho juidg  moutof  tho authorities  ohooslng   tho  wmt^u^.awB. awjr *,tvtiUJuu���������MvVVU *u������ ��������� delegate, os no more oompotont, loiui  nudtenoB tntoreutod by song and roolta*' oould havo boon soleotod Cor; this woirir.  rwcaivatst  JJilti'lWH  mm.f ,.v.i.i,',':., ,M,^i> f.i.;. ..i,i,,yv  ���������T|,,^yj^.,,;',v|;;r������,ir,iHn|i-i  llii  the chair. After the reading and adapt  ation os the miqutes of tho previous  meeting and the reading and filing of a  great number of communications of various kinds, a inotioh was put tbat Mr. T.  G-. Crawford be admitted a nev^mombor  of the Board of Trade.  The reports of  the  delegates  to  the  Nelson  Convention of tho AAesooiated  Boards of Trade were beard) also tho report of the publicity.committee of thej  Croston Board of Trade. ��������� ������' a -     ������  A communication that.oreatctd oo^sid*  nrablo disouBSion was one .that wanted  to know- if parties purohwiiug laud at  Orostou would ho allowed a rebate of (tho  amount of thoir railway faro in coming  to Croston.   After most of the member". | long as tho treos live  present had expressed their ^opinions, it  was dooldod to rofejv this matter to tho  looal roal estato agents for dispoRition,  , Af tor considering sovoral  matters of  minor dotal! tho mooting'adjourned.  trees, equals 104,000 boxes @    ���������  $1.50 per box '..._. .���������;.. $156,000  loth year 15 boxes per tree 8000  trees, equals 120,000 boxes @  $1.50 per box .:." >. A. .$180,000  It will now be necessary that one-half  of the trees be removed, Btill leaving  4,000 trees on the 40 acres, which should  continue to bear in the following mau-  ,ner for five years: '  16th year 16 boxes per tree 4000  trees, 64,000 boxes @ $1 50'  per box $90,000  17th year 17 boxes per tree 4000  trees, 68,000 boxes @ ' $1.60  '  per box $102,000  18th year 18 boxes per tree 4000  trees, 72,000 boxeB @ $1,50  per box.... A. , $108,000  19th year 19 boxes per treo 4000'  trees, 70,000 boxes @ $1.50  per box .'...;..;.,. .$114,000  20th year 20 boxes per tree 40 0  trees, 80,000 boxes @ $1.50  ���������    por box - $120,000  At this point it will again be found  neoesHary to remove one-balf of tho remaining troos, leaving fifty trees per  nore, whioh was thesold*timo system of  planting.   TIioro will yiold per" year ob  aud tho grower  continues to give thom proper attention.  20 boxes per tree, 2000 trees,  40,000 boxeB @ $1.50 per box $60,000  ' With, this yearly income,*-arid what  the" grower should' laid by ~f\ he1'"; should  hate sufficient of this world's goods -to  satisfy any one r^sz.. - - - * >  The'figures given in thia, article may  seem to some to he too large or exaggerated,, but if the reader will just out them  in two, h������ Sffill have'much difficulty in  finding any ��������� other occupation, that" one  can engage in that will give Buch returns  for ihe money invested, as the same returns are yearly to ho realized (by ,the  intelligent fruit growor *who  is wide  awake and wakeB the,best of all things.  Having considered the gross earnings  of the orchard, lot us look for a while at  the,expense'   These, under any oircum-  stances should not exceed, 85%. of tho  groBB earnings to the man who has kept  his orchard olean and up to date.   For  inBtanoo,*soy. ''*  Apple boxes per 1000 or lOo. each  Picking per box Co.   **y  Packing    ������������������      i Oo.   '*'  Wrapping paper, labels,  nailing aud loading  on car ...,  4o. per box  Atkis district: Jonathan, MaciKtosh Red.  Wagner, Rome Beauties, Grimes' Golden, Northern Spy/ Wiuesaps, Spitsen-  bergd. Cox's Orange Pippin,# Blenheim  Grange.-1 vAIi these beisg sigb^grad-s  apples,' ileOd no further comment.  2Co.  ti  Wo have now 25&o. por box loft for  pruning, spraying, thinning and cultl.  vatlon, and I know it can be done for  loss       \  Tho following vatiotles grow to pen*  footion and onn bo rocommondtid for  grow to perfection and yield in "enormous-quantities.   The some oan be said y  of plums, only they do not pay so weii      --"  per acre* as apples and pears.    The foll-  owiniK varieties do snlenidly in this "district T Italian Prund, Yellow Egg, Blue  Dameoh,  Burbank and several others .'  that might be mentioned olso.y   X \;   . ,,���������   .  The market is unlimited; *��������� Ortoston district being located oa the "Crows' Nsst  Pas# branch of the Canadian^ P-oqifie  RailwoyVcloaely adjoining tHs fastooal'  "fields of western Canada,. Whtoh jore1 dh-i ��������� ^.������  velopihg so rapidly; and I the increasing;,,. ���������  population consume enormous quantities *      -'  of fruit and vegetables.  Then again, our      *  next open door is tho vact Western.*  Plains, where for a stretoh of some two  thousand miles, fruit cannot bo buccob8-  fully grown.    Besides these, there-ore  Great Britain, Germany, Franco and  Australia, whioh are all looking for high  grade apples, such ob grown in our f������m-     *  ous Creston valley.  As to tbo climate, it oan bo said that  it i*> equalled by few nnd- surpassed by ,  none, as we have no extremes ot heat or -  oold, the winters being mild and picas*  ant. There is a good rainfall, whioh  rondors irrigation unnecessary, tho average yearly rainfall being about 88 inches:  and this amount, (properly stored and  oared for, is ample for tho oultivation of  fruit.  Now Jtwfc, b-ai aot Joss4, ���������   ������"���������-������������������ -"������  iiSS  oooupatlon offers such health, happiness  and long llfo ?  Jambs Compton*  *.'���������'���������'���������'���������    ��������� - ������������������'' "��������� ' - - ' - ���������-���������-- -.'^.--''-i'  ;/���������  .������������������������';  ���������i.  -w.  ;.....4'-'-W'{'.  ..<<*..  i'.:-l)  '.���������,;������������������,;  ��������� i ��������� >\-y  |ie':v"yiSto|.<:yiy_ ^  :i^|jQn; an^;"y:--?  '���������������JWiSSEDA LUMBE5R:  ,U I,    ���������  <      '   ��������� 1  i ,_������   ��������� ������ ���������,   ,    " li,  yzj^iti^^Mibri.  Satisfaction Guaranteed  a '%eiiu^MgiM        you on that Building  ^^y|^||||-yU  <&6. BOX24  CRESTON, B.C.  Oh! Those Moving Pictures'  ' Tho moving pioturo eho-y, given by J.  J. Atherton, tormlnntod in a1 hugo suo*  ooss.   Tho fact that tha mnohino, after  oporatingn short, whilo stopped sliort  ond rofusod to movo, ending tho moving  pioturo show, rathor added to tho ontor-  tainmont of tho largo nudlonoo, no thoro  woro about Bovondxoitod operators round  thomaohinohllatoubo, Addod to this  tho foot that Mr. -Atherton  turned  tho  evening'into o; mostf enjoyable dnnoo,  goVo all pyi)flont' tlie; fpolinift that thoy  had at loaBt obtalnoa movo thnn thoir  money's w,orth of fuu out of tho ovon*  iiig's oiijorjr'inout.   it is Btatod that nr^  raiigdmohtB iirp hdinu; mado to oporato  this moving pioturo maohlno by oloctrio*  ity, whon tho publio will bo givon somo  roully good moving pioturo oxhibitlons.  Yonnglndiofl, who aro running in tho.  popnlarltf dpntont, don't, bo dlHOoiirngocl  it.othor girls got moro votoM -than you,  Homembdr thoro oan only bo ono ���������*Qunon  of tho popultirlty coutos't," and -whether  you will bo thnt ono or not, dopomls on  your friondu coming forward and buy*  mg enough votoi* to put you ut thu ho.iu  MM  1 ���������?3>  Tea.  ava  At $2.00 per box.  This is a very fine Ceylon Tea, and it will pay you to Act Quick  if you wish to Save Money  Creston  %  ���������%  ��������� '>:A\i\  Co. u.-  .^i*  i'!-.'������������i,'i  J������      T;  !'-. 'I���������**  :W  ,'v.- ���������������������������;;'/**'  ,'l  i..-,������,UV.'I pr  .���������y.-';?lX .;/;;;���������'  \/  X'YA!y:Ayyyfyyyy:  iSSRIS  ;;>y  f  "j*"  y^HE^AGliEirOJ^  (iii BE  OF;Tff&LONG  "THREEPENNY      DAY"    AT  "TOWN OF ETONAA  THE  English Hoiidays Still Marked by  Gifts Provided for in Other Centuries,  ,.w*.^rv-.i**v'jr.i������M.w..ir a. nr*������ v:tr������y  If Neglected, it soott reaches the Lungs  and may Prove Fatal.  "',    Mr.G.L.Garfpyvro. 116 MillioentSt.,  yTorontqjywrites under-date of September  13, 1908; "One year ago this spring I contracted a severe cold in'the chest, Which  developed into Bronchitis.     I took three  kinds oi medicine and found no improvement.   A friend of mine advised me to try  jPSYCHlNE and in three days 1 felt like a  l:''iie\v'ni'ain'**i*jain.',-!l:dewtoletothejCaknow  what a valuable cu^you have in; PSY-  GHINEforitcuredme'whereiallothiBrrned-  icineshadfailcd. 1 am rilQiethanthaniftuito  be well again, and f or the sake of others who  may be tll.youmay publish thistestitnonial."  A A Stop that'cold or the results will be  serious.   Youcando this by toning up the  I System with PSYCHUNEy  PRONOUNCEP Si-KEEN  -Ii    we    consider      what    tremendous  ebanges. Have Loeu wrought in the social  - life* of tlie British Isles during the past  -- half century, if \vc remember how strong  .and how sweeping is the tendency ofthe  -clay toward the substitution Of what is  ���������' piai-tieal    and    utilitarian for what   is  inert'!y of sentimental value,, we niust he  * astonished that'so much survives among  lis���������and   survives   strongly���������which     has  - bo practical reason for existence, and that,  . threatened  abolition  meets     with   such  sturdy opposition;" says Chambers' Jour-  aial. "A X'  . -    "Of course we have lost much irrecov-  ���������crably, but. we ,seem' determined, to Ipse.  ���������' no more, if we may judge by "the outcry  .-chieh replies to every suggestion of discontinuance, or substitution.;  and it may  also he Temarked that of-all. place in. the;  " kingdom,   it   is   the  prosaic.. -: matter   of  fact! apparently mammon-ruled "city   of  Xondou that, the s.i\r\;iyais of old,, cus^  ' torn-* and forms, andespecially: of-".the  ..snbiect of this paper���������old bequests-A-are  the   most   numerous   and   the     clamor  --against abolition .the vic^idest.   ���������  - 'In the year HIT one Paul Jt-rvis left a  sum of moiiev, they-interest of wliich wa*  to be applied to the preaching of a sermon every St. Paul's day iii St. Sepul-  .,-ehre*s. Xewgate..London, on the excel y  lency of the .liturgy of the Church of  England;'- certain stuns iih>o being paid  to the preacher, curate, clerk, etc.. twen-  i-v', shillings each to the ten poorest  fein-"holders  of  tlieSiuithfleM  quarter  * ������f"the parish.   ������i to ������t.A,Bartholomew's, j;  Hospital,  and   the 'residite   among   poor r'grass every Whit Tuesday, in conuheui-  At Whitsuntide there is anriually sold  at Eudcrby, in -.Leicestershire, the grns*  of part ofi the llatby. meadow, this  meadow haviiig been granted by .John of  (Jaunt to fifteen men who answered his  invitation to come to liim at .Leicester  and receive: front huh. a'"'piece of land, as  ;i commemoration of his joiuiug in the  local festivities of ''inowiug day." The  only condition of this grant was ...that',  this particular portion should be rcacrv-  ed; for *-tn**ual sale and tlie proceeds' ap-  pUedAto charity. It is said that Athe  annual sale has only been interrupted  during three yearsrbf; the'civil war per-  ladA "...��������� ��������� .yAAAy.  A At Shennihgtoh,  near    Edgeltill,   the  church   is   strewn   with   freshlyA mown  GOOB   SliOEX  -A;^si6wEsi|y\;  A"LadyAde ABathe���������our' old A friend,  Mrs. Langtryyis bringing1 out aA novel  and a ^volume of A memoirs,'' Asaid a  Chicago''publisher.' Both ybooks should  ;bo:-witty.. AyA AAA;..- ��������������������������� ---.A A "AAA-    -.A  "Ladyde 'Bathe during clmiier said  to  a woman seated hear her:  " -"Who is that fat man over there  with'the  curious  blue face?'  '���������������������������" 'Thht is my lmsbiunV the woman answered; her voice, was tremulous With, rage.  " -Oh, how fortunate!' said Lady do  Bathe.      "You'rey the  very  person   .I  wanted to meet.   Now loll me, is"  blue all over?"���������Oiiicimmti Enquirer.  Jean Paul L.aurons, the famous"  French painter, was the son of an  honest care driver of Toulouse. At  orietiine W'heii the painter was at the  height of his Pai*ii?iat*i reputatioh it  happened that two old women nt  Toulouse were talking about the l.iuu-  ans family.  "Let hie see," said One.: "there wore  two boys,weren't there:���������'-''  ���������! "Yes/"���������.-.������������������������.���������<������������������'  ���������'What became "������ then*..?"  ��������� ���������-���������;���������" Oh', -������������������: on o.'s.'.:: xx.. .'..gr.oiw.r.. ...right. ~Ji ������ro_Jn  Toulouse.   AHe does a very good business i" A A  ���������'And the other oner'*     ���������*      A,  "The youngest oner Ho.: went off to  '.Paris  and  bqeahhy.a.h  arth-t."  "Dear, clear! And his father such  u7 good, worthy iiuin '/'--Yohth's Coni-  p'atuou,"-  3n<?n   attending Athe   service  made provision  for the  dinin.  He     also  together'-  ioration of the; fact that the Shut-ch was  '-'thus''���������strewn'7at its consecration,tit not  .#f ��������� the* elergv and church officers after   Aheiug yet paved.    To keep this old cus  -   e* 7 Atbim Up two local ladies bequeathed a  piece of. ground to grow the ."necessary  day..  February   is  th*.' service  -Every 'eighth  :lih6wn in the Surrey  parishyot VT<>vtou-j gritss, __ ...,.,._     ,  sts'V-'Forty Shilling Dav."* This; is in,} A most unusual pertormauce. of a be-  Jiccordanee with the will ot "William quest is that which takes place every  who died  in   I722v bv   which    Whit   Tuesday   at   the   parish    chuich  >choois   of  St.   Ives.    KuatingdoiishiT  ���������niithe church.*;  E4;yHi?/$.im.  2   l    r>r-iiT i\  AA7;-  ur  iWOTAN^GANy  READ WHAT HE  ���������y;^^ES:''TS;-?;::;;:'  Gianville  twelve bavs of the parish are to meet j >ci  tii : the churchyard, and, with their fin- I^vi  ]gcr>  on  the: legators-toitaM;  peat  tlte   creeds., th^.Lo������lJs   _     _ .  the-* TeriA.Cojnmandmeuts  aiid    to   "f**1*--  a. certain chapter AofAtJieBihleA   Rich bf  fivit i*oys vyho^successfully.do this re-  t<-l"f������i4^rt^.s^1,S5;SSi XJ. A:; ������������; ;A A- y  Threepenriy������Baiy at"Eton:  ���������The 27th dav of February is known at  3-Uon as "Thfeepenhy Day." Provost  P*st (who dkd in; 1504) and Boger Lup-  ton (who-died in 15*0) left money which  j;"tvc> every colleger, thrcepenccy. Tradt-  tttv" ������ays that the original bequest was  listlr a sheep to each colleger., and that  lie now receives the equivalent in mod-,  ���������era money of the value of half a. s^P  z.. *i.e ajvte^nth century* ..      *. \l  ' OiiLadv Day, the 25th of i larch; it  wit^ the instbm at. St. Albans���������Within  tlte last ten years, At any rate, and it  iini'v' be done how���������to distribute cakes,  ���������kwiwn as ''pope ladies'," to the poor. The  money fortius was left by a noble lady  ml' the fifteenth A century, who, haying  lost her. way at hight on her journey;  U> tho monostory, found it hy tlie aid.  ������t,F the, clock tower light, and thus cm-;  ���������altasized her gratitude.; a    .-AAA  A custom; of, shnilrtr origin  still ;,qh-  thiiiV at Newark, Where on the twelgth  .Sunday before Christinas, and tor^ix  Sundays, tho bells .chime ^^yenincyfor  an hour, in aceofdifincp with- tlio will,of  Wilder who died in 167$.  Gifts on Midsummer Day.  On midsummer day. under the Avill of  feaac Duckett. who?djiedsin 1620, the in-  Aterest of the suss bfy *������400. which he left  "in order to encourage^fidelity aud: long  service among doinestics," is distributed  in sums yaryihgyfrdmr^SO to :������5 among  eleven persons Adwelliog in the parish "of  St. Andrew's,;Holborn->Tho haveheehin  one service seven'years. Owing to various social chianges" sinea the first distribution was made,: in 163&���������chief among  them-beingthe disusk of the city of  Londou as a residential centre, and the  hful domestic service Bas  ALeurning that it -w������sy difficultr for  Ills regular collectors to" get-.results in  b'oileeting froni the Swedish popular  tion "'of the town���������of which theriy'-was  quite u spruikling on hi^ books���������the  credit man employed n.."Swedish collector to corral the payniOtits of his  dilatory couiitrynieu. The new collector 'spent three days in the;field;  then he etime in to make :a-;report-of  progress.  "Yen Yenseii,-' he began, "hay say  hay pay next week. Ole Oleson, hay:  pav ven pay day Aeek, vichAbe t'reo  veeks offyyct, an' You Yonspn, hay  sav hav pay in Yanuary������������������.'���������;���������-���������:.-  "Good!'' interrupted the credit man.  "You've  brought :the best hews  I've  had  to-day.  the    first    time  t'ofcr, a local merchant, Who, threeAlnuv  died yearii ngo, loat his way ^jnytlie  woods and"was* guided home by ANewark  liflla* '���������    *    ���������      ','       eA-':XXn,  On Good* Fridoy a number of   ancient  Itnucsta  aro  still commemorated. -.The  most interesting, pcrhapa, i������ that whioh  isi carried-out at" the oldest London  'vliurch, that of Bartholomew the Great,  Hutithfiold. Twenty-ohc widows repair  to a certain tomb in p the churchyard,  aud cMveh picks a sixpence from off it.  Tlte origin of the custom, which has been  oiiHTved for four hundred years, is not  tno'wii, but it iu said that the original  hct-ucst w������������ made by a lady in pre-  Kctoriniitioii times, tor masses to be  wiid for her soul, and that at the Ec-  ' ftrt-mation the - money was put to its  pi-csent use. /  At St. aiai-garot's, I.othhury, the  "tlivet* hoiii-s* service" wn���������* perpetually  provided for bv the bequest of an old  ritirWhibttor who lived ut the ..reformation  lime*', iihd who, an a mercluiut tailor,  ittade it a condition that the officials of  liis'feompiiiiy should hi* preaent. Tlii-* i������  .   tit'll'VohHervml.  o;i KtiHter eve the ningcrs of St. Mary  in Arden, Miiiket...Hiirhoroiigh, ������lng tho  T',nrtt������>f hvmii'over the grave of William  "  llubbfV'rth who died in 1780 and who he-  ^   ^tienthed  a  guinea  per annum  for the  ,  purpose.  *' Kveiy April (d thero U sold in connection with a local chavity at Bourne, iu  LiticoliiHhiro, the* "White Bread Meadow"  bv the following eurio\w auction finch*  -������������������ ion. At the heginniiig r������f tho bidding  two hoys Hturt on a iuim-, nnd the hid-,  tier nt tht; moment when the winning  hoy breimtH the tape- in the tenant for  tlir* coming year. After tin* performance  brr-itd. ruiniiH nnd nht nre provided.  Wedding on May Day.  On .May day it curiuti** wedding it eel.  i ,n'f'o nt Ml; fteeirgi'V in tlm eiiHt, I.ou-  ���������lo'n. in m'coiyHik*!' with *tlii> tcriiiH of a  lii-quent by Williaiu lliiiiii", who died iu  IT-US. By hiH Will n hiiiii <������f CI.OOO wuh  w.t anitie, tin* intcrcnt of whioh wiih to  ������<*.'iovicb* ii murringe? portion^, for u girl  limn IiIh hcIiooIh in Old Ornvid lune. For  tliifl prize ni.v glrln, tn tlm ngc of <w������n*  tytwo, who Iuid been brought up nt  litem* m.'luioln, w<*rc* to draw lot������ from a  tin tea milliter. The- only eninlitiniiu of  tin- mnrrhige werit that tin* nropewi'd  liii-ch.ii.nil wan not te������ h������ a Hosier ������>r a  sailor, mum; lm eit the < luireh of Kiig-  Intid and In* approved hy Ihn t-riinl������������������������������������������������.  On Whit. Tii������"������hiy t|u*r<* in picicln-d al  J*'!. J>*oiiiird,'c Klioifditch, LoiuIihi, u ful-  filii*ii������ut nf (he tcruiH of tlm will eif Thi������*i.  I''i*������rplillil, tt gtii'ileuer, wlu������ dli-d in  17'iH,  l.htjl ini'l. CZ* .'wl Lhi:. plil j.i'^-, .1 >.('.''*!'"������ ''  ���������i-liW.'. |im fur \U tflvt I '"file ci'rtiiitity )  of iCHiiMcrlloii from l,hi* ih'iiil, nn hIiowii I  ceased to be an object of-pride and self  satisfaction���������the   scope  of  this   charity  has been altered and widened.   Of a sim-  yilar character is the bequest of one Merrick ,   o f   Launceton/ in     Cornwall,   by  which, on July   12,  the 'first   day   ;of  LaiincL'ston fair, what is known as "pret;  :ty   maid's   money,"   amounting  to    i������2  lbs; is l>estowcd on;an elected maid of  :good character and regular attendance  a't church. *   -������������������������������������'������������������'.'  On the first dayAof August Doggett^sy  coat and badge are still rowed for.Aby;  young Thames watermen, as they have  lieen since 1715.������������������'��������� Doggett was a sorijie-  what famous comedian, nnd he founded  the prize tb celebrate .the Brunswick  succession. The scullers, six yoiing  ..watermen whose apprenticeship hnd: idxr  pircd the previous year started-at the  time of the tide when the cur rent was  strongest ngnintft them from "Old Swan"  pier, London bridge., to the "White  Swan," Chelsea, hut now finish about  500 yards higher'up. The first prize is  the orange-colored coat with the silver  badge of the arms of Hanover.  To thU the Fishmongers' company  has added money, and to. provide second  and third prizes Sir William .Toliffc left  the interest on ������201. Although tho  Thames has ceased to be tlte highway.,  which it was early in tho eighteenth  century, nnd the Thames watermen a������.  a body have lost much o*f their Old  power and iroportniieo, the annual roco  for Doggett's coat and badge 'still -ox*  cites the greatest interest nnd the keenest competition, and the day nn which  it j* held is marked u-s a goucnil riv.er-  sitld holiday.  At Slun-bnrne. in Dorsettdiire, Sept.  27 is still known an "The Karl of Bristol's Tolling Dny." By the will of Baron  Digby, Karl of.. Bristol,'.in 1008, a sum  of money wns left for the bell of Sherborne Abbey to he tolled all day and  for a special rc^rmnu to bo preached.  Browne Willis, tho mitiq.inry of Fenny  Stratford, wns equally determined that  his death nlinuhl be kept In romoiii*  braiire, for he Vcft nmnoy fur the annual  firing of piuii?. known as ''Fenny Pop-  pen*," for a cliurdi neivU-e and a dinner  ai the Bull Tim. Ro wnfl ono Bniidiill,  of St. Miuivor, Cornwall, who provided  for a sermon to he prcnehed on Dee. :  27 for ono liuutlreil yours.   .  With the Inst public execution. cJt  Pilmiiials nt 'Xi'W'iiilt* dlfuippc-ni'otl the  rense-u for exlitrmi-* of a very fainnuH  Imm|||c������i. although for noun* timo tlm  nttiui-y had been put to more* liractlcul  u-i'. In BIO." Bobi-rt Driwe, cUrAiii and  iiii'Vi'lnini. tnlhir, gnve to tlm imrk.li of  Si, Sepiilchrc'i* the* sum of ,0) on condition that on tlm night lM������fnv������ oxeeu*  tion day, which wan tiHiially Mondny,  it ninn shoulil go beneath tile window  of the i'oii<l<-mn<'d cell, nnd utlor giving  tw.'lvi' milenin wtt'iilsttH with II llillicl liell,  slinii'.l rvt'lto no exhortation In vcrmi lo  i-i'priilnni'i* nii'l prepuration fin- Um up-  piiiiii'liiiig firili'iil, AIho. Unit tlm hell  i.i si. Si'juililuc'rt ������hi������ulil loll <ni t'.r'eeii1  linn iiieirnlii-iH, wo thnt pintKi.|������,ii(v ������1inuhl  1- iiiovi-tl lo pniy for the pour dinner**  tuning' to their fnto.  John Ajohiisoix has  ever  promised to  nay anything at all."        Ay  "Vail,"-���������''���������'���������returned the collector, a  trifle doubtfully, "hay say it be; a  tain cold day veil hay do-pay, an' Ay  reckon y . ha������ mean Yanuary."���������The  Bookkeeper.  The young benedict was experiencing hi^A first trouble, "my wiiey" lie  said; 'gis-'so exceedingly nervous ;at  night..ArSheA.scarcely  sleeps*.'A  "Burgiars?" queried A tliey oldymar-  ried ihan: ''��������� A.-  A"Yes."AAyAAA:;       "-AAAx ?:.'  x y  "Woli, you have to ;;.expect that.  My Avife was that way/AABveryAtime^.  she - heard-:"a. .noise .dovynstairs she'd  rout-me out. anu cAiase ine down to  investigate. ' Alter a time, hb-K-ever,  I convinced, her that if a burglar ever  did get -into"the house he wouldn't,  make any noise at all;"  "Clever lyM'll; tr^Athat;"  y Mr. R. Cy Blurtbn, a prominent Sal-  vatibhAArmy'worker,^ who occiipif'sthe:  prend position of Deputy Band Master  at ^the Temple, Toronto, bears testimony to the the great ihealing power  of Zani-Buk bahn.    He says'r-        A  '���������" riniplcs and sores hv.oke.niit all .oyffr  niy face and. neck and notwithstanding aii  1 dtdto try and. cure them.they spread.   In  places the ...skirt;.-.:.wns  infliiinefi -over.,-.big  jiaiches and caused hie great  pititi ,and  inconvenience.    I was advised to try ^am-  Buk and for several days I applied it to the  sores anointing :it often iyith the "'healing  balm. It soon began to sooth iheprinj and  in a short time the sores ceased to be.so  angry and painful! With perse yet ance Zahi-.-'  B������k h-aled the sores completely and ri'ade  iny skin as smooth and clear as possible.;  I strongly recommend Zani-fiuk to all who!  stiller  front unsightly skin,troubles, sores,  ulcers, etc.    It is a wonderful healer! *'A   L  , Zani-Buk   cures   eczenna,/ itch,   hiood  PvisoR, festering, chronic and  sitppurat-A  ing sores, linrris, cuts, barber's riash, fistula*  andallsljin injuries and diseases. It isalso a  specifilTlor piles; AAlI druggists and stores'  Soc.;a bo\ or 3 fpr:$.K25'7:  Send ic. sthihp'.|  to Zam-Buk Co.,'Toronto for sample boxii  you A3 Akiss,   indeed!; Don't  touch  me.  Suppose,the missusAvras to hear you?"  "yy. asizB'tn '-BRA^T lmms^XXXx:^  \x::iyx^  At the Cajnadian National Exhibition  it was .-Very'-easily discovered that breeders ofAdraft horsseis, 'Ahpt.li.':'.-;-.. commercial  and piire-brcd stock, are demanding  niore size in the stallioils^ they.;bnyA Alt-A  ���������was noticeable also that tlieAAimpori:ers:  yliaye done nil they could to l>fing:A|big!  horses witli them   this   year.    There are  AClydesdale Btallioiis"'���������'.--. in Scotland with,  pl<*hty 6f size and some of ythem,;Ahv>A  doiibi, could   be* bought.   Tho troublo  is  ;that size vyith quality and individual fe&-  eolleiicc is worth  a A lot of money, and  .there'^^is.certainly; no inducement for any  'importer to put more; money into hislot  than he knows lie .will be able to:-., get  out of it again. If the breeders are determined ; toy have size, they in list also  make up their minds to pay for it A Oh  tlie same line of reasoning that a good  bigyone ">yill always,beatya good, little.  oni>. a goad big one always costs more  nioiicy; Hence, those whoybuy on this  side Of the wijter;-hiu'st. meet the importer half Away. Sootehnieri'donot want; to;  increase the average size of the Clydesdale breed. Tliey say it suits theny very  well asy itAis. Our .people want more size  ;-a-jrd~must-"h-ave."i;l-:;-^-it~:lookirra3-.ythbugli--  our breeders .will ^iave to pay, longer  prices if tliey 'are eVer. to add tlie btdh'  which thev;now need. '������������������:-.-'.-A-���������:   A     A  "Don't do it," pleaded the old ohe-  '���������'for if your wife's, ahything like mine  she'll, turn Aright'.-; about and Ay-Svprry.  every tim^ shei doesn't- hear a noise  downstiiira;" 'A   .Y.-'r  An alert littlo five-year-0|ldi was .yis-  iiting, ei city park with: her Amotho'yyi'or  ���������the .first time. ShoAh'ad-An^  beautiful red and white swan boats,  as they passed through in the morning,  and her mother had promised they  should' come hack ajfter7: the shopping  w.-.b,done and have a ride.  Shortly after dinner they stood,_ on  the* bridge over. the lagoon, ���������' watching  the boots below and listening to tho ;cry  of-tlie barker as. he tried to induce the  passing croiyds to patronize, his swan  boats.  But when her mother started toward  the boat landing, little AElsic declared  very vigorously that she did not want  to, go at all, and as her mother- urged  her, broke into tears, v  This sudden fear was so diffel-ent  from her former eagerness that hor mother could not understand it until sho  noticed the boatman's call.  Ho was crying: "Como along, como  along���������rido clear around tho pond-���������only  five' cents for Indies and gents���������children  thrown in!"  Tho lecci of, tho Ark grated along  the Humrnit of Ararat and tho unwieldy  craft finally halted.  "And now, father," mi id Shorn,  "there's one thing you irihstn't forgot." .���������.:���������:." i*.  "And what's that?" inquired the  grnnd old shipper. A    '   ���������  '"You mustn't' forgot to leave your  records on the top of tho mountain."  Tho  nnoienfc  tniuiucT gkied  at him.  "In  proof of whntP" ho demanded.  "J.*roof thiit will mitisfy tlio douhtorA  that you roally roached tho summit Of  Ararat."  Tho, old man laughed hyt'tcvlcnlly.  HMy hoy," ho Hald, '(tho vory exist*  onco of man and bc-nnt'of all time to  como will lie'good -enough proof that  I won hero!"  Consequently tho fashion of leaving*  documentary evidence on niountnin topn  wan. poHtponed for a largo uuml-or of  centuries.���������Cleveland   Main  Donlor.  Aunt Alice died young, and left a set  ot tlieyniost beautiful doll chairs. Grandma, sometimes showed.ytherh to. hey  grandchildren, saying mournfully: "They  belonged to yburAAurit Alice,; wlib diftd  at the; age of nine years."  InA theA fullness i of time the ; grand-  ittotherypasAetl away, but: all the family  ftdt what a sacrilege it would be to let  tljejlittlq chairs he played ywitli; so; they  continued to be .kept; oiiA a: shel f, j us t,  out 6f re'ach of jack's busy iittle'hands.  -Jack was four veai-s old aiidAreAsource-  fill, and -he loved" those little fcliairs; he  used to staud beloiy the shelf and ponderways and meatus by whieli he .'might  acquire them. * AyA' A  One day he came slowly downstairs  at lunch 'time, after .A period sptsnt in  acloration of the ehairs, y and his family noted au unusual thbughtfulut'-ss or  his A baby brow. Half way down he  patisedAohe hand on tha hai'islor.  "Mamma." he s-iid, slowly, "did diah-  nm do to heaven?"   A  ���������':-'.:-<cYc������. dear."' :.'.'       -'A.-A';7';;-.,; y ���������; .-..���������'  "And did I turn down from heavenT',  7 "Certainly, my darling.";       y  "Well." with* a smile of nngel sweetness, "when I was tumniiu' down fi'f>ni  heaven I met drnuma doin'un. an' sh"  said, Mack, vou tan nlay wiv do*;* little  chair?.' "-.Woman's Home Companion.  A NATUBAL QUERY.  X   .��������� (Zion's Herald.)  "Father," asked tho small hoy of an  editor,   "is   Jupiter   inhabited?"  "I don't, know, my eon,"     was     the  truthful answer.  Presently he . was interrupted again',  "Father, are there an^ sea sorpeutB?"  "I don't know, my son."  Tlio little fellow was < manifestly cas*^  down, but presently rallied and again  approached tho great source of information.    '���������'���������'". A ���������'!-''  "Father, what does tho North Poloi  look like P" y'  But alas! again the answei, "I don't;  know, my  son."  At last, in desperation, lio enquired,  with withering omphasiB: "Father, how  did you get to lie  an editor?!'  THINKINGA A*^D KICKING. '.->.  Dominion7, Department of Agriculture  b'raheh of the Dairy and Gold Stor-:  age   Cbnmiissioner.; :  "A -Acent issue of the "Creamery  Journal"- states that the farmers bf  Iowa are taking a special interest iti  cow testing. To quote a vigorous editorial. '"An intellectual bomb has exploded, farmers are thinking. Hundreds are kicking themselves for having so- long fooled awray their time!  and", effort and money chasing the  duahpurpose y nonsense ; phanfomA  Breeders of dairy cattle A are simply  swamped Avith' business. Dealers iii  dairy titensils report -vvhirhyind sales  of scales 'and Babcbck testers.'' Ay.  Farniers of ^Canada, are ybii going  toy let farmers' of A adjoining A. states!  beaty you in adyaiicedr dairy thought'  given, to covr testing^.';and in resultant  businesslike action? One. main A object of testing .individual cpws is to  ascertain whatAcHfference thero; is  between iiie product or profit A of. a  good cow and :������: poor one.- If bur  poorest cows ; were known they -would  quickly be -discarded because there  can be no object in retaining them.  iThe troubleyis, that;; they, are A not  known. Often the poor ones are he-:  j lieved to be,;good. ��������� They yiviii be de-  I tectecl only when recbrdsA ,are kept.  A more carefulAstudy oiA feeding,  and some associated plan of breeding ; from good; purey bred .sires Awill  work" wonders A in irtiproved, cows oh  Canadian ' famis. Cow testing assbci-  ations should A exist by the hundred,  every county ��������� heeds several; they ^vere'  ���������never more Aneeded than , at present;  Who: owns the best cow iiie ybur  'county?   ":''"y "A "-yA'A;AyAA--:"7-:'-:y  ������������������y\X-^-C4Fi:.WJ.f"  ThSsA -pP,fin;;'-' i-ette s* ft om .mrzX^tfevXAX-Y  y;A yy-'mann AWill AB^  'A:yA:.AttilAWbmorty'R<saderB.':'-';^  ���������A-AThoAibi^  'prettily v,s*tti^tcd-licrtie y in y,G3sining,AAbU ] X-Ay  ytlie bnnks of 'the Hutlsony gives Mr^.yHeryA'-y;  yinanri-'u exjierieiico. with ill-health: /AA    Y.yxy  ,yyy'-l...;,was'; iieycrirye������^.^������troug.A:.-      - -A''A-A-A-'AAy  AA '���������M'libusahdS A th-*re   are;Aj^st; like ;-. iiiPi A: ��������� A A  !:\\'hoylitiveAtb payA;dbuble toll forAyevyery;X/yy  littleAextrtv effor^of i-xtirtictih  Sveitther was. fiini^iinu X w^'a'hlei'.toy.j^f^^  a boiit, 1 enjiiyttd  li ft.* avid      heltlA-A - sny A -Ay  strength; But something always* 7happenAyvAy  ed-~ii, little too; much done or soniosmallyyAAA:  sickness   wouhl   put    ine back,  : and A^, Ay  would drop into theynibst mii*erahle db-AAAA  8pf!t*,dent.:State," iniable to sleep orletijby ;y:;  niyA tiioais. ��������� I dcicidedto titke tlieAinost ,y=ij  iioiirifdiihg and strengthening tonierhadt*;     A  aiitl. Wa*.strongly  urgetl to use ''Ft*rrc>-;Ay  'zoiit'.'AAfter the  first box  E ;sm.w;:Ferr<������-'; ;Ay/;  /.oiie was dbiiig nie good, so I followed   A/:  closely the 'Ferrozone Bales fbryHealtli,'A:  JA  and   gaiiied   steadily.   At   first; lAydidri*!:AA:.y  ear;.;'as well as I A-oiutc did���������:I. cbuldtft ex-A: :A  'pei'ttoAy But there  was a  gradual iih-A yy  pioveiuent    in    my   appetite,    aiid this:AyA  buoN-'edup my hopes, a.nd coiiyiheed AnioA Ay  Fei rozoiie was; whatyl needed.    Itf ii* less :A;A  than  a year since il eonhhencedi^errei- yy  zone aiid ali^ady  I am like^a''rie\y;y\vo-";y;;  ��������� ibai7.rAAJV!o'a'*t';.'Jiitn*'j,i':Slfe^  ���������-ii������*r-fc,-^Aaih-^'tw->Bgeiv-4~heai^  ic*bk.ing:'than,.^  A Xbytoriic* hits': such :a;>unfversiil reputtiAAAA  tjo.it for-'.-J-estoriiig..AhealtltAJoygirlsA andAyy  women���������it's a ;woman's.; lnedidii^Atltat- YX  tloos gbodj: tryA ontyo*: .two'A'FerrbzoiieAAA  Tfil-lets >.yit!i y'ov.r nieals~-*t.vatch. ytheyre-X,y  suit;'.-'.( Fiftv  cenfeA a yhoky six foi* $2.50y A  tii I   dealers,. or, ,T  Kingston,; Canada.  . C'aiaiThozoneA"  r*n'--'.=.  courage .'"tlie" extension 'of 'the' shee'pA in-  clu^ti-y..^���������Farmers* Advocate.      ; A-  "Tbe*  Hitinlitr  ���������Hid  "oh,  Same OM Gamo.  nticii-ntu   had   ninny      i<tit|nmti  ttt ������������ur owrl,"   ���������  llioy   piny  polttivn'r"  yen.  OincinuatiN nu<t the moti-  ficutJon ooramittoo .. ulaoding  ly opi-iut'on.. i.i thn anlisuil nnd vc*g-la  lie world, and chango-i in  tho opera .     .--    --- ��������� ...  lion* ol tha aiiiaua *uwl Togeti.U������ king* ��������� ujilow. tukt Mutjdfe* ������*������ ������gltt������������(r.  The miniature* Cimdo Loftus had como  down to doBnort.  "Sho in mo clover!" entliUHcd tlte mother** to tlio aHflomhlod compnuy. "Bho  enn imitate  nhnout  anyone 1"  "Quito truo. my denr," echoed hor  hunlmud proudly. "Now, then, Millie*,  Iwfoi'ci you tttckfo that banana, hIiow uh  whnt. you can do, Pretend to bo tho  hourtPinaid."  The iniuintui'fl CIhnIo Loftiiw bowed to  ouo of the giioHU.  "Will you tako any moro chicken,  miu'iu. or a littlo moro beef?" who nuked politely, "Shall I put. the hereon b(*������  hind your cltnir, mannP" who inquired  of another. "The fire* i������ very fierce."  "<lo on, my dear���������go oul" chuoklcxl  Iter jiroinl lather. "Show Vm what- you  ear. do!"  The miniature Cinnlo huhwn niouunod  it terrified ������ixprc������������ioii, aud baokod  qulokly iwm from lier fatlietVc ohair.  "81r, l*rt> tne Bol'������ idio cried. "Give  SPECIAL Sl.OO  FOUNTAIN PEN  ���������' For either a man or woman  no more aentihle Xmiw rjllt  oould be found than thU Ryrio  .Fountain Pen.     ,  It is fitted with a 14 k  Iridium pointed pen nib, and  nufoty���������o|lp. Complete in case  with filler and instructions.  Delivered post-paid, for  $1.00, to nny nddreti In  Canada���������except the Yul"on-r-  Ordcr by, the number���������698,  8HND FOR CATALOGUE R  Our litntlintntlv lllu������lr������l������J W ������������������������������������������ ml*'  lulu* ol Di������raonJi, Jtwehv. Hllv������rwnf������,  l^iiber, Arit Good* *n<l Nov*Ht������������. tf  upon raqiwit.  Ryree .Bros*, L^iud  1>4-I������������> Vo������g������ Straoi  ���������****twiiniiiiii''i**iiiiii������^  Ay COW TESTING AS^QIj*VflON&  ;Most. farmers.'ean estimate closely the  'number of bushels.A.of Agraiii raisedy aiid  tall   fairlt*., accurately   the   number   bf  tons of hay grown, but when it comes  to the really most:^; important income of  the farm, the .productrof-eaeli cow, it's  ally a blank, and they say, "Oh, .1 don't  know.    I ^t.y.ihyA.eheirjue'-- each: nioiith;  :that's all I ctfreAitbout;" A.:      A-.-' "-:;'���������'.--,-.  , 'While a knowledge of the total weight  of milk deliveredAat the factory is necessary, itiiqyer conveys. t>> tbe farmer  the information he stViuds in heed of as  to the profit; hiade by each cow in the  stable.    That information is absolutely  necessary to him if he desires to consider himself n credit to his profession, a  first class, buHiness-like dairyman. Oth-  envise  these satisfying totals or delusive averages will continue to allow the  one.or two poor cows in every herd to  consume good feed for whieli no profit-  aide return is ever given. :       ,y  In many herds whoro no attempt at  checking up individual porformnnct-sfha^  licen  made,  there   is  frecjuetitly  to  bo  found a j difference of ,$:10 or s*t4U in thu  caviling ���������'power of the host and poorest  cow.    'Farmers  need  to  consider"'" wuit  Btateineiit  carefully.    In  the Dbminiou  nro to he found herds,, let us fuiy of 12  or "14 cows, with a fairly good ivverngo  yield of perhaps as high as fi/iOO pounds  of milk,, where tho highest yieldM clone  on to 8,000 pouiulH of milk and    !1������0  poundH of fat;  hut, where  tho lowent  yield Ih oiily nbout 51,700, peumili- of milk  iuul lfiO pouuilrt of fat.    Such couipiirl-  HoiiH are only mado possible by noting  the notuiil pwrfornuince of each. indlvi-,  dual cow for hor full milking, .period.  Weigh and Hiimplo regularly, and hutko  hu 10 that, each cow bring* in good profit.  ���������<,'. v. w.- -;,.-:-''���������.:���������:. ,.y -.��������� .,.....' - A  IMimOVK  SHEK1������''-BUKKniNrh J"  Bight tlomon*trn,tion flock** of gnulo  .t*hei'p,,brt������d niul"'ko)il"for eoniniPrelal pin-,  poses,  an*  being  cutnhllwhi'il ,nt   rcprcii  ���������ni'iitiitltvo pointH in tlio- 1-rovlriiH' of On*  tavlo, one In AMIdtlb'Ai'X,' o'ni" lii lluroif  or Brtiw', 'iwiotliiM* in llrhnt, ,������mo near To-  ronto, one in '*^lmee)t��������� county, oup In Vie*.  'torin,-ntul ono in tho iwlghlwirhoojl of,  Klngrtton or cant, Till* t'literprlao l������ nn*  cloHaUcjn n>t the iuHtuiieo uf tho Ont'iillb  Slioepdii-oudiiri*.' At*Hiii'inti(iii, Niippoi-ttul  by the 'Provincial De'iurlnu'nt of Agvicuh  lure. Thu Artsoeintlori reoiituniohdod tlui  nppiiliitnmnt of two iiwpct'tori-, ..ilolnt,  rainphell, of Wondvilh1, anil Lhmt,*Coh  Unlit, -McKweu, of I'yrcw, 'Jlitnc two  nun jii'c new, nnd have hi������i������n, Holnetlng  tilm fliifkn with which to dfinonivtvnti*.  Ten nr twolvo gnoil owch mo oIiohcu III  ouch vn.M>, and with tluuu one nun of onoh  nf thn following hreoiU will herenpuct-  Ivclv inaloii, viz.. Southdown. DoiHi������t  Kuriied, Khropuhins ' ll������ni|whir������, Oot������*  wold, heipouter, I.lncoTh, and Oxford. One  floek 1iii.h ht'i'ii alit'itdy Hideeteil in Near-  lioi-o towmdilp, and n Wnutlidown ram  thu������m foi U. thn object h'iug 111 thi*  Htnthni to oatnr to the inivrkrt for oitily  laiiiln. In the Mini'oka m- Khiu������of������ i|U*  tiltit, 11 be oxpectcsl lo produce IouiIm fur  tho Miimnu'r trade, which fheuihl hn In  trood deiumid at toiirir������l nnd Ninnniei-r.;-  t>������rt pidtit-c. At other *tiitli������HM. the  Ininhic will pcolHihly be t'liiriiid nloU'-  11 vet- winter, ami imihl in ������|niim. Tho U.-  milt*, of tho viulenw fhick������ will ho ^Irtoly  DECA1>EXCK OF ������IIEE*P.    A A yA  Every   one   laments   the   decadenei of:  the sheep   breeding   industry   611   smailA  Canadian   farms.     -There: art?  coinparaAA  tively   few,   small   flocks   owned   in   fch'c''  olderAphrts. of /Canada, and Athe AVesc:  has;heed to import frozen" mutton from.A  K|ew AZealand   arid: Austi-alin;   iny b-rdei*  that its inhabitants inay eatythat feorfc  bf meat. A  Veiviiy there  is little  eheciin-  age-tneht fbr the- Canadian flock<Kiasteivy  He1 gets .'.ay; mere ypittJuieeA for hi4 Awi>idy  not. enbugli" to   pay 'forAgrbwihg^Aeli-i-:  ping and marketing'"'iti,'-   In Aiberta'/itisy  fleeces will not";pay for the keep ofAthaA  saicep tliat raise: tiicni^Aillis annualAiu-  crease   must   bear  a   part   (if: the  cost^���������'  The ge;heral farmerr:of the gralh-grbwiiig  West will hot7 keep slieep.   HisApremises  are not fitted for them/ and, its ;aA;-ir.uli*,--;-  lie  knows  little  about  them���������; and   theii-  ways.   ��������� SuccessfulAsheep: keepirigAisA an.y  art unto itself-~a -...sinipkriy enougli 'oni^itiy^  is true, when it is uiid^rWtbod^yhuty-tillAAA  it is a bi^iiieiftt byifeelfAATlieydwadeiie^AA]  of tlifjAshwpAindiistryAji^tife  pbrtibhs; ofACrtnada isyinii^  .;oi*a*0,.^insfciiel':''g^  eii^ibsetlAfarms.yt*lieep^  livliig, hea 1 tliiest iwittntil#keptyolv^afnHA y  As������ureillyy tl������jAfSi-in^- ssJibtild v#^prrM������t%  s^rte]^ yhut A iiow y is,i it ey toy (l *> thi^i"- if : tlia t Ay  line ''-of'-" endeavor does  not" p^v?���������^Cana-AA  yd'iahyFarhi.1:vA-y;A--AA'y7:''-A':-:A;.":y:'*������������������'-:'- -'A;---yfty  ��������� '--'���������'''������������������ "': ������������������'".'A- A**-*-'<*'.'.. '..': ������������������': "f A    A'A'A.-AA  .'-AyA;- AFairA. Enough.  "That widow isAh good manager, ish-t::;-  .sb^'A-yyA    X';' :y.:'::^.X.yXY' -������������������:X.;y:/XX::yyyi  A "Manager'* I should sav so. 'Slie g^tAyA  thait house of hers praetieally fixed;iip;7-  like new for nothing." AAA? .A,X  -������������������"���������*'���������How did she manage it?" A :y X A.AAA  "She was engaged to tlici cai'pentwAliilA^-'  all the .woodwork was finished, and J;H������*i\^  slie .bi'oke it of f and ^married tho plunvlifA-A  e:r.''-^Baltiinbrc-'Ahi^ic*th^^s$^  > :      . ��������� A- - ���������':'Prbyirig^\'iyAXX'���������yXXXy-.,-,-.  "Peoplo  -aowadaysi'^A^'-lBaidy"theAA/pldA'Al-J  house' cat, A'don't' kno^Ajhow;;i:o  raise:  children. They; I'lefcy' 't^^ypm^^t^J^vey  their.' bwhA;',i*/ayAAt^Aimich.''A,.AAA''A v-;A-AA  "That'sAright,'yroidied the  hen."''''Now' loblc 'at; those  6hic"lc6 A   of  minc.vTliey:ywouldn't liayo :aniountetl to:  anytliingAif .thoy.liadn'^ been,^^ 8at?upbii.''  -���������Tlio CatholioA,Standard and Tinies.''    ���������';  ham'sVegetabieCompound  TORONTO   , .,    (Ipu-b^oj/ft^jt^j^^ittthUw^  n���������p-"**11  crcato a pyraotitml intwtxrt- in nnd en*  . Cftiiltton,. Ont.���������"I hadbopnoiBitrarit  ���������UlToKor for nvo yet^tfl. jiOnbAdootot  told mo it wfifl ulcers ./)* tho AutoriiBi,  and another told mo it WftB^������l)roid^  tumoif.  No one'  :ichbwB what I ouf-  forod.    I would!'  fftlWoysA be; woTflo *j  lit certain porloelR,  and   never   wu������  regular, and tho  boaringrdowit  fainf-worotori'lhlo.  Mim vory ill in  bod, and the doevbv4  told too I- would"  have to havo aii  operation, and  that I might die  during the operation.   I wrote to my^  Bifltor about It'and Bho advised me to<  tako Lydia E. I'liikham's Vegetable  Compound.   Through personal expo. *  rlonco X have found it tho boat modi.)  cine in tho world for fomalo troubles,',  for It hrtB cured mo, and I did not havo-l  to have the operation after all,  'JCho,  Compound alno helped mo whilo paBB*'  ing; tbrotitth Ohango of Llfo."���������Mra.;  Lktitia llnAiit, Oanifton,, Ontario.  I.ydltv X'). Pinlth-am'-- V^fjot^bb Cow-  pound, mado from rootH and liorbB,!  hnHpmvwl to ho the mnot-t. HmMMMCHftit]  remody for curing the worst forma or  fomalo ill������, including dlBplacemontN,  Inflammation, flbroid tumors. Irrcgn-,  larltloH. periodic pains, backache, boar-i  ingrown iooiing, hatuiimoy, uuiij*wn-  tfon, nml neM-vottn projitntfon, Tt ro������ff(������ |  but u IMfU try It, and the result has|  boouworlUwJlUoUjjitOiUffotiiigwo'i  . 1  '���������it.- I* li���������  LTHE  GRESTON   REVIEW  y  ���������J"f  HI  JIL  a  lii  A Pair Invalid  ���������"OH*?'"  I  I  Her pale face glowed as 1 praised him,  her dark eyes , shone with a beautiful  "light. "He told me," I remarked, "that  he had committed a folly in his ^youth,  *mi������1 thu,t he had been expiating it ever  since."  "A folly 1 Nay, folly is a light word.  I call it a crime."  "I cannot believe Lord Wynton capable of a crime," I said.  **fJ*   ���������������.*��������� r.    *������    m>.*w,A "   ul'n   inaiaTdti      wratralv  J. If     V> C������r3     ������&    *.������ *na*V.j *s*������**     *������*"^*v****"������*J    ^������������*v *-*^7  ���������  "I like you for defending hitja, Mrs. Neville; but it'was a- crime."  "I may never see him again," I returned, -warmly, "and I know but little  of him, yet I would stake much that he  ha������ never committed a crime; he may  have made a mistake."  She looked at mc with wondering eyes,  and repeated, dreamily: "A mistake!  How could that be? 1 never thought of  that."  "1 am ignorant of the circumstances;  , but I feei sure that what you hold to  have been -a .crime was simply a mistake  ���������nothing more, n^nl the tiine will ooine,  I venture to assert, when you will find  it so."  "What faith you have in him," she  said; and with that the conversation  ended. I went home so-mo days after  ���������that, and then matters fell into their  old routine. The only- change was in  Miss Vane herself. She grew more human; her one great act of forgiveness  ������eemed to have changed her whole cbar-  , acter. - There was only one thin^ she  would not" do���������she would not max with  the /world. She took up a lily one day  when talking, and from the deep white  cup pulled a petal, "Oan anything restore thai petal or make the lily whole?"  ehe asked.  "D*Io," I replied.  "It ia the same with my life," -������he  ��������� said. "A page was, torn abruptly from  it���������a page oa which sweetest hopes  were written���������and nothing can restore  it. I could not take up my old duties,  resume niy old pleasures, mix freely in  the world of men and women, talk,  laugh, and enjoy myself with them���������I  could not bear it. 1 can only liv* as I  am now, unknown and unknowing, forgotten���������waiting for the signal of release,  ^con \?ili **ct ur1*" me a"&in   wiil  ,   "No/l will n^VrepHed!    ."I am happier than I ever hoped to be,  because I have forgiven Lord Wynton,  and the blank desolation has gone out  of my life." *  Instinctively I kept two secrets ifrom ���������  her.    I never told her that Lord Wynton.' had  promised  to  come to" &eo sae,  or that he intended to call upon her.   So  the   year   passed,   spring   came   round  again, and iu May 1 read i.his announcement: '-Died, on the 3rd of May, at Nice,  Xa&beUe, Lady Wynton.    ������be was interred, in .tlie cemetery at Nice on the 6th."  , A leading, fashionable journal devoted  a,,small.paragraph to,the event, and said  tliat Lady Wynton, after suffering- se-  "jvarei^ for some montiis, had died sud-  -" denly'at Nice.   I took the papers .to the  Rivet- House and showed them to Huldah  Vane.   She grew very pale as she read���������  - her eyes filled with tears; and then she  turned to-mo.and said": ."I am very sorry  for him.   Toor Clive!"        ,'   _y . ���������   ,  The remainder -of the story, I tell as I  heard.'ft some, "time* afterward, when  .the mystery was explained to me, and  all was clear.'  CHAPTER XII.  When it'was known In London, that  Gerald Asheton, the.younger son of a  poor but noble family, had .returned  after -''thirty; years'.'service in Alndiay. a  millionaire., soeietv decided upon Opening  Its arins to hiino." A ihillidWiel" Such  exceptional distinction society.; decreed  Aoiigfifc'/tb' be recognized���������-must .be recognized,5^ in fact^-and Gerald Asheton wa*  received with open. arms. He did his  ���������duty aa bwame a millionaire. He pur-.-  chased one of the moat magnificent  mansions in Belgrovia, and furnished it  regardless of cost; then Lord Bathern'a  family; estate, Silver-veil Priory, came  into .tho market.,; and he bought it, ahd  had it refurnished with ,the utmost  Bplendor. ' Afterward, boari-igof a pret*  ty littlo villa in tho Ialo of Wight, ho  purclioaod it, also. With thr������e Jiouses,  ouch one rivalling the other in,bcauty,  ho begisn td consider who was to Inhabit*  titGiU.    ,....- -       ,.,,��������� , .     .,,  Hisifrlendk advised him to nnWy; but  tor that h**? did not car*.   His brothor  had ymarriW, iuid his wedded llfo, like  hia life : generally, had hot boon a sue*  ���������jeetBB.- ."'He' had married a gentle, nccom*  filiehed girl;1 -whb had no fortune except  ior fair fiico ami hornoblb mind,:   Sho  survived hor: husband six years, during  whlbhA tlu������b sho; 'was gu pportcd entirely  by thp bounty of Gerald Asheton. .who  allowed hor an inoome rjuito ������uf/icte*nt  fbr'her wants.   At hor dcntli, ho ordered  ,Wb agents to plnco her only oliildi\ Hal*  dub. In ono of tho best schools.    .A,   \������,  Jto was bo deeply cngroaeod ou hit mo-  iturn to ICngland by tho settlement -of  dilfl .affairs that ho ulmobt forgot; tho  ��������� oxintonca of his niece.   It was not until  A iho .began, to wouelor ltow ho was to" din*;  ���������poao of his vast fortune that ho rciuoin-  yiMirod Ihur, and then ho went down jtti  Brighton io sou hor. .       AAA  lip ' found' to  hit*  in'on''.  "������������������'.'-r' "A"?  yttoll, Jov.ciJy gli'l.yxvith a graceful fight*  and a beautiful face. His delight was  great. Huldah Asheton was at once  taken from school, installed as mistress  at Silverwell, and everything that  Ssoney could procure was lavished upon  her. Gerald Asheton idolized his beautiful niece; he never tired of looking at  her, of listening to her, he formally  adopted her as his heiress, and did not  rest until he had made his will, leaving  her mistress of his vast fortune.  It spoke well for Huldah Asheton that  her head was not completely turned by  this change in her position. She had  been happy and contented at school,  feeling sure that her education and accomplishments were to be her fortune,  and that she would have to' earn her  livelihood as a governess. The result  was that she had acquired a certain independence of character, feeling that  her success in life would depend en her  own efforts.  At seventeen ehe found herself one of  the most beautiful, wealthy and admired  girls in London. She could have married just as she would; but, young as  she was. Huldah Asheton had formed a  resolution to marry only for love. Before she had been a month at Silverwell  ehe proved that she was fitted for her  responsible post. A girl of seventeen,  as stately as a duchess, as beautiful as  a poet's dream, gifted and intellectual,  looking upon wealth as an accident, a  stepping-stone���������pure in heart as a little  child���������full of beautiful thoughts, her  mother's only legacy���������wondering with a  grave, solemn, child-like wonder what  was to be her ultimate fate, what grand  destiny awaited her���������a girl of the rarest type, noble in soul, but proud to a  degree���������not vain of her beauty or her  wealth, but proud in the highest, broadest, noblest sense���������such was Huldah  Asheton.  Gerald A6heton loved her. Hc\ delighted in hearing his beautiful niece  called "The Queen of the Season;" he  had foretold that she would be that.  Society welcomed him because he was  uncle of the beautiful Miss Asheton.  She was very happy. She enjoyed the  magnificence, the wealth that.surrounded her? she enjoyed the homage laid  at her feet; she enjoyed the admiration  that seemed to be a tribute to her beauty. But she enjoyed the vague, dreamy  happiness of her inner life better than  all. Standing where womanhood and  girlhood met, her heart and soul thrilled  witli the vague, sweet poetry bf life.  CHAPTER   XIII.  The    Countess ot Ivrlngton    had    w  **%.������������.������.,. A..*      i,���������M     vn       v.ku    '      LKV1AIV0       CFA IJIt  Thames.   She delighted in spending part  of  her time   there, surrounded  by the  of  London  &T* tTfe D. N .**>* nUHt  -VHP,  ^*r   aba, A  V   *fe*'i������ |N 2<������, HOI  You can painlessly remove any corn, ei  hard, soft or Weeding, by applying Putna;.  Corn Extractor.   JltneveAuniis. leaves no sea  contains no acias; is narmiess because compose -  only of healing gums and. balms.   Fifty years !���������  use. ��������� Cure guaranteed.   Sold by aU drinzeists  Soo. unities.   Bexuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  m  .         _ _. . * |    |||-  ed, "all for you! I have had no othes  love, and never shall have."  So while the nightingale eang they  plighted their troth to each other. Gerald Asheton was delighted. His darling  would be Lady Wynton; and, besides  that, she would be one of the richest -women in the country. With his consent  the wedding -������KS arranged to take place  in September, and there did not seem  to he even the smallest cloud in Lord  Wynton and Miss Asheton's sky.  CHAPTER XIV.  All went happily until July, and then  came a terrible shock. Gerild Asheton  died suddenly of old-standing heart disease, and Huldah was left heiress and  sole mistress of his immense fortune.  She was then only eighteen. Silverwell  was hers, tho villa at jftyde wa8 hers,  and the Belgravian mansion; hers also  were the plate, the furniture, the accumulation of money in the funds, the  jewels. She had been the rage before-  ehe became doubly the rage now.  Owing to the death of Gerald Asheton  the^ wedding was, of course, postponed  ���������it vas arranged io take piaoe in the  xoilowmg April. Jtluldah spent the au-  tumn at Byde, where tbe Countess of  Eyringtou reigned queen. Lord Wyatoa  was. visiting his sister, so that he and  Miss Asheton  met every day.  Ku'Jah had expressed a wish about  her marriage. "Let me he married in  quietness and peace," she said; " the  ceremony is for ns, not for a crowd of  idle lookers-on. There can be no-prettier  church than that one at Silverton���������let us  be married there, Clive. I do not want  a great hcuse full of  your sister���������no one else  co;  mpany���������only  It was well that Lord wynton acceded  to her request. The preparations ail went  on. Lyndmere Park was made ready for  the reception of the bride, and the wedding-day was to be the 10th of April.  Lord Wynton was to spend the night  at the hotel in Silverton, and to meet  his beautiful young bride in church.  Huldah had her wish. There vrm no  large party of guests; no one was invited to Silverwell except Lord Wynton's  sister and her  husband.  The JOth of April dawned. It was a;  fair  spring   day.   Huldah   Asheton   rose  *������w^.    ������*1.M    ot*a..    4-^*.    1.1..���������K_~   j ���������1        ml  ������������������"���������"j j ������..- ���������������������o ..uo u<������!������i>j uu tueujj. xue  sky might well look so fair, the sun  sMne so brightly; it was her wedding-  'day. She went out for a few minutes to  take a last look for a time at her fair  domain of Silverwell, and then she withdrew to lier apartments to dress. It was  characteri&tic of her that on this, her  wedding-day,' Bhe should ask her faith-,  ful old nurse and servant to dress her.  She���������the proud beauty, "The Queen  of the Season," Gerald Asheton's heiress���������clasped her arms round her nursed  a few minutes.    "The ltuly insists upon  seeing you; site bade me gi\-������ you thin."  F.-'-It-rh   took a  note  from   the   girl's  b:-���������!':���������. -i".l  :-"itd:  ���������    I.O   opni'c   Viiiiisfii    UIILUIII  aguish and remorse, see me at  '.....i*. If you refuse to d������ so, I shall  follow you to the. clmrcli. Y*'ben you  have seen me. you will untlorstiind that  to-day's ceremony would bu a wretched  farce."  Huldah Asheton looked up at tbe servant who had brought the note. "The  person who wrote this must be mad,"  ehe said.  "I do not think so, miss; "die looks  sane enough.-''  "What kind of person is she?"'  "Tall, elegantly dressed and pretty-  looking, mis*. She heard something  about the carriages being ready, and  ehe laughed. 'You had better wait until  I have seen your mistress,' she said."  A sudden presentment of evil came to  the young heiress. "I will see her, Su-  sanne,*' she said; "bring Iter here."  "Into your dressing room?" questioned the maid, wonderingly.  "Yes, I have no time to go anywhere  else." -    - -  Susanne went away quickly. Miss  Asheton read the letter again. What  could it mean���������dear heaven, what could  it mean? Her beautiful face grew pale.  "Is it bad news, my dear*." asked the  old nurse.  "I do not know," replied Huhlah. Before she had time for another word the  door opened, and a tall, elegantly dressed woman entered. Her veil was thrown  hack, showing a pretty hut somewhat  insipid face, and a quauLily of false  hair. The visitor was elegant rather  than graceful. "SVitli a mocking smile  she looked round the magnificent dressing room. "I am sorry to intrude, Miss  Asheton, but my business is imperative  ���������iu admits of no delay. I hear you are  to marry Lord/Wynton to-day."  "1 do not s*ee that the matter concerns you," was the haughty Teply.  "Pardon me I am the best judge of  that."  "I see your wedding dr������sss is all ready  ���������the veil and the wreath and the bridal  bouquet, sent by such loving hands. The  minister stands ready robed at the altar, the ringers are ready to ring the  wedding bells, the carirages stand at the  door, tlie servants all wear white favors, the bridegroom is counting the moments. But listen to me���������oh, hour of  triumph, for which I have waited and  longed and prayecl���������there will be- no  wedding, there can be no wedding, for I  am Lord Wynton's wife!"  (To he continued.)  o ������������������������   '   leafth, its Cause  ^1111 rr nr-i ciVt n������������cc: r������f  T  i ir/a-t-  ������rt i  Bowels.  It Uki'k tuv a li>:ig t'.iiii- t.i k'Avn, and  big doctors" biUs in tiie Utrgain. write-  Mr. Ogilby, of Winnipeg, that tin* tiir,-  turbaaice of my sv-m-u-iu \va> due dimply  to liver ami bowel inictivity. A sleepiness and' languor extinguished my old  time ambition. I fear irritability of  temper added little to tlu* comfort of  tnv family. yet tlie head'uf-ht?-", general  nrwery a.nd melancholy forebodings  that weighed nie down ought to be considered. Tonics, electric treatment and.  mineral waters in turn failing to curt*  me. the advertising of Dr. Hamilton'*  Pills aad the ' tssttmonhi-ls supporting  the claim of great medicinal virtue induced me to try them, 'flic result of  even the first- txix mad? clear that my  own l>ody was making its own poison,  that by driving it from the system and  removing the cause wh'oh undoubtedly  resided in the liver and bowels, by Dr.  Hamilton's PHI*, my health would be  as good as ever.  It seems certain io me that more than  half tlte sickness we see about us is  caused by carelessness in keeping the  bowels open and the liver active. Dr.  Hewnrilto-n'K Pil'e I found do both, and  do it better than other remedies. 25c  per box, at nil dealers, or The Catarrh-  ozone Co.. Kingston, Ctinrtda.  -, -���������-*-���������   Most Famous of Comets.  Halley's comet, which is approaching  the earth at a constantly increasing  speed, and to catch the first traces of  which photographic plates are being  exposed at o-bservatories all over the  v.'orld will not' be so striking an object as Donati's comet, which in 185S  s  o  never  l-een  a  gone by it was pre-  tifcsorted   sins  of ih������*  kV.  ���������/  f;  Frae!  ten  II  14 Karata Solid '  Oojd Biioll Bteffa  Wnwlll ������ly** you your  ������.ioio������ of onto* tboi* ba-r.ii*  tlful rlr-K*(.KU*r������nt*������iU������  JctrikU r-oll-I gold *li������U,  plAln, *n*,r-ii������������'l, ot* ������������������-  with. eUgr.nl> ���������imuliitod  j������w*U, for th* Ml* of 4  bftM������������nl-*.r*.tS6o. a. box,  ef Do Malarl*}'* r������*Mtia  V������������t������Yl<- riflt.    Th*;*"  for IndHMtloit. ������on.Mpv  iion, vluumat(ua, wauk  ���������r Iv-mm Mood. ������at������rrh.  (tlMawa of tha lltar a,ml  kldru-M. Wh������njrfcul)ik*������  MhUMMliwiM df pllln,  land u������ tha tuonayai '  Uiardiaof tha rlmf-fai  ***��������� a,R4 wa. will ���������and 'row,  H, ������������r chalet*.ot ������������������������������>������������������*���������>  aW bM<UotuaIUn������-,-aUla������n'  With BfMlAui aioit**,  Hand,  Mini* mmtjtuuiymad -wa]  po������t-p������.ld, tlia l-llla an* fan<i*-|  i to gut away te unrahMiara of I  aybafor* I  wluktyoa  very   flower   of  London   society, .   had   invited   "The   Queen l of   the" Sea-   neck. "I'have no mother," she said, iay-  ������m," without whom no assemblage was   ing. her   beautiful   face  on  the   nurse's  shoulder, "to.kiss and bless me. Wuh  me-godspeed in my life, Lewis." " ~"  And -Jane Lewis blessed hei* with loving words, foretelling such happiness  for .her as made the girl's heart beat  andjher face glow.  * "Now come, Lewis," she said, "and sea  all my wedding-attire; it lies ready in  my dressing-room."  Lewis followed her. The wedding-dress,  the' weddirtg-veil, "the wreath of orange  blossoms, the white gloves, the white  satin shoes, the white fan with the jewelled handle, the bracelet of magnificent pearls, all lay ready, just as for  years afterward they lay in the closed-  up room of the Biver AHouse.     A '  , "You shall dress me, Lewis," Baiti th������  beautiful .'bride;./'no other hands but  yours because yours have been, the kindest hands..'in-.the. world to me." A  Slie worev a wrapper of whito silk,  and Ajn'rft as she was unflistening the  band of it, saying, "See how the sun  smiles on my yvedding morn," a knock  came at the door. Susanne,; the Parisian maid, camo in. "There is a lady in  the Imll, Miss Asheton, who insists upon  seeing you.";  . "A lady? I cannot see nnyone. Say  that lam particularly engaged. Al havo  spent so much time out of doors, Lowia,  I 'shall.he late." A  Another rap came. "Lady Bvringion  bogs mc to say the carriages aro  rendy."   '  "I shall not be long," said the young  heiress.   "Buuanhe, tell tho lady I cannot nte her j AVhatovcr message Ashe has  must bo Hont by you."  Suaanno Avont away, but returned in  rilM Whlflii Ma to gfri away te narahMMi  ha Mlla.  Wa do upii aak anybonaybc  tha pllla ara aold and wa taka tuwl. wlMki  I  pllla km  Mrraotaall.   - ^���������^���������mm. ���������.    ,- j_   ,, -.,   ._* . .  Ai)^'aiia.1l^i3M-*fi*te Z   ' |i*fcii'a)liiiiiiii������������'iit y  .complete.  "'On the morning after her arrival,-Miss  Afthetonj tempted by the "beautv of the  grounds, rose* early'and wen*t out. Life  held many fair mornings for lier, but  none like that. Her -white morning  dress, knotted here and there with rose-  colored ribbons,- fell in graceful foldB  round the .tall, slender figure; a wealth  ot shining, waving hair rippled over her  shoulders, the - morning breeze ' had  brought the daintiest bloom to* her face,  her large, dark eyes shone with light;  the beautiful lips were parted in keen  enjoyment, "  She stood watching a pretty miniature water-fall. She held her hand in  the water, arid watched the spray run-.,  ningyovcir -hier white fingers; theii she  thought, she would cross a little rustic-  bridge, which Bpanncd the stream, and  was about to do When a rich, deep Voice  said: "I should advise you not to trust  '-yourself to that little bridge; it is under repair and is not quite safe."  . She lookcaArotind, and saw a gentle-'  man come across the lawn. He raised  his hat and bowed, "Pray, pardon me,"  he said; "hut 1 know that bridge is  veryiBhaky. I.am,Lord Wynton, Lady  Eviington's brother; You, I know, are  her guest, MIsh Asheton?'  Huldah bow-ed; not for worlds would  she have spoken juBt jrlwn.  "I nm afraid I have startled'you, Miss  Awheton," continued the musical voice;  'if so, I am very sorry."  "No, you have not startled mo," sho  Bald. ,'-,'.,'-. '   ���������������������������; I  .;.-.  He came nearar to her and bIio looked  at his face; it was handsome, noble,  with eyi-is nnd lips that could sweeten  and soften liko a woman's. Hor heart  went out to :him���������*ho could not tell why,  excerpt- that ho was tho hero of hor.  dreams, the idenl come nt last.  Lord Wynton wns visiting his sister.  Sho 'hod tempted him by telling him thot  tho bountiful AMiBB Asheton was to bo  hor 'guest.,   Ho   had  laughed at  firiit,  ^liolling 'hw VautieH woro ul ways more  ".or loss ���������fnilureH.y He .enme, 'however, to  pleaso his si-rtior.^llffit on tho morhinff  that iho sow Huldoh Ashton, in all  -tho  ���������.Wife* *implifti;ty of hn* beauty, lio   wo*  'Ainitieocl; ;,nnd. from thot moniont     ha  lowd hoar with ������ ilovo thot w������b hin doom.  :    It wait a lOftso of lovo at ffiwtt night,  ���������and orcryono -j^ncBeodl it. From :iho nn**  mnnttlmtAslio first sow Lord Wynton  until tlio day Rho died, he wiin t,ho ono  loyo.of hor .lmnrfc A���������d soul; she l������te<w no  othor; no othcSr man ovor had tho -jowor  ** *������������������������ hw Hor Srle-nl wan rcaliwd; -ho*!  yoMil ���������that w-nlJ������i.tioti she never wen*.  The tinut^amo���������It was tlio gloaming,  of a boaiitItvlJAM ^ight-whon   ������ i  Wynton told hor tho story of his loVa.  Mm   miMOrl   her   beautiful   f������ce���������not t^  him,.but to tho evening t-kios and thank* i  <*d Uenvou for itH good now.  "Huldah, my dnrlinar." ho cried, pM,  slonntoly, "I ������m not worthy of you, I  know. Tho love of a pure, innocent hoait  liko youre is n treflsuro above prico."  Hho would not lieor It. Ho went on,  "Whon t was yonnfir, iruldnh-flulto  youMjf���������I oommittod a /-"rent folly. %  must trll you what It weaa,"  "No," she objeotod, "I will not heat.  It-w, Jf you will toll me at all, Ct shall  5*;J1'JV11".atUsv l ftm y������nv wl'������* My  UHK CHvo, like my love, 1������ boutidless,  If, when you were youwp;, some fair f*������������  cauirht your fancy, it waa hut your fana*  ���������your <ov������ ia all for m������."        .  , "As ERcvcn h wy vrit_;c������B,V U j-uUs������.  MALE STREET WALKERS.  (Montreal Witness).  In order to deal more effectively with  the evils to which women and girls are  exposed, the cities of Portland and Seattle,* on the Pacific Coast, have appointed policewomen, with the same status as  policemen, and who also act as detectives. So valuable have their services  proved that it has been proposed to  employ more of them. They perform  their duties in ordinary costume, and  have done a great, deal to correct social  wrong in individual cases, besides striking terror into a certain class of young  men who never know who may be  watching therii until they are summoned  to appear in 'the^Police^Cohrt to*answer  for their conduct. These are put on  the same footing ,as street^ walkers o������  the other sex, and liable to like punishment. .   . ���������   Gold Laid Watch  fuaranto*adfor2by������*-r3  REE ior nailing 5 dozen Cobalt Gold Inkles* Pens at so.  aach. Then* porta'write a  beautifsl color by s'saply  dipping in -water. No ink required. Write to-day.#Wo  trust yon with thepeitB, aell  them aad return tho money  and win this little) Beauty.  Sold FlnlshedWatoh aa'd  ao alovely Tea Sot Froe  COBALTaOLDPEHOO  Kept  :J3 Toronto, Onty  ROUNDUP  OF   BEARS. "  spread ������cimitax-Hke over a great part j astride the  at the heavens. Yet two point* in its 00*^������_**tl?K  history make it the most famous of all  comet*���������its long sequence of appearances at intervais of about seventy-five  years, which haVe been traced back to  240 B. C, and the circumstances und������*r  which it beca-tt-e associated with the  name of Edmund Hslley.  Newton's theory" of gravitation suggested that comets might belong to the  solar system, moving about the sun in  long ellipses onel parabolas. Halley,  on his appointment as r^avillian professor of geometry at Oxford, in 1704, followed up the work of his beloved master by computing the orbits for twenty-  four comets from 1337 to 16i~*3.  As an accidental outcome 3*A this he  discovered that the orbits of tliTee of  them���������those of 1531, 1607 and 1682 ���������  were so nearly alike as to su'������ge������t th������  identity of the comet*. The poriod of  their appearances - varied between  seventy-four and seventy-six years, but  this eould be accounted for' by- the pull  of the planets, and hence Halley decided that they were really reappearances" of one comet.  Befor<* his death, in 1742, he Reflected  that although he could not hope to see  the comet's return, if it did appear,  ^about the year 1758," posterity would  remember tfiat -it was an Englishman  who first pj-edicted it.  The comet returned in 1759, as bailey predicted, the slight delay-being  also ..foreseen, ns due to planetary at-"  traction. It' has appealed' oncer since  then, and wc are'-now- watching for its  ��������� third    calculated    appearance.���������London  Mail.      ,    ���������  ��������� ^ * ������  legs and itaenes ior us *co^������,  -The   Rivals.  .Ar. alraWo soared in the.upper sky,  /t. e&Kls watched It with careful ������y*.  "A. wonderful bird." ho cried, "we'll see  If lt is KOinn to fight like me."  i  A <iovc sat watching it eklm tbe blue,  Aa over the farms and homes it ilew.  "A beautiful bird," she cried,  " 'twill bo  If it ia a oymbol ot peace Ilk������ me."  An owl perceived it at  fall ot titght.  As over the treee it took its flight.  "Quite scientific,' he cried, "we'll try  If lt is aa yrloe. a bird as I.'AA ;  HOW MRS. CLAflKE  After*  Years   oif   Suffering  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured her.  PUnaant Point Matron Telia Her* Suffering Sisters How to be ''-'Freo  From the Terrible Pnlne That  Make Life a Burden.  Plcaaant Point, Out., Nov. iO.���������(Spc-  claJ.J-���������Tlint; most of tho UU tlutt tho  suffering women of Canrula hnvo to boor  aro duo to di������orclor������tl lvidne,-*--*, and that  tlio natural euro for thom iaADodd'n Kid-  hoy PHIr, is oueo moro sliowii in', tlio  onHo of Mi'H. Morrll 0, Clarke,, av well-  known rcwident of thia placo and a prom-  iiiowt moinhor "of tho fclrilvation Aarmy.  Mr*. Olnrko in hlwayn roudy to givo hor  experience, for tlio bonofit'of hor suffering alstern.  ���������"My nlcl'-nr-'-.H tommencrd IwcnU* ye^TR  ago with tho oluingo of life," unyfTMr-i,  Olnrlce. uUy itenlth wns in *������, had  nth to, Wator would run from mv hoiul  "which would mitkoi nio faint, \Vlieii I  enmo out of tlio fainting, spells I took  fit*. I wcia hloatod till i was diimiiy.  Tlio pain I Miffared win- awful. It would  ������o to my foot arid then to my Imncf.  fany doctors attended, mo, and X tried  ninny modlelnen, hut nothing gave me re-  llof till T limed nrnld'n KMnav Pllla. Tho  flrat 1m>"- Htoppi'il tho flin rind mover* box*  en cured ino completely." ��������� .  Mvary Mifferlng woman nhonlti una  Pofld'n Kidney Pllln. They make atroflg,  healthy Kldneyn, awl the woman who  hn* good Kldneyn in wafeguarclad  j ngamat thoao tomutct pama that mako  mfwrcMc,. the Uvea cf r.-) r.v.ny wowftt:  Necessary in Colorado, Cattlemen Say,  Because, Bruin is Knung Slock.  The annual roundup of bears is on in  Routt county. Albert Whitney, Stjtvo  Elkins and several other" hear hunters  of note havo undertaken to rid the cattle  ranges of Routt county of tho bears  which aro kilting the colts and calves  in large numbers. Eight bears havo been  taken bo far during the* hunt.  The headqURrters of tho ii*i'ir>rff'',i<- at  PhlppBburg and from A that point they  throw out a circle, beating tlio timber in  tho vicinity of the placer* whoro dead  calves and colts are found. Tho party  of hunters has about fifty bear dogs, the  pack bciug mostly from tho kennels of  Elklnn, of Muiicoh, Col., and of Whitney,  of Pltlppsburg.  ,Thc ntockmen say Hint they are losing  at leant $1,000 a week by allowing the  beam to live off their colts and calvoB,  which aro so small at thin timo of tlio  year that hours canity pull them down.  Two skins sent in from tho hunters'  camp are tho finest furs that hnvo boen  wen hi Denver for many yearn. Ono  in off n brown bc-nr and tho other off  a black. Each in a glonny pelt, full,,  furred and in. perfect condition. At-thin  Bcaeon a beer's skin it- in prime condition, an;he doon not nhed until July.���������-  Denver Pout.  HIS 'TROUBlET  (Huiiiivu Life.)    -  Kind Old Lady (talking to a tramp)  "Havo you.ovor mado an effort to n  work?, y  Tramp���������Yon, nia'ain.     Lnat month   I  gut work for two mcinhprrt of niv fumllv  bnt noitlior of thom would tako' it.   -������.-+.   And Window DUplayn.  Oufttonuir���������How do you nuinnge to  keep your trado this ho)h|ivy ������oa-ioii with  no many counter attraction*?  Retail Merchant-���������Ry oounter nttnic  tioiw.���������IIo������to-n aVftii������crlpt;  A h^n looked up .with n jealous glance  To see'it rise In tho clear expanse.  "Althouirh it can fly." she said, ''I-beff-.,   .  To state the critter can't lay ������ti ������Jj,"  ,                           ���������Washington Poat,,  . -a.'.. -.   ..    . ������<������  y:Ay.Y:.-  THE  CLUTTONGUS GOAT.  Abiiity   to   Eat   Many   Things   Makes  Him Dear to Uncle Sam's Rangers.  Tbe goat, has never been a social  fjivorite. In dux  scnti'd with tbe  community and Hbbi.-led io iiit the long  Irtiil. More recently the cans have been  its titbits and the joke column its hail  of  fame.  At last, however, it is being taken  "seiious-ly. On the western national forests the goat has lx*en set to eating wide-  swaths through trackless thickets, whieli  munched off paths are to act as roadn  and fire breaks. Farther east the capacity of the goat to eat is being utilized  for the clearing ot brush land. In each  case, says the World To-day, the despised creature is doing better work iu  its line than can man with ail his  ingenuity.  A goat will eat with the sole idea of  consuming quantity and with an indifference that is absolute as to what manner of thing it devours. From clover to  sagebrush and from parsnips to tree ���������  tops it is all one with the goat.  Armed with this capacity to eat a  flock of 3,000 goats may be huddled together and' led through a chaparral  thicket such as skirts the forests. The  men in charge hold back the flock as it  advances that it may have time to make  its task complete. Its errant" appetite  wanders from dry leaves on the ground  to the rank weeds growing in moist  places and the dense branches of the  chaparral.  As   the  abundance' is   exhausted    the  sweep is made cleaner.     The leaves and  .  the   larger limbs   of   the  chaparrai   are  attacked.   The goat stands on its hind  brandies   and   rides   them  as i i. goes.  Finally it falle on the bark of the  larger bushes and eats their bodies bare.  There is no vestige of life left in its  track. The firebreak is as clean as a  ballroom floor.  The usefulness of the goat as a co-  laborer with man by no means slops  here. There aTe millions of acres of land '  in many of the States th*at are overrun  with brush. The tendency is always to  revert to that condition even after tlie  clearing is once made.  Bank weedi, sunflowers, cockleburs,  and such have "spoiled for cultivation  millions of acres elsewhere. The chaparral is smothering out all other vegetation in such sections as west Texas,  where orginally prairies unwound them-  rselves for hundreds of mike and -wetm  kept clear by oft-recurring prairie firea.  For all such the goat is found to be  4-1* a    fiM-vr-is**** rT������*������-"������    Inn^a    itr^wal^       t-*A#������'aii**r^  WAV       04*b-*AVJ.* AM������.W>������       *������������*������������������������        UWUIU A������>U������*aa.Vr  from $12 to $20 to clear were men to do  the work. The goat will do it for nothing. In fact it will perform the' task  and in the meantime yield up abundant  fleeoe, procuce palatable goat "venison"  aad furalsl*. a "grad������ of milk that, entirely outranks that of the cow.  The goat is to-day actually harnessed'  to the task of eating ufo oak brush fields  in Iowa, broom sedge wastes in Virginia, cccklebur patches in Louisiana,  sunflowers,. in , Kansas, sagebrush in.  Nevada, lantana in Hawaii,' ehap&rral  and-an < unliinltc*d - miscellany ._ everywhere. .- J   X  It is the Aiigofa goat, the aristocrat  of all the tribe, that is doing the work.  Thia because of the existence of great  herds maintained for their wool before  the new duties were laid down, , aad  because there are more profitable .byproducts in these than in other varieties.' '  These great herds are in the ' west,  particularly In New Mexico. They are  becoming migratory under the call of  their new usefulness. An they go about  seeking what they may deirour they will  continue to give up the fleeee that makes,  such dress goods as mohair, nuoh commercially valuable material aa th* plunk  that covers the seats in all' railway  trains and such quninty amusing article*  ufitlte wigs with which the member* of  the theatrical profession aro wont to  make sport.  got  Unique   Happlnann,  PUtraught Mother���������And    what  with  theno hetlucatlcm bllla nn' all, mJu, T  noinetime* nayn to myself, "Appjr nre  tho parent* what never ������ad ar*������y children/  I nA*#."~~Th������ By������UtHl������r.  ��������� -   ��������� ti - 'T*>i*f*^in>iia|ta      "V"ir���������"  CJiiiiuiiittiU honor* never uear weii���������  !Vr*eh. '  DISflGlRING. TORTURING SKIN TROUBLE  Cannot be Cured by Salves and  Ointments���������The Blood Must  be Purified.  A blernlshfd skin, irritating cores,  pimples, eczema, halt rheum and other  skin disorders aro all signal* of distress, telling that your blood is Impure  or weak. You cannot .euro eeizeina and  other skin troubles with ointments and  outward applications. These things  may givo ' temporary rcdief, but cannot  euro, because the trouble is rooted in  tlio blood and can only be removed by  purifying and enriching the blood. Dr.  William-re* VinU Pills speedily euro akin  troubles becauf-e tliey enrich, purify  ami build up the impoverished blood  that en lined the trouble*. As they feed  and oleanso the blood thb skin grown  fair, the bloom of health returns and  new strength is found. No other jncdl-  cinc hnfl ever had bucJi wonderful re-  suits in curing all dineaHen, duo to bad  blood. Minis Klir.ahetli (illlin, Kenning*  ton, P. Vi. T., says: "Words can hardly  ���������xpresB how grateful I feel for what  Dr. WIlliamR* Pink Pills have done for  me. For soyen years before I began  their u*o I was troubled with wilt  rheum. My hands and arms were  nearly always n mann of torturing  crocks and noreo. I tried several- doctor* nnd spent a great deal of money  without getting any benefit. Indeed,  my hands aeemed to lie getting worw  all tho time. Finally, my brother per*  suaded mo to Rive Dr. Williams* Pink  Plllrt a trial, nnd I am hnppy to may  they have completely eurcd nie, I tined  iu all seven boxes, and I would not he  without them in a case of thin kind if  they cost five dollars a box Instead of  fifty oentn, I hope iny experience will  ho of benefit i������ some other sufferer  from akin trouble*,"  Theso rillu are sold by all medlchwi  dealers or will Ik* wnt by mail at 60  evntn a box or nix bcixea for *U50 hy  The Dr. Wllllatnn Medicine Co., Ilroek*  fill*, OriK  1 * ��������� ��������������� a -"���������������  A man may lie puffed with pride, but  tiiat ciwoaii't cftiiao  him to t'mu lu th*  worltf.  ORIGIN OF POKER.  Was It Firfct Played In New Orleans?i  ���������Tho Peraifin Gam*). -.,  John B. Barber, of New Orleans, jpaakiag  about the game ot poker, said that whito  moat men will toeti'y to tbe fact that few  know very much about tbe great American  Kftrao of poker, ovon the experts Will admit  they nre ignorant of the origin of tho gam*.  "All the evidence about poker which haa  com* to light, however, points: to its brlgia'  in New OrltuDH," continued Mr, ttarber.  "The queatlon ia whoro did .Now Orleaaa  git It from or la tt au Iniprovonf-Jflt oa aom������  gaiho known to the population, of; that ollr.  who. it mutt be remembered ware Frenoa*.  aud uaed French terms lu nny gamed that  they played?  "There la no French game played wltai  only: twenty curd*, na poker woe played at  New Orleoun In 1832, but there are several  French Bomie* lu which wil 'Tie* poker hand**  aro to bo found except four of a kind. An-  bircu. Breian and mnnji oth������M ������.*IS", at one*  uaggeit themNelvea, but all tbaso Frapofc,  gamea aro played with throo cardit only la  the! hand of eaoh player. Where could the  with fivo carda In Mich hand and the pai*k  Inventor ot pokor hnvo found a game playe*V  conalatlng of twenty cards only7  "Tho standard pack ot carda In Kurop*  from the tnrlleiit dam has been -Khnt'M bow  called the piquet pack, which In tho maaia  ns our Amorloau ouchro pack, thlrty-twa  oards, Thoro In only one country In tha  world whore poker, has alwnya been played  with five carda tn the band ot eacb player  and that Is Tenia.  "But the gome In not ooliei) poker. It I*  called nae. Jt they, brought It to New Or-  lean*s from Porsla or If "onto rc������lil#nt ������C  thnt city won familiar with tho Pcrulim g****  and thought It anlmprovemont on tbe Froimh  gome ot amblgu and brolan, tba'InlrndUMtr  **���������*" probably French and more .familiar 'vtaaV  Frenob gamca nnd French term* than wltti  Ptralan���������Wftt-hlngto^ Uvrald.  A REGULAR FAN.  (Chicago Record-Herald.)  "In yonr husband interented In bane*  bjiiir  "No."  "How nlrnngo. I thought all the men  were,"  "No. John Isn't interented. That;  ibn't the ruiiiK" for liln troublo. ire fa  luuteball crniey."   ���������    ������������������������      Which Wat tha Head of tha HounaT  Willie's grandmother had como to visit  them. ^  "Aro you inniiiiim'H mother 1" a������k������4  Willie, by wny of conversation.  wNo, dear. I*m your grandmother oa  your father's ���������We.'f  "W#ll," taid Willie, deeidedly (he waa  ���������n observing little fellow), "all I got U  **jr,ia youi* on iii������   wioug   nWe,*��������� THE   CRESTON REVIEW  t-Tffll  GANADIAMBA  ^^ JL'      V^ \Jf AV JSLLYiL JL^ JLV V^ JLj  >  SUSAD   OFFICE, TORO>"TO  ESTABLISHED   1667  s. e. Wjbjlkee, President I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  ALSatANDSS LAIRD, General Hana-er I ReSSrVO Fund,    -     6,000,000  Wild kovSK Lodge No. 39  ISl\JI n hrr* c    r>i2    tr-vaT-HPus > ������r������  s������i^jivjn������^   v>i    j-x 1 aii Ac*  Creston, B. C.  Jlwis every i.iim-j.- jVIouduy from June 20  to October 4 at ������ p.m. iu'Specrs' Hall.  Geo. Eroderick, O. O  i A. E. French, K. of R. & S.  I li.AS. liovnn, M. of V.  Visiting brethren cordt.-illy invited.  VS^iy      BVSU9 E       B   W     i    i s  9    9 ^S^i^^  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United Slates and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.     Accounts   may  be  opened in the names of two or  more  persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of thexn or by the survivor. 124  *017.T?n"V -R   T?������-kW7T.17!T?    TVf A XT A flTOT? rrQ-R-qnWNT T2T? A -NrrjTT  6&r   SMOKE  BSBSy  Factory  Made  "OLD   SPORTS"  Sold       s~<*ir *~*> A  t> o  Hi<*������h  W^'-  ispa  ^   Is a Speciality  at  the  "TTff-E *o*B a*"      ff-BBSs   as  lUHt UNLI  riavana  DON'T BE FOOLttD, Get your Harness Repaired at the place  Where Your Needs are understood  ���������es-sssssa-ss-'ss-es--^^  CARVER'S HARNESS STORE  Opposite McCreath's Barn .  The Creston  ^evieyp  r&Td  g\^i&\������P'\i  Kjne  25c.  Published every   Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by tho Creston Pub-  linhinjE Co., at their office, Fleet Street, Croston.  TVvcrvervv-  TUT ������������ vi o rvt  er.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor  Subscription, $2 00 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, $5;  60, $7.50; 90, $10.  T&BI!  :*U*iH������.lIII  'foW ane/  Er- aV  Ai-t  chance  for  iOc*  ������  Creston  -i  riotel  ������m.ii.wih.'. ���������i������������..gwnfl.  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, circulating in over one thousandA hoiues throughout the Crestou district. Our  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest.. Contributions must be brief, written on one sideof the. paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  in our endeavours .to incr^asa the usefulness of the. Review by bringing in your  . advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  !.nn.Ts~BTsf of papsr will bo promptly attended to.    Address all commuuica-  UVU*������<CW*."JW   '  tions to the editor.  cA Scrap With a Deer  'grip.    But he let up before I hnd lost  I my nerve, aud slipping my hand down I  *���������, ,rt���������o i found the knife. I set it carefully on his  lanious! -��������� ���������. ... .        .   i.        j. * *f"  j neck aud put weight enough on it to put j |  knife in   the  fc Cr ston Drug & Book Co.  yass^'vsi^  AA'*  The Leading  Hotel of tbe  Fruit    Belt  9 *\/������^ w*^ ma^e no mistake  I when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  rnen will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  Tlie rooms are well furnished in  a manlier up-to-uatc.  \x&  (Contributed by Ira B. Beam, a  local hunter). ���������  ,        .     -    i,     -,--.   .,    . -   , y, i  In the year 18781 lived in the State of I Je point on the kmfe m   the   ^oiiud  i But the skm was very thick, and I let go  Wisconsin and had not had much es-1 xha knife and took hold of his horns with  perience in hunting deer; so that fall,] both hands. -He soon qnit kicking and  quite late in November,  I shouldered lay there quivering, while I kept a -'-firm  the old  single-harrell  muzzle  loa&iug  rifis and dug out for a white oak ridge,  about two miles from home.    When I  came to the top of the ridge I saw some  new tracks in the dirt.    I could tell they  were fresh by the little thin crust of jand  looked under the log, where his  frozen ground they had broken. head was. into his eyes, and found that-  bold. After a while 1 bunted, him ,in  the back with my knee several times. I  then 1st go with one hand and struck  him on the neck. As he did not move,  I held on to his boras with  oue hand,  Well, I swung off the top of the ridge  a little and poked along, looking, I  thought, as sharp as any man could; but  I have found out since that I did nofc  know how to hunt deer then. In fact I  didn't know a little about it, for I seldom saw a deer until he had seen or  found out I was thero; then I would see  him skipping out and I had to take a  running shot or not shoot at all sonie-  t imes. I would wait for him to stop. I  knew if he did Btop any reasonable distance that I could hit him, provided I  hadn't timo to get the buck fever: and  about nine times out of ten he didn't  stop, and I had missed getting a shot so  many times that I had made up my mind  to clatter away at.him any way, hit or  miss. I guess I had gone nearly half a  mile, when Isaw a littlo thicket down in  a sag on the side of the ridge nnd I crave  it a careleBS look and turned my head  and was watching tho top of the ridge.  I espeoted to see one or more walking  around eating acorns, the same nn a cow  feeding pasture. I guesn I was within  lifty steps of tho edge of the thicket,  when all at onoe I hoard something going rip, rip, rip. I whirled niy head,  and there wont a deer np the side of tho  ridge. He had either boen lying down or  Htanding watching mo and ho oould not  Htand for me getting any closer. Ho tore  out and sailed up tho sido of the ridgo.  I turned tho old f uzer ovor and out loose.  On went the door, just the same, maybe  a little faster. Then I went aud looked  for hair and blood (I hnd hoard all hunt  or������ say that was the first thing they did  aftor getting a nhot). I looked about  whoro I thought ho was when I shot,  but I did not boo any hair, and I could  hoo vory plain whore he hod run to tho  top of tho ridge, but saw no blood.  Af tor this I oonld not track him and  conld see his tracks now and ngniu a  long way apart, 801 gave up trying aud  turned baok ovor the top of tho ridgo  I was not taking any notioo of my sur  ronndings, whon rip it went to my right  not ovor forty yarda nway. Thoro was  an old whito oak that had blown down  in tho summer and tho leaves wero ah  cm it but had turned yellow, and ho was  behind that. What ho watt doing I novor know, but away ho went; so I whirl  od tbo old pumpkin nliuRor over and let  drive. Ho went heels over hoad. I sot  tbo gun against a troo and jerked ont my  knife and grabbed hia horns, when bill,  biff, camo a hind foot and utruclc my  hand, and away wont my knife, It  noeuied to ino tbat dosr could put his foot  tiny plnoo ho wanted to. Ho was bouno  ing and flloundorlng and kicking nud  pawing at tho tuuno timo. I waa puffing  lilceabollotva and jnst about as tinxlw  I ever was. You onght to have; it in him  bnttor that log; tho bark being loono, it  llow all over mo. I would hnvo givon  more to havo boon out of tbat ncrupo  than I would for tho bout form iu tho  country, bnt I atnek to him and win) nl-  niont out of wind and ntrongtb. 1 looked  nround to noo if I coald roach my knife.  Ho I began to crawilHh book very caro-  folly nnd kopt ft tifjht Hold on the* iIait'h  hornH, Finally I hooked ray too nv������r  tho knife oxiC M,r^r>Mi it along autU I  oonld ranch it with ono hand whilo I  hold on to hit* honifl with tho othor, Mr.  Hook ���������"*"*���������������������������** a terrible* flnnnoo and  whnrik  until I thought I wm going to Iomo my  ho was dead.  After resting a while, I took him by  the hind legs and pulled his head from  under the log. Then I noticed he had  only one horn. I raised his head and  there was only a stub, about two inches  long, and I saw some lead on the stub.  Then I looked where he fell, and there  lay the other horn. I had abot his horn  off, and that was the only place I had  hit him.  Bight then I resolved to get a repeater  and shoot as long as I thought' they had  any life left- in them.  WHOLESAi3ua;^VINES, LIQUORS  ���������:J������JftjztjG>jB)AND CIGARS s^is^g^g&v'������^  Guests  <Aaain  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  i*****!  sreston  ms&zmmiimmmm!a8&SBm  District Nekvs  Mrs. T. M. Cobbe arrived in Erickson  on We inesday of last weekA  Sam. Dewey, of Erickson, has gone on  a business trip to Moose Jaw.  Jesse Bell has returned from a trip to  Alberta.  A. Dupery, who went to Switzerland  some time ago, has not been heard of  since he left here.  It is stated that the Rev. F. J. Buth-  erford is holding services at Canyon City  among tho different homes.  Fred. Watson, who has been running  tho engine at Bodgers' camp at Canyon  Oity, has returned home.  A. Prichard D. Johnson, Geo. Hogin  and Billy Simons camo iu from Huscroft's camp last week,  Mr. and Mrs. Derthick and family, of  Kitchener, have moved to Creston, and  will livo in Mr. Brooker's honso,  U, Smith, representing the Western  Canada Wholesale Co., was in Eriokson  this week.  The last couple of days  tho  Croston  Lumber Co. havo again started hauling  logs, E. Raiushaw  being  employed  toamstor.  Tho logging roads havo boon bo vory  bad tho past fow days that tho teams  hauling for tho Croston Lumber Co., at  EridcRon, quit hanliug for n whilo and  aro now skidding.  Harry Whoolor, bettor known nn ������������������Haywire Kolloy" a toamstor hanliug logs for  tho Crestou Lumber Co., nt Eriokson,  had a n-ivr-v" osonpo last woolc, whon  Qomo of his logs rolled from tho slolgh  and oarriod Kolloy with them, but with  uo bad roHults, iih ho was uninjured.  Tho pooplo of Croston aud EriokHOii  havo boen looking for tho comot tho Iobc  fow ovoningn. On Monday ovoning, although tho comot wub not vory bright, it  onunod qnito a bit of oxoitomont nt  Ericknon. One man, who wim Bmoltin';  a nlgnr iuul looking nt the oomot through  a Hold glitHH, booauio bo oxoitod that ho  put tbo wrong ond of tho cigar iuto hf ti  mouth, with Horloun remiltH.  1. W. Willinmoon, B.O. Secretary of  tlm Tntorruitionnl Sunday Sohool work,  will urrivu in Oromou tho end of thin  w������"tlr nnd will projich iu tho Mcihoiliut  Ohurch nn Hnndiiy ovoning noxt. Ou  Muiitiiiy iivoiiiiig thfio wid bo 11. uii'ufiiif*  of tliOHii inteuoHtoel In Sunday Holitinl  work, All thoHo who aro iutoruhtml in  this luijwirttMit work nhonld not full to  attond thlNineeling.  arawareorr-urn  ... -"...'��������������������������� '���������-.. A'A-v. '. ��������� ' .      A,.   .;.   ��������� \  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, we can supply you, at Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Gall and examine.  Any special orders through us,  You will be treated Aright.  Moran & cMead - - Props.  Qis'^^^^innnr^^is^ps^^  0 ���������-<nnrcrcrcfo~3~'ycr3"i't' o o o oo oo ������"onainnnres o ������tto  We are Agents for McLaughlin  iemocrats, Buggies, f  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  CRESTON  I JlJUUUUL&SUUUlJL&a^^ SLf  B O W N E S.S-  'Wholesale Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Cranbrook  BC.  Sirdar Hotel  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar, B, C.  ^1R/Beatti>  CRANBROOK  - B.C.  Tho  Funeral Director  SURE!  Kalsominmg and  <Paperhangtng  1  - ,  SMOKE the*'^^^^   CIGAR  Sold at the Munro and Sam Hatfield's  Union Goods  Are in my Line of *Busines������  Sco my Pattern BooIcb foi Wftllpapwi*  JAS. ADLARD  RoBidencc, Victoria Avo. Dow AdcHtion  f������*AAAAAWA*^'*A*-V*'W*AcV'^^  Pine Cigars and  Cigarettefi  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Say, Johnnie* can you telt  me Itohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony}  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  It's the'BESTIN VOWN.  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection*' Also  Green and Dry Wood.  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  ^V\eVWVVVVVWVVSA^A������%cV4>V������^VV  CRESTON  1 ower, Light  Telephone Oo  - LTD. -  in  The Oreston  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Mot and Cold  Both  At the , .  Tonsorial Parlor, Fourth St.  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IS TO OKKTJFY tint I hnvo iuHpoolod tho Nm-Hory Btook  flxown by  tlm HivcnMtln Niirtccry, Grand Forltii, 1.1.0 , nud l'ooud no  illlOOlilMIH  lliHI'OHf'H,  Tin* Hior.lc in'ivi-11 mown and of oxoollont quiillty.  noi.li JShiitwiihor, ID011. M, J5. MItWLKTOK,  AbhIhIhw. Pfoviiiolnl lloitloiiltorlrct.  lL  WALTER V. JACKSON,  kw*M  OlllfibTulN, JJ.t).  Kivifii*sxi>B itusssrjcs  ^^ammwmm'ii'**'**''**'**  Starhe^ 8. Co.  Wholonale  Piovlsiouiii   Produce,   Trull  Qauoral Commlialon Marobanla  NELSON        -        B. C.  Tako advantage of onr 24 miles  of Long DiBtnnco LinoH nnd ho  in tonob with your neighboura.  mmmtmmmmmmmmimmmKBmmsmmmtJmmmmtmmmmmmmm  i  Rates to Ranchors:  $1.80 Cash per Month  R. S. SMITH,  Looal Manager.  ^vAAAAAyAAAi^A^v^^v^A<*v*A>^^/^  Ma*Ua%a,a1HBBjTMBj������a'^^  l  Creston Blacksmith Shop  Horseshoeing, General  Blacksmithing and .Repairing. Shop at the  Rear of the Creston  Livery Barn,  C. Quaife, Prom  &^W*rtV%*1^'W^^  On Slrclar Avenue  jfteeb 3Bveab-anb  'Boston Baked Beans and  J[ Chicken cPte Every Saturday.  Mrs,JifiJItctiell, Prop?  xi* JKyckmati  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  tuntm ������in tin in mm ������.������������  Tinware  Soves  ing  lll������ylW.Mi.l������������im������IMlW|i|������W,.������.J������H  ���������HIMMMa  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heating   a  Specialty;,;;;;,; .;���������,/".  i^jji^jjj^^  MMMMan >**  THB CRBSTOK RBV1EW  <5  Why not Buy them <ojhere there is the Most Money to he made oft them ?.      If yoa do,  XX  wni���������war juana is fast as kjooq, our  na-aT*iMBjTa*aBjT������-a-B^-aTa-*--a^  Climate Cannot be Beaten,  and <we are  ���������BTB*W-a*B*B*-������B*fj-B*8Ta-B*iMBW-*BJ-BTa"^  4mr^T     I VU'Lif \>      *AS \&ai if       llt-v      *.7jL������S.������ i%Z*,L-      * * * *  The Railway Runs through this Land.  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres In eur'tract* and we are sub-dividing  )��������� ������"        ��������� &*5 ^* W-������       ***? -J*. .= *** *��������������� **^*       5     tf^ v* *���������������  &L   ifiSClf   BIS���������������.^HS?   &-������va.Oe ���������  Oar Price is  1 <Ssii> 1  ������ X.  Within the Last Year we have sold over 800 acres  Out  Of  thiS  Twin*.  A  * **V>*i  *ar  "���������M*  i mr  1 *i    rr ^ws������ei   c> x?ts������  an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  IX     xfigrfsifh*  J ^1 J ������  . ������ ";  77  run  l + l  i^**'^'������Bp**''PKgsaggP*^^  oreston   B.C.A  J  ^������������������������������������������������-0������������������+������<E������������������*?*r^������������������������������������<>������3^  IX   Creston Clothing Co.  X!  %    '                                                                                    '      ��������� ���������         ���������      ' ' o  I         OA   r\ AX/O   O A I   T ?  {'.���������''OU'-UHLO   0/-ML.8-- |  S    Of  Gents' .Furnishings,  including  Gloves,  Socks, |  ��������� Mitts,   Neckties  and  Underwear. ������  ��������� We make a speciality of Working Shirts, also |  <*>                                Towels and Sweaters. ������  Call and Inspect for Yourself. |  ^X      P.   R.  (GODFREY,   Manager      X|  ^���������e������������������������������������ ���������^^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^-^ OOO****-'*^**'*  t7,  Buy the Famous  ^KG0TmATXBr^JmsaMJeB  xx^ KOOTENAY FRUIT  Also Delicious Orange and Lemon Marmalade  A:iiA':',^;|;A;.':A;:'.;;,''-A.;;.*ya'Ab apQoinily.put -ap:'*tTor .thiei G.-    R. Oo. hy y'.';  llobtenay Jam Co. I^ct.  .,',-: '������������������������ I* >. ���������.'"-.'���������I- ...,'���������������������������.',:.' , ,1.' ���������' :.'���������'..AilU?:}.*' ''.'i H.'-ii' I. '...*���������������.''.���������������������������     ''!��������� '      ���������.'.-' .  * '������������������'., ���������  *"^  o# Kootenay Industry  The Kootenay Jam Oo. Ltd., -which  was established in Nelson last year and  which commenced active operations in  June, is a company -which hns made unqualified success from, the start. . This  success has been made possible by the  orc^e Hence of the Kootenay fruit, from  which the company's products aremanu-  factmed. The fruit so preserved retain-*  its flavor in a remarkable manner," and  it is now possible for people living as far  away as Halifax, or in the Old Country,  to sample and judge its merits at any  time of tho year; indeed it is not saying  too much that "Kootenay" brand preserves have already become famous, and  perhaps have been the means of drawing  attention to the fruit growing possibilities of theso favored districts in n hotter  way than by any other.  The company nro already drawing up  plans for an extensivo enlargement of  tho factory to oopo with tho work of the  coming season, which they anticipate  will be double that of last year; aud  they hope to draw supplies of fruit from  not only tho vicinity of Nelson, bnt from  Oro-jton and tho surrounding distrioto.  A representative, of the company will  shortly be visiting Oreston to look over  tho ground and get into touch with tho  growers, so that satis factory arrangements ho ninclo fox handling some of the  looal crops during tho approaohing season, and the otiinpimy will bo happy to  answor any enquiries which* may he addressed to thein on the matter.  30 Bays Sale  *  i  Boots and Shoes every style, kadies' Walking Shoes  Xadies' Patent Leather SHpipers; witli diamonds  on the ioes.~~These are going at roelc bottom  prices j'  d 6's pair for $4.75.     Children's Shoes 50C to $1,35.  Rubbers for Men, Women and Gfuldren  A. good supply of Hewson TweecO Pants  #2;5<yto #5.00 per pair :\.,'i"'.;."'-���������"   ��������� ,-  Bedford Cord Norfolk Suits, $9 to $10 per suit  Now that tlio walking is so had, so-  curo tho best kind of ocoldont insurance  by purohaoing a pair of Oarvor*������ "Nev-  or-Slips." Just fasten thom on your  flhoofl. Thoy need hot be removed when  entering your homo. Thoy aro tbo neatest thiug of tho kind yet offered to tho  ������ nulla. Tho prico of thoso "Novor-  llps''isonly Boconts nt Oarvor'e Hur*  noss Emporium.  Don't overlook the fnofc that tbo grand  inascinorado ball will tako place in tho  Auditorium on tho 10th inBt. Ah was  aU*ondy,uodvortlBed, thoro will ho two  ladios' and two gonts* prlKOB. Tho flrflt  lndy'u pri/.o will ho n sot of fruit knives,  in plush oaso. Tho Boooud lndy's prizo  will bo a out gloss oniot stnnd. Tho flrst  gout's prlzo will bo a sot of military hair  hruBhoB, nnd tho ���������soeond gout's prlr/,o will  ho a vnluahlo fountain pon. Tlio prizes  uro now on exhibition in tho show window of 8. A., Spoors, Bomomber, that  any man who nppearnat thia h-dl mnflkod  jib a lndy will ho foroihly oxpollod from  tho hall by tho ������orgoant.at*ni'mH Bpooial*  ly omployod for this purpoao.  A. lUIRABELLI  THE;,,.CRESTON_ EHCB'-MAKKR  Best ^Workmanship  Boots and fth< o������ nuido to Order  , A Bpi'oinliiy  Mr. Owon, who hnfl boon with tho  OoniuUnii Duiilc nf Ooounoroii htutt for  <ho ptoit fow wooko, lHffc for Vlutorhi on  Tucimhiy, whom ho will wiond a Uucm  wookB vvolhoarnod holiday,  Tho nnuiit wookly dmioo will tako plnoo  in tho Auditorium on 8-iturdfiy ovoniug  noxt,   Don't full to toUe it'iu.  Drtri'e fflfirot'.'������^i'lio Prlvnto Soerotary"  on a������tw(lny, iTobruary 18th,  Fourteen "Rooms now  ready for "Roomers"  iu the Baast Block.  AU arc furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  ���������-r"'r"-:,iniiiTi������ rr nioiuofran���������w~���������i-'Tir-������uminffi"i-i-'"i>r-iT'V'y"lT".|,v������������������",l**"  mm*mmimm,ili������mm'immmmmm.mmiimi������im>m<������miimmm',m  FRANK   BAST  cAlways on Band  TICKETS, $i. 50  ���������::M  AM  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������' ^���������^^������������������������������������������������������e������<^������^^������j>������*HiH������������^������>^  <>������������������������������������������������������������<���������*���������>���������<  A, Mirabblli wishes to wtnto that he ia  now prepared to do all kinds of harness  ropairiug and onn furnish horao collars  and a whole hnrnoss, ov nny part of ono  on short notice. Ho is nspeolalty in this  particular lino.  NOT10R  Notloo la lioroby jtlvon that tlio partuor*  whip noro to f������ ire BUbKlHtlng botwoon uh nn  Oftlryroon, dnlry ftivmeiH nud nilllctrion, at  Noloon nnd nf. Orcnton, Tirltlitli Ooinmhla,,  undiir tlio atylo of the* '��������� Noltion IJalry Com*  pany."iinr. thin day boon tllBtolvod by mntual  connont. ���������   ���������     ' ���������   ���������  All dobtH owltitt to tlio Raid partnc-rB.hlp  with roRiioot to tho l-iirtiiiiinlilpbtmiliioHHat  OroKton, ttl'areiHivlil, nro to ho juildto Kroetcirloic  It. Hni'i-y tvt t"ronton, nfovuwilrt, and all  oliilmmiKitliiHt. tlm Hulil imrtiiorNhlp witli rem-  poo. to IIki iiitrtiiniHitliMti, Crowtaii, uroronnia,  nro to ho proHentotl to tlio entttl. Kroctorloic JC.  Hurry, by whom tho������amq will bOHOttlort. ,  AIJeloUiH otvliiflr to tlio w.ld .partnonihlp  ���������w\th rimpiM-ti to tlio purun:v>ililp buwlucuri at  Ncttion.ut'o'-craltl, nro tii ho paid in John M.  Vrnmv. ntNolann, aAiroHiUU, ami nit claims  uaalnHl, tno'iiltl pnrtiiomhlp with ronpool, to  tlie*piirtiicrnhlpbmilnoa������nti'o������Mr>n,tiforo������a1tl,  aro to ho proHOiitcitl lo tho nrtltl Jcthn H,  Krnnor, by whom tho mimo will lm HOltlctl.  Diitotl tho 7th tiny of Jnnnnry. loio k������������������l,���������'  Will, U, Hill oclt-WohHtor JOHN M. Ji'ltAHICIt  KER80N LANl> IIIHTUlOtu.ftl'itHot of  \ViintKouttiiiiiy,  Tnko Notldo thut I. Hiumiol trnltloltl, heir,  hor.orurcial^n, H.t'.,liitoiitl to apply l������������r pe\r-  itilMKion ti������ iiiniiiiiimi tlm 'iiilowinw th**'*)'luuu  lunttici  tieviKimMiohi"* at n poat pluntoit nt tlm *outli������  onat oornor of l.ot7717, ilioiimti ttmnth 40 crhAina,  thonoo woai'ioeiliultiN, Uhhiiow north 4'Miliotm-c,  thonoo cm������l <H ohiiliw, to peitnt ������>r hhiiuihhioo-  iuoih, contnintnii im noroa; moro c������r Icna.  Jan. 17,1010.        HAMOKf.UATKUCr.n,  pit' 0. A. L&VMt:, ASttd.  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  Laths,  Shingles,  Brick,   Llriie  Doors,  Windows, Mouldings  Rough and Dressed Lumber/  CHAS. O. RODGERS  NKLBON LAND l"������lHTaTOT-X)|iitrl<!t of  WCMt Kootonny ,.  1'nVo notion thntH. M. Lmirlo, of Oroaton,  mnrrloil woman, inttintla to apply for iwr-  mlHHlun to iniroluvMO tho foUowui-' cttwcrlutul  InnclH;  OommonoliiK at a pnat plantod. 40 olialtir*  niiut unit 40 oluthiH auiuh ot tlm Hinith cmnt  oornor or Lot 7717. tin'iioo louih no cIiiiIuh,  thonoti wi-wt to clmttiri, tliinwo north KOolinliiM,  thoucii ctttil. .,i) rliiUim tuj)*iu;u o; cmjuiicnturnout ooiitiiintiii' iuo, ttoicH moro or Ifiaa.  HAHAII MJIXAN rMUIllI*.  Jan. 1,1910 4'er O. A. I*tir,e, u^ni  Mr������. O. O. Uotlgoru i������ lonvlnj? for Bpo-  knno todny to ������poud a fow dt*y������ with hor  tion Mloyd. Sho will return about next  Wodnoiday^  NKLHON;$AKJ>.J^*Riot-Oi>lalrle������t ^f  ���������WontKootoniu-, *      ��������� ���������.',���������;.������������������  Tnkci  notloa ti������������t  .T, K. ;n)inaon:  nub.  llNhur, -of t'reaton.   Inionda   to^ *SnW"siK  ldr&if"U ���������"iw^w*tl.oirt������H&. *^8!S������lK  olmln^lSSfAV^V^  ii,u,JP *0UiH oi tho aoutli <>ei������t oornor of Lot  77i5.ili������new Mouth W.oliiiiniirinftnwuwittB  ������ili<dlitl t'l W'UAirfMtuUMtiJVttMtLtMUUtulm*  4nn, ������, Jkio pt,t tJ# A, tbti\xtUtt A������������B|  n**^1** .'���������**��������� i >i<^ m  Q, Moral wont toOranbroolc oil yifii^-  :���������'���������% THE   CRESTON   REVIKW.  ������-*���������'?  A   ttOOny'Al'Q:.  ������3A.y j������i^a  yi*v.ai0���������io  SAVED  $8,000  NERVILINE  To   Know   How   to Cure   Colic,  Distempers, Colds,   Swellings,  Etc.���������-Saves TJaousaads  Eaeh Year*  Xt is a matter of vital importance to  ���������very farmer, horse-owner and stock-  raiser to know exactly what to do when  one of liis animals is taken suddenly  sick.    .  The letter of Mr. Frank F. Fullerton,  which we print below, gives information  of inestimable value, and tells of his experience in curing aiiing stock during  the past thirty-eight years:  "Several years  ago when ray  horses took colic I  U6ed to give them  Cayenne Pepper in  hot inilk, hut in a  few cases only did  it help, and because  I had no proper  means at hand I lost several valuable  animals. Some one told me of the success Mr. Wendling, of Brockviiie, Ont^,  had in his racing stables with '"Nerviline/ 60 I laid in a supply. lt wasn't  very long before Nerviline saved the life  of a valuable stallion of mine, -which  ���������was worth at least $1,000. This horse  was taken with colic, and would have  died, had it not been for Nerviline*. I  have used 'Nerviline for reducing swellings, for taking out distemper lumps,  and easing a bad cough, and always  found it worked well. I recommend  every man who owns horses or cattle to  keep Nerviline on hand.  Sir. Fsllejton is one of the best known  residents of Stoi;niont, and his recommendation as au experienced and practical horseman proved beyond question  how; valuable Nerviline really is.  Give Nerviline a trial. It's good for  man or beast, internallv and externally.  25c per bottle or five "for $1.00. At all  dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  ��������� ������ ������  ,- 1  Getting  Used  to   It.  I "ran. hard to overtake a street eat  recently, and asked a physician upon  the car whether it was a safe thing to  do. A "Yes," he replied, "if you. do it  every day." Here is a point in regard  to vigorous exercise. If we practise running daily we strengthen the heart and  lungs, and no injury is done, providing  we start moderately. But if we make  a. desperate run only once a month we  are liable to overtax the heart, and. if  the heart is not in a healthy condition  are liable to lose our lives. It is possible for a. human being to endure great  strain, great cold, great heat, great misfortunes of every kind, providing he  accustoms himself to such changes gradually. The firemen in the holds of great  ocean steamers endure for hours at a  time heat in which those unaccustomed  would perish in a short time. The Esquimaux of the north can lead a comfortable life for long periods where &v.  ordinary man unaccustomed to the cold  would soon perish. The lesson is, then,  that whatever changes We make we  shocld make moderately, thus accustoming ourselves, to the change. It is  advised that consumptives and others  should sleep outdoors, or in rooms with  'the window well raised even on cold  nights, but remember that this change  must not be made suddenly from a hot-  room to excessive cold,���������Michigan Clt*-is.  .thn Advocate.'",  V_A '<������������       ���������  orse's  STATE  OWNED  StAlLWAYS,  Ban  their  r*gt  owe wieir i,Bgl|llir effectiveness ,n  Curing Rheumatism, Lumbago and  Sciatica to their power of Htimulating  and strengthening tho kidneys. They  ���������onablo these organs to thoroughly  filter from the blood the uric acid  (the product of waste matter) which  gets into the joints and muscles nnd  cauBeB these painful diseases. Over  half  a century of constant    use  has  J roved conclusively  that Dr,  Morse's  ndlan  Hoot   Pills    strengthen    weak  kidneys and  Cure Rheumatism  Discouraging Record  of Annual    De*  .iiCua awu *5t*rp:t*,s irfsrrspsaints.  Government railways are having rather a. hard time of it in Europe. l*he experiment of ownership and operation by  the State, as far as it has been attempted, not only in Europe, but elsewhere,  seems to have failed, aud time and trial  more and more demonstrate its inevitable and inherent inefficiency.  Everywhere State operation ie criticised, and every year proves it increasingly unsatisfactory to everybody, except the politicians and the ��������� functionaries. Thus in Belgium the financial situation hits grown so bad that tibe railway  administration is now contemplating  what is practically imposible���������a sub-  jstantiai increase both in freight and  passenger rates. It is that or bankruptcy for the scheme.  In Switzerland Government exploitation Tegularly works an annual deficit.  With- less titan 3,000 miles of linos tha  budget of 1906 showed a deficit of about  $925,000, and in 1908 of about $1,200,-  000. Government operation in that eon-  paot little country, with only about :*���������,-  000.000 of inhabitant and an-area ���������only'  about twice that of the .State of Massachusetts, has given such unfavorable results that the public are crying out  against it. and it promises to be a leading issue in the coming electoral campaign.  In Japan Shite ownership has proved  so disastrous to the finances of the country that the Government is now looking  to" a syndicate of foreign, .capitalists to  help it* out. The statement is made that  Government ownership there has imperilled the national finances, prevented  railway iinprovment������> and checked- the  efficiency of the serv ice.  In Italy the results of the State oper-  ac-km ������re thus fajyuot-.oriously-. bad. .The  operation results, of course, is an annual  deficit, and although the traffic constantly iuereaees, the receipt* -constantly  dimiiitWh. During a recent month's operation, out of 1.000 pvssenger.-trains 486  ���������were an hour or more late, and there ���������������  constant and'bitter complaint botli from  i3iipj������?rs and }*a������������4>engers as to th������* unsatisfactoryA character  of   the  service.  In Fiiiiee" the leaat- satisfactory Oper-  atiort is that of the State, and in Germany things, go from .bad to wonse, in  Bpite.Vaf the strenuous efforts of the imperial yGovernment, witli an exceptionally competent and accomplished general  ������t*S'f'''0*';superior railway official*. t4> get  around the increasing difficulties and  to  make   a   good   appearance.���������Moody's  3faga2iae.   o������ ������   BABY'S OWN TABLETS  A LITTLE LIfE SAVSR  There ^is no other medicine for little  ones as safe as Baby's Own Tablets,  or so %ure, in it* beneficial effects.  These Tablets speedily cure stomach  and bowel troubles, destroy worms,  break np colds, thus preventing deadly  croup, allay simple fevers, and bring  the little teeth through painlessly."  Mrs. C. A. Weaver, Saskatchewan  Landing, Sask., says: "I"-have uged  Baby's Own Tablets for my little one  in cases of colds, stoniach. and bowel  troubles, and other minor ailments,  and have never known them to fail in  speedily restoring the child's health.  I thra^ there is no medicine for babies  like the Tablets." Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from 'jfp������ ,Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  .BrockyUh*,' QsA.  WOIJIJ) If HELP?  (Montreal Herald). '"-  could take  from  fiUV  An j  i/iun  SVIiBU  nc  ui  ciriu  ���������iiAin  TDnBIDI CI  IJ8UUSH.I.  Quickly Yields to D-D-D. Prescription.  we  our    alder-  Oil of wintergreen is recognized by  the medical fraternity as one of the  best of all remedies for skin diseases.  But it has been found most effective  when combined witli thymol, glycerine,,  etc., as in D. D. 1). Prescription.  The following letter, written on July  12 last by Mrs. E. E. Purdy, of Condie,  Sask., gives an idea of the variety of  the uses of D. D. D. in the household:  "Last winter I sent for one of your  free samples of D. D. D. Prescription.  I tried it on sores that broke out on  a teething baby's head, on cold-sores  and on .a. mild .."type-'of .'eczema, and  found it worked well, curing each trouble quickly and easily, y  Tliis summer we have iiscd it on bad  mosquito bites and it heals them in two  or three applications."  ���������  D. D. I)., is a wonderfully* soothing,  cooling liquid,- which instantly allays  the itching caused by skin diseases/and  cures them.  For free sample bottle of D. AD. I>.  Prescription write to the I>. D. D. Laboratory, Department I>y 23 Jordan st.,  Toronto.  For sale by all drugists.   '.       o ������ ������. ���������    ��������� .    ���������  OILED BOADS IN A. NUTSHELL.  (Ottawa Journal.)  Oiled roads k������ep down tht* dust.  By keeping down the dust oiled roads  prevent the spread of flying germs and  therefore   conduce   to   better   health   in  the city.  ,~\zi~J .������.������.tt .4������:...~  ......... *i:������._ .....j     ....,_  ,^..ou   AVavir  \4t J ������ V   An <& .    &llv������.   mill      41lUc������-  quitoes.  Oiled roads mean preserved roada  and therefore a saving in annual ex'peu-  dituree from repairs. The oil throws  off the water audi:as a result disintegration is prevented, j >  Oiled roads are: good ftVr *������hoo leather. The oil soaks into the soles and  lengthens the life of the sole by SO per  cent.   '.���������������������������";.'���������,  Let us at', speak for oiled roads and  a dustlessj-gcrmless, Ottawa.  THE SPANISH   PEOPLE.  Read  Millions     Can  Nor  Neither  Write.  Spain's people  are the  and backward of any of the grent pco-  ples of Europe.   Over C8 per cent, of the  population cannot read or write.  The population of tho country is <*op-,o.  f 1vi*l������f**"      *>v***������*      oiflrTtfi>nn       ���������*v*.il1*^\-^4- "*������������������������*,!   .\,1  and Itarcelona. with half a million people  each,  .tri*  tlio-  largest eitie-i.  Three-fourths of the population i* cn-  gagtHl iu agriculture, grapes for wine*,  semi-tropical fruits, with stunt* whc-al in  the upland"., being their chief products.  The rest of the people are fishers-, or engaged in mining nnd inaiiuf.ietiiriiiir.  Most of the manufacturing uml the hulk  of the commerce is carried ou in Oabu-  lonia, especially Barcelona and Valcticin.  ami the.country near tin- French bonier.  Tlie Sjmuish people have for ninny  yea its been turn by revolution,'bimI'tiro  frroaning under l-eprewive .'ptiee-rty mid.  heavy taxation. The fitrwgtt policy of  the nation,'cspec-hilly" the cause* wliich  brought on the SpanUh-Ahioricim war iti  1808, cost. the people.heavily.  Spain was once tho .rlelieist tifilion in  Kurop^. This wns .when ^hr- oof.t.rolit'u  most of the new contiiient. iticluditig t.Ui*  rich gold mini's of Smith America. Now,  with a  lmtional   debt of   $1,800,000,000,  it is probably the poorwt. of all.  . ������������������y ^ ������ ^.���������.���������:,���������  .  HIS  TROUBLE  Mr  can .!  ���������; ���������������������������������������  A   Box   of  pen   is  never  Pens.  cheap?  Expcn-  Whftt  bIvc.  "VVhiit pen denotes a gc:.tle melancholy?   PcuBlve.  What pen is never shut?   Open.  Whnt pen payB for damages?    Com-  pensatiou.  What pen belongs exclusively to the  United States?   Pennsylvania.  Whnt pen is a mental faculty?   Penetration.  What pen do criminal* pity for their  misdeeds?    Pennlty.  WTbat pen  need never bo regretted?  Penitence.  What pen enables people to live comfortably?   Pension.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  cows.  Garget   in  Poetry  vs.  Prose.  "Why do you hand me tlii* almanac?"  inquired  the prominent  citizen.  "So thnt you may pick out the anecdote* to be attached io your Interview,"  expliunod thn mini who wit* Rotting un  tho magazine nrtinlc, "It in only'fair  to give you a choice."���������T/iuHvill-i Courier-Journal.   m ������"<*������' ��������� - '���������������������������������  Thct ninn  who  never Know.c  when he  is benton shouldn't expect the n**>L of it*.  to lie ho Mini'.,  i ii ������" ������������������ ���������'���������������'���������   DODPS '  KIDNEY  ^yPI-ttS-y'  7j  fWW  li  men:  The power to let contracts.  The power to decide between tenderers.  The power to vote money as they  plcnHe.  The power to buy supplies.  The power to prepare plans and specifications for all civic buildings.  The power to inspect and superintend  nil such works.  The power to directly control the  civic employees.  The power to appoint    firemen.  The power to give out jobs.  The power to exercise petty "pnt-  ronage"  generally.  Would  it  he  au   emprovement?  The Board of Control will tako all  these powers away from the aldermen  and vest them in a committee of Mayors.  BETTER THAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not oure children ot  bed-wetting. Tbere is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. MrB. M. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send  free to any mother her successful homo  treatment, with full instmtions. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the child, tho chances are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  nntf aged people troubled with urine difficulties hy day or night.  ta ������ ������       ��������� - ���������  X-Ray for Warts.  The very -.implw-t way nf getting rid  of a wart is by a *high- application ot  IjIio X-rayn. The wart doe* not fall off  during tlio actual application, but within  a woolc or ton tlny������ afterward* It simply  dropR off, leaving ninonth nnd healthy  skin behind it.  The Unio occupied hy each sitting Is  ���������iomethiuR between fifteen and thirty  [minutes, nnd no drcsalngt' or other n.p-  plictitioiift ii ro required. Tho procedure  gives n minimum amount of troublo to  the patient, ci mnvhniun of certainty  of imrocdlcitc* cure, nnd no Hcnn-ing.  Ono hind of wart which in particularly  nnnoylng to its pewseoor Ih that which  growi������ upon tlio wnlp. Tlieno wnrtfl may  fir-rur In pooplo who nn* t'liltct grown up  or cvon p'W������t middle life. It ia iu wt-nily  cured by ������n application of fclw X-rays iih  art* lin* wtiriH upon juvcniln luuitbi,���������  I'roni   I he   Hospital.   ��������� * ������ ���������     ���������   HIK DlilVOTIONH.  (Clovchiriil Loiulor.)  flucM   'Moreyl       Wlntt't* that awful  profanity down MalrnT  IlnHtcfti' My liiwbtmd linn wwiw in lato  nnd Julhn ovtir Um> uuw I'cnilan pray or  rug,  ������ ��������������� . ���������������  Fathar Lacktd Expsrlancs.  Bohhlo   Pupa   mays "honesty is  b#at pfdlry," iioesn't ho, mninma?  Mammuo-Yua, dsar.  ninn    ���������--.. >������������������������������������,    iiowl    uuia   ������������v    w..������.  riikudUpkia JUiii;Uivr.  antekly stops coughs,  cures colds,  heals  the   throat and  Iubcs. -    -    -   2* cents*  - ''< ������'������" '   -j���������  The King as Farmer.  i There is an article ia the .lime num-  yber of CassellV Magazine on "The King's  Farm," which bas been''.'written by the  Aery JKev."'John.OUWpie,7 Lb, D., and  whieli gives an acconut of royal experiments in agriculture...at Balmoral. Much  of the beautiful and iiK-turesque estate  of Balmoral, we read, has been planted  and almost all the remainder turned into pasture land since it - was acquired  by Queen Victoria. The home farm is  atyAbergeldie Mains, which is hpl,d .on  lease by his Majesty from the Apwher,  Mr. Gordon, of Abergeldie. The rent-  paying tenant farmers of' the " "fJnited  Kingdom therefore have the King as the  chief, member pf their class. The farm,  Dr. Gillespie tells'us,, which, is situated  oiiythe south side of the Dee, about  two and a half miles east of Balmoral  Castle,"extends to only. 1(J5 acres or.  thereabouts y of arable land, with some  rough pastures. The soil is typical of  Deeside land, being' mostly, of a light  gravelly nature resting on -a "rock formation of granite. Jt is cultivated ion the  six-course rotation very commonly fol-  loweid in many parts of Scotland���������  namely, oats on" land plowed A out of  grass,* beiug followed by turnips, and  then oats or.barley sown out with grass  and -.clover seeds, after which it i������. l'apd  for three years. Xfa ffirmlias ������lie ini-  p6T*S!^ ft^ftntage of beign Well # sheltered by wocwl, but lying at an altitude of  800 feet above sea-level, immediately On  the north side of the I'rampians, it has  a northern exposure. Consequently the  summer is of short duration/and this  necessitates'a good deal of indoor feeding of the live stock.���������Westminster Gazette. '        ���������  ���������      '      'i       ��������� t fl '"i    "  Red, Weak. \Venr>, tVnicry Eyea.  Relieved  By  Murine   Wye   Remedy,      Try  MtirJno   For   Your   Kye" Troubles.      You  Wi''#*J..ike   Murine.     It   Soothes.    KOo   At  Your DruKRlsts..   Write For Eye Books.  Free.   Murine Eye .Remedy Co., Toronto.  ���������   <m ��������� *  Would  Be  An   Improvement.  During a big Presbyterian convention  in   ib65   u   rhetorical' Scotsman      from  Ohio got the floor. His speech was re-  flete with mingled humor and sm-casm.  n the courso of it, says the I?������v. Gal-  uehn Anderson, in a book entitled "A  Border City During tho Civil War," he  mode this remark nbout his own eloquence :  Tho speech of the brother from this  city brought to my miucl nn experience  of niy schooldays. I wrote nn oration and  handed it to my tenchcr for correction.  When he hnd examined it he called  me to him, and said:  "Taylor, if you would only pluck a  few feathers from tho ���������wings of yonr  imagination nnd slick them into the tail  of your judgment, you would write a  good deal better."  A BASKET FULL  of clean, sweet-smelling  Sineo Is obtained ���������with iralff  the toll and half the time  !fi Sunlight Soap is used.  Sunlight shortens the  day's work, but lengthens  the !!fe of your clothes,  ,  Horbort Bauer,  of   DavlsvlUo,   says  lie  U'm   Mils  a debt of  gratitude  which he  :vi*vt>r.'vopay. lie suffered tor. years with  iiiauuor ��������� Trouhle, and c;6u.l<t - uot vsttss',-ttrine  exceot by much fttraliitiig. which caused great,  Dalit.  Mr.   Bauer  sent   for   a  fro*  sample  of  Gin  PlUs, ���������'The  first rtoae did Mm so much gooti  tbttt he ordered six boxes and begun to take  them   reKUlavly.   A: month's   treatmeut   com-,  Dletely cured him.  You oan try Gin Pills before you buy them.  Write National Drus & ��������� Chemical Co. (Dept.  IO.).- Toronto fot\free sample. At till dealers.   50c  a  box.  6  for  *"2.fi0.  ��������� .   ������������������������������ ������ ,���������  The Fallacy of the Fireplace.  While we deeply regret t3ic necessity  of disturbing such n hoary-a-iul venerable.  beli������f, with so many delightful nnd comforting associations connected' with it.  as that of the "perfect ventilation" oli-  tained by means of an o-jien fireplace,  candor compels ns to state that tihe-natural method of ventilation, either by  means of an open fireplace or :m ordinary stove, is neither adequate nor satisfactory. It is not adequate -because, e.v-.  cent in the leakiest of rooms, the aiu-  ount of change made in the air is insufficient.  The second and most vital reason is  that the cold :iir which enters for the  most part conies in at a level -where it  is of the least) value for respiration. A'iz.,  from one to three feet above the floor,  and is sucked directly into the fire and  shot up the chimney, thus producing an  unpleasaut sensation of di'aught upon  the feet and lower limbs while' doing  very little to jurify the air at or above  the'level of*' the mouth. This lattery is  the only ai^A jny-the room: thiit>. avc can  ;breatlie.yy.iJt'X'y-y.Y;y   . X} ���������-:.-��������� y- ��������� y  In ot'h^Swords, the fire gets the 'bulk  of the fre^hySir, and leaves theocciipants  of tlie roohr tlie foul aifj/Whieh being;  warm. tendsAto Hse toward tlie ceiling.  The fii-e d-raAVs plenty of fresh air for  itself, but It doesn't give any- of it back  for the oise of the hitmany occupaiits of  the i*ooiii.; All the benefi t tliey< .geit7is  from sueh of ,the coiilair as they-iiiay 1>K  fthk-Jo tu-eatha diiling..!^ V>I^l..t<>wgj:<,V  the fire*jTace. fe*i6e ' while aii open firo  provides a. nnujli larger involuntary  Change of nir than n closed stove, iti-  mere presence in a- room by no ineana  solves the problem of ventilation for;-that  room, as is often fondly supposed.  It is a y,erv pretty thing to. look at  and mi excellent -.means of providing  healthful exercise by causing the occupants of the room to tuke their turn in  standing or ������itting directly in front, of  it and turning .themselves, round and  round, like'merit on a spit, to keep from  being chilled on ono,side and ronated on  the other. But it is almost ne much of  a broken'reed..for', purposes' of ventilation  ns of warming, in really severe weather.  As nn ornamental addition to a room  alrendy warmed by furnace or steam  heat, Iuid as a temporary resource and  addition to comfort during the unsettled  weather of spring and fall, before th*  main heating system is in operation, it  ia most excellent, but it can only lie regarded ns an addition to inc'thotlH of real  ventilation and real hunting.���������Dr. Woods  Hutchinson, in November Outing.  UMJLE SAM'S FOLLY.  ���������Our customs officials-can hardly iuaiii-  lain .an inspection over wood cutting,  i,>uip grinding or paper making in tlie  Canadian. Provinces... At all "events,- this  polity of ' retaliation "is a. stupid one.  It increases instead of mitigating the effect of Oaiwci'ttit restrictions upon the  trade in pulp .wood*,, wood pulp and  printing paper, and adds to the cost of  them ail to our own consumers. Be-  sidre, it is ctk-ulated to -foment ill-feeling and "discrimination," which niay  lead to^-m-potmig our "maximum itafces"  upon Canadian products twfter next  ^larch and diverting the trade of Canada  still liiorc to oths-r eoimtries. Creating  bad feeling witli neighbors is a poor way  of cultivating trade.  ������������������'���������-���������������������������    ���������    O ������ &     ������������������r   .   '.    .  LABOR DAAV. V;  (Exchange.)  I took a walk on i������abor'T)ay  To  see what  I could s-e.  I  found  the labor  man at  play,  ANo thought of work had he.  But lo! tlu'man who do.is not wear  Tlie   toiler's   well-worn,   sweat-stained  blouse,  I found at labor everywh-re,  Fixing-up the house.  -       ' -���������������������������  ���������'���������������������������--.': -.-.'���������  Witchcraft and ,pow-wo\v still exist  in some parts  of England.  \fl  -A. ���������*   V-T  Jft  I Ml i������4  a. XT *^ bf  AGENTS WANTED.  Cl A-^'ASS^K9,-HAVE  TUB  BEST LO-OK-  '    inc sample faae. best goods and the bvo*  tertns.   Alfred   Tyler,   London,   Ont.  "During  been watching the work of  TONIC sOL-FA.  (London Christian  Worlci^)'  the lust few days we hive  he traiitiiii-;.  classes for nitmit* teacher* that, are being  held by the Tonic Sul-f.i ci)ll(.gi* at ti'iu-  est-gate. The Tonic Sol-faisbs are, abn\i>  all things, methodisers in luuoic, ami  their fame in thi*. respect ntlructs utu-  dt-nts from far and wide, who learn at  Forest-gnt'o bow to handle pupiU j+it n>,  to gci the best result*.. The student4  como front many quarters. Hero an;  ���������two Crsulinfi nuns; there is a schoo!-  nui&ic supervisor from Boston, IT. vS. A.;  there is another from Western Canada;  near them keen young Welshmen; ladhs  with diplomas from Royal Institution*  who are learning how to'teach; Scottish  orgattisU; \r\~\\ students preparing fat-  work upon their keen-oared,countryman.  The atmosphere is one   of cnthusiawm."  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.  ��������� ������ ��������� ������  Strength   or   Human   Hasr.  A human hair of average thickness can  support a load of 6 1-4 ounces, ami the  average number of hairs on the head is  about 30,000. A woman's long hair hns  a total tensile strength of more tiitat.ii fi\.>  tons, and this strength ean be i-noraaspd  one-thind by twisting the hair. Th* ancients made practical use of the strengiti  of human hair. The' cords of the Roman  catapults were made of tiie hair of  slaves.  Llfebouy Soap Iz dellg&tiully refresWns for  bats or toilet. For washing -underclothing it  ia uneaualled.   Cleanses and purines.  Watch the������ Wiring.  The entire wiring of a car should be  carefully examined from time to time  for signs of wear in the insulation. At  certain places the wires are exposed to  continual, taoilgh slight, friction, which  will ultimately break through the insulation and establish a short circuit.' The  timely application of a little insulating  tape will often save much trouble in this  respect. .Tlie -heat of the exhaust .pipe  or muffler, for example, will melt the  insulation of the high tension  too close and cause a defect.  ��������������� *^.ble, *ff  Tliis FINB A$K l������l|rt������s. Blckelad steal barra". peep atahto, Pjdehsa watant aiock,  stiootiniz BB shot or darts with aottctent force to Mil birds, iquirraia, etc *������Yll.*?l* 4UJ*."  best Air Bifla made, and wo tf*��������� it to you PRBB for aaUiaa Ji boxaa, only, ������fD*:tt|*Brte-j  Famous \^g������t������M������ K������l������, at 25c. a box. Theao PlUa ara tha Cast re������ady known in allxum of  weak and impure Wood, indiBeatioB. stomach troublas, constlpattoa.aon/ons di������aaaaa,������bauia*-  V^Smt'aead your name and addrasa plaia'.s: written, s.*i*o Wfll mtl. you 8;bo������a of o������������lta  *nd 8 P������ncyPiB������ to give away, aa������ premium, with a������h boxarfd. Whanlyou liava aold the 8  boxes aoiid w tha nToney ������8.C)0 and wa will.'ininiaaiataly, etnd yon thia handaoma. Air Bifla.  We"o notasli   any money before the Pilia are aold aud wa toko hack what you eannot aeU.  MuPSSS^TiiE BB, B!.TBE!li7MEa!G!ll G0,, Sept 57,  IfflBPrWOODtN PAILJI  C������?i*t Hdo B������t Lose Its Hoops assd |  fais to Pieces.  Ybu Want Some- |  tiling Better D*m^t You? Then Ask s  ���������xyfofyjfijjfc;. m& Ttibs 'Made off  DD^S fIBREWARIE  i Each On* a SoSd. fttewSeas* gasSisg ggsss  Wnhotft ��������� Hoop or Scam   Jnt .** Good as  j'S  mmm i  Violin  Thli la a flee, handioma, olaar-tonad Violin, highly poliahed, rtchly eolored>  cowVlata with aUlnibridta, thraa ������ut itrlnya. ebonyftfepe������. W b������w  of white howahalr.VndlTox ol:raaln.   BlMW^V���������..11^ ".���������J?ileS"?Jf?  Molted in a box. Juitaandoa yonr name and addroas. and t-~- *---"  only ������ boJea of Dr'tlUturto'aJ-afnwt VewUMoWlfcat  A grand remedy andenNi for waak antl m-jureoondlttona^ef tha  line; complete aaat aeontaiy  roar name and addreas. and urea te Mil  '��������� ramuui V������k������UU*VUM,������rue. a, box..  % for weak and Impure conditionsi of tha Uo������d, Indl-  teaUon,������toipMh.t7*i.fibYM7iS'iMt[^^^^  th������  We believe MfKAHD'S UN.IMF.XT U  thf* best:  MaUiias Foley, Oil Ctfy, Ont.  .Toneph Hnovv. Norway, .Me.  Charles Whoot^nn, Aiulprnve, X. S.  Kiev. 11. 0. Arnifttront/, Mulgrnve, N, S,  JMcrre Landers, ������nu��������� Poki'inouclit', 2sMl.  Thonms Wiwwcm, Shefflfld, N. II.  did   Mit*-* Dootor  the  enuso of   your  BVBW NOTiCJi IT.  (KanHBR City .lournnl.)  When a ronn of nntionnl pvomlwonee  lieconicB III enough to hnvo a lonBulta-  tlon of phyMeiniiK, nnd hiillntiiiH aro  IbhucicI from his hciclHide, lie Ih going to  dl������. Ut. ncivcir fnllH.  Mtnttrd't Liniment Ourea Colda, etc.  Koepln*? Cupid on the Job.  "If you love ii**-*, diuMnf*, t<*ll tihi with  your pyi\H,"  Tl-ftt'a the* wny t.he old foil"* une*.  ���������flu*, we find. t"h<������ thirling**, when they  make re-pUen,  V*ry often ������iu������wcr wllh tliHr "Noon,"  ���������The Catholic* Btandard nnd Timea.  ���������T.^  <C,t^^N< .t,M,#.      M*i  ~*ff,      ff.      *"^f  WiUt efttlici*^ cuui*. li.lu l\m dluiaii.  ���������"���������fl*  . "l  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Dlstempar.  ^���������^������������������^"fr^���������t'fe���������   im-   ���������    ���������  A COXSUKl'ATIOX.  (lTurper's Bnzur.)  Gladys���������-Well, what  Clcyerton   nny wim  extreme pnleneas?  Grace���������Well, plu* lina doBcribetl lo mo  a hat nnd wnlst that will go beautifully  with it.  AND THEN HE.RAN.  (Saint Louis  Star.)  Jones���������1 nm sure that man in from  Chicago,  Jinhflo���������How do you hnow.   Uy tho  eizo of iiis IcotP  Jonon���������Nopo,  JinliB-���������Tho soot on hia colhtrP  Jonos���������Nopo.  Jinkfi���������Tho   way   ho   dorlgos   acroBfl  Btroot cornoraP  Jonoa���������-Nono.  JinUfl���������Wol, for hoavon's saho then,  how do you know he's from ChlongoP  .Tono������   (propnring  td run)���������-Ho  juflt  told mo ho waa.   *+*   Sudden   Stimulus.  Tho villager riiuhwl into the volunteer  firc-houflt'.  "Como on, hoyH!" ho u.hout*d, exolt������������tl*  Iv. "Leni Whcatley'i* htvrn is biirnin--  clown."  "Oh, fthiiflkHl" yawnixl Uie oapUIn, hie-  ily. "We'll have to look up our rvd  ftjtlrtn nnil fire hats, Tell hem we'll ho  there in an hour or no." ,  "But. lAMii'a barn ia hiiming, nnd there  be five hnrreU of fliard cider Mtored in tho  lt������ft."  "Whafa thatt Fivo harroln of hard  duel l Coma uu, ht-y*������: 3/������<jy u.~zi io  M������ p/Mif f W^'l! hnvi* Ih-nt Iwtrn aaved In.  ������ldw w. iwuuly .'lUiul'-'it"��������� Cldu.yo li*\\t,  lyou  Addnaat  Gold Finished Watch  Decorated Tea. -Set  hlRli (trade collar bht-  toi-N at loo.por card  (4 buttons  on ��������� eaoh  flnrd), TIicho bntton-i nro very .fast Hollers.  write ttMlny nnd wo Will Hftntf you;������ piiflk-  THEDW MATURIN MEDICINE CO.,  D������ot. \W. TORONTO. ONT  HAND80MC  WAT0H  w. >-___  AdeeJaefLaUe* SaUdOaia WaUfc oCMrtefMfa  lErWi-*^?^ passim  R mXi������m������ to Mil 10 boxtM ontyTof Dr. MM-rU'e  t, and aJIiamala waaknaaaan thay ato  r with the pUla-  la la Iho ehaaea  ajadlMpsrel  ^onjjiarrotui  mn*o, and  partlalae  alallfaUai  and wo r  Whan you,  iMid W������ Wil  ���������ant.' Aajoa*  W*.  it ttalaa II. Sand ua your order  rou tho 10 boxaa, boat paid,  than, aand ua the aaonorHio  us WAvroii  i money la lioaira  Watebaatoadretil  AHtand opportunity to aa-  wflhoBl binajto apoM a>  _^.,���������  , .,���������_ r laaa-taw wladtodeiaaiaft I  i  mJ  1  '^,.  taVaatata*a������BlMt������  (������a������hTU-a������jtaa*aa������  ft  il  -waia*������i^iiiva**tw<ii i :t*m+mi  ��������� ,-���������/* THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  <il^l������IM|>  l*"tim*"t  EB31       MT a\ a   ^T^1-  grime. Place__the thumbs underneath  the chin, with the fingers up, and spread  out toward thu ears; have plenty of the  iocoa, butter en tho fingers, ������nd brine  the thumbs up and out to meet the  finger tips with a gentle and still firm  of tulle which me taking the place  of  Hilling.  Many of the loicliest evening gowns  ha".t* whole tunics ol cut jot in trellU-  tvoik, and with sleeping fringes. Others  u**c jet boldly a-, a trimiuiug���������a jiiecn  Most important of al ltha gowns in  tln> .tiitumn outfit i*. the smart coat .md  -kn: .street or. ������������������tunic. Thi-. may be of a  lii'Uy silk stuff, tilth nigh light weight  tloth or reige a\ill juovi* more sjtiti-f.it*1-  ti vs, :n the long tun. It economy must  hcicxiiisitlt'ieil, then this costume should  bv>.iii.i(lp with sonic inference to tbe om-  iiig. wi-ntt..!' and be well intei lined ami of  ;t i'ljior flaied for cou-L.inl ������������������eitiee. If  iiitVnded solely foi ' use during the titi-  Uiiijii months, then the weight of the liut-  teij.tl m.iy be -o mew hat lighter ait.l ih"  hue .; bright led or green 01 any "-ueli j  ctitoi thnt, while beautiful in itself, ib I  tno1 ciinspicuous to be possible for an  eveiyday gown when there i������ no ctlwr  ���������costume of the same older to be wov*������  interchangeably with it. 4  ������<> rapidly tl-> the changes ofv fashion  ���������coitif nowadays and >"i inviolable aie th������������  ���������dict.ties ot Dame Fashion to-day tliat it  5* a^ impossible to wear during the autumn months a costume of the preceding  -priug as to he ������pch in a felt hit af"ci-  Rioter Sunday. In fact, the mo������t .sweeping alterations cf design and line which  occur throughout the year take pli������-e  each fall with th* introdutition of the  coining wintei's fashions, so that old  clothes are more conspicuous in the  niitu'iin'than at any other time.  **   -.      Msrked OHsn^es in Slcsrts  Th:������ year the most marked eh mges  have all to do with the skiits more thin  *.\ith rh-e coats and waists of the various  <-n-;tuniea. While many plain skirts tire  -.till to be seen, there i.s a great incicn-sc  in the flare and amount of material employed, and,  on the  whole, the  plaited  might almost he said, coarse of weave,  1 thoy are exceedingly light in weight in  comparison with the warmth. After all  there is no textile so eminently suitable  for constant daily1 wear in, either autumn or winter as a rough ribbed or  ccarsc weave serge, cheviot or homespun. Broadcloth has for years been  made to answer too many requirements,  but is now used only for the purpose for  which it is so well adapted, that of  handsome afternoon street and recep-  twi costumes.     * '       J-     j.    * -  pressure.    Go  carefully  over the  entire j velvet picture gown, for instance, is fin  goldjbddiee is curiously effective. Some  hint of- the- color of the-rest of the dress  -skiit isiuore in favor than one too severe i ^.!iau^:-luf' ?.J"!^i* ?������.!L/lr_ \~~l  in cut. Deep yoke effects are seen on  the majority of skirts, alithongh.in t*ho<e  of an ft hidy's cloth theie is considerable  fuluc-s of material about the hips, while,  tJiJc skirt .giveia the appearance ot being  1 little, if any, wider about the feet than  jtist below -the waist line. This last is,'  ofVourse,- too exaggerated a model to  obtain widespread tavor and is pcatcely  Mutable for anything but n, more or less  elaborate afternoon costume.- There is a  luosr: varied assortment of designs among  the plaited model-, some giving a panel  ������>fr*������*"������ front and back, formed of two  tliice-inch box plait*, which are opened  out just a, little besow tiie knees, while  *i'^.iH*t.<<the--rov.iirc1 displayed many,of the  In us. niiiulttii* .full skirts with plaits an  ,inch o*-,^vgpa.rjt,,f-ta.teued.dowii to within  n Utile below .the knees,.fiom whore jthe  surface, front and back. For the arms,  soften and wa'rni the flesh in the same  xway, and then rub from shoulder to  wrist with a circular motion with the  cocoa butter./Cocoa butter may be had  at any drug store in small cakes; it is  hard and must be warmed before using.  The electric needle destroys the roots  of the hair and it; can grow no more.  If there are not many superfluous hairs  around your mouth, it is just as well  to remove them by pulling them out  with tweezers. Apply a weak ammonia  to the roots. This treatment may have  to be repeated several times; but the  ammonia will eventually kill the hair  roots.  Soap and water, and friction, combined with an emollient, mean sure  death to, blackheads.  As' the pores of your skin are filled  and choked and hardened, tlA?y must be  softened. I do not approve of the  "steaming" process for this; neither the  application of exceedingly hot water;  both are apt to inflame and leave^  worse than blackheads; festering pirn-"  pks. The best way to get rid of this  condition is to begin and continue the  green soap treatment until* they are all  gone; this may take several weeks, but  they will be gone, if you persist faithfully. _  A������te-r rinsing the green Foap from the  face, dry with a soft towel and-fill the  skin with cold cream; let ifcyrcmain.  half an hour. Then wipe off any that  is superfluous with a soft cloth'; the  amount of dirt that comes will be incredible. Again fill witJk cold, cream,  this time rubbing it in gently, wipe off  a little  and  dust  with powder.  !fa������sase is beneficial for puffincss  under the eyes. With the thumb and  forefinger of each hand, take up tiny  pinches of the skin and' with considerable pressure, bit by bit. go over the  whole tissue underneath the eyes. Tannic acid is useful for restoring tone to  the relaxed condition of the skin. Add  twenty grains of acid to an ounce of  elyce'rino", and auply by means of a  brush or a bit of cotton to the  skin night and morning.  The "green soap" is a sort of semi-  "liquid, aud first-class - druggists-always  keep it. It is not greeu, but yellow in  color.  Henna will turn the h-*'r auburn, dark  or light, according to the strength.  Since your hair is brown and streaked  with grey, it .will be much better-to ,use  ,,.,,,.      .        . ,.    .   ,    sage than tlie* henna.  The sage helps to  i. suwested m the trimming of the hod-   <larken a��������� ov      and k tBhe h������    in  ,*e������*, either in the figure, m the silk or so   ���������.-> ���������.-.���������..��������� - .' ~. '.  If it* embroidery'of bands of,silk or velvet which trim the.waidt.J Occasionallv  .������ e   j.t._   _i.-i.i-' < ,*1 .TV, -i...j.    __   *  ished by an emphe bodice of jet in eaho-  chons and bugles, repiesenting passion  flowers", and \ery subtly lightened by a  powdering of diamonds.  ���������m  Dark colors still ^predominate for  morning ,wear, altnough afternoon  diesses aie of lighter tone "than~* last  year. For autumn there are some shades  of scarlet and brilliant red that are  charming, while the new shades of soft  "brown and of emerald, green, make most  effective costumes. Black with ju������t a  little hit of white in the weave is already seen a great deal, and the darkest  gray mixtures are also to be worn as  much during the winter months,as during the autumn. Absolutely plain black,  unled much lightened by a bright colored hat and jabot of lace, is So longer  as popular as-was the f case,during the  last winter.   ''  One distinctive feature of the new  street costumes is the,bodice of different  si...do. It is practically impossible to  wear a waist of the same fabric as one  of the heavy serges or cheviots of which  tbe coat and skirt ore formed, 'and .in-..  stead of a silk bodice of the exact tone  of the rest of the dress a waits of quite  different color is frequently sesen. With  ���������a skirt of black or very dark gray      a  T^������......  "���������SoJ  ���������wiil I-rial is jiermilted to flare out widely  I'l'cqhen-Uy't^e^impgf^jKxrt of the skirt  3s-c-iiiupgsed t������f}g |3ain*-itteil.yoke, while  at t'm knees'���������t^plaited-'flounee-^s ndeled  under a bin*, band or fold of the cloth  put </ii to hu|e%the joining.   In fact, .there  is no limit "to tlie varieties nnd the vag-  :t ries of the walking slcjrfc of the mphient,'  nnd the nihil* ingei)ioitflVtlte'"eoiribilitttton<;'  of tiat effect about tho*hip������ wiittf'fulniMS i  below the knees the,more desirnble. -1  ���������All exaggeration in regard to length oF  the r>kirt above the-natural wni*t Urn  has  disappeared, nnd on  ihjpny strictlyt*"  tailor-made* *������kirts lheic\ js.a'jreturi. to a^  otie-inc-h stitched belt, the wniist litte be.;1,  iu'ir in normal position.,   The*, majorty of  nil -kirts, lunveVer. bbtli t'lllrtv-iniuli* iiu-l  ot'icrwisp, cue* still attached to the tot)  of a two-thirdsiineh hand of stiff belting,  th *. material sloping in to the figure only  jti-t eiKuigh/io give n "ugge-rttion of the  mittirnlly pvt*tty'-Uni'rt of the figure.  This.  fiiiM? ib' thwskirt   gives  with  n   tl-.uk  w.li^t. ul f>ifuaTter and, in mos**1: cisps, n  ntinii^'hrt-'pmiVl'J: effect- tlmn when there U  -straps of the -cloth * are used,'but as a  rule the������e prove too heavy, ribbed silk  or panne velvet being more comfortable  under :���������- w-iriA cloak.  j Dark   Silk   Bodices.  f'ecessarily these rough materials are  ���������warmer than the smooth finishedrTploth's,'  so that it is obligatory for the waist to  bo light in Aveight. 'Unless npees'ssjiry to  u wi he it becoming the waist need not be  linec1^nrid}inde"ed"the^oft-line8-c*if'aiiuin-.  boned waist are, if possible, for the figure," alwaysT'prettiprv','tltan" anything" else  fov a bimplc style' of "costume. India silk  and .foulard, as Avell as vat-iou,'* '.other  graces of, light 'weight" silk,"arc preferred'  .now ;to' the bcliceg of chiffon, chiffon  cloth and net*. The lines of the separate  wdisl are not mate] Sally different from  last ',year, for the narrow shoulder line  ant! ipngjtighfc sleeve still' predominate.  Justya touch1 of white at. the throat,  withj'pprhun'&a eUff of white laee or net,  ^tijjep&ring'from [beneath the slSevc^itself  afithe wrist, is all that is demanded^'to  vcjtjjpvc even the darkest colored bodice.  '' When severely plain coat n^d' skirt  eostuiiies Jure so much the vogue <as ia  tho cane ti'iiT'neaHon't* outfit demands as  well at/' somewhat more elaborate street  "ee������������iuint������ of^smobth finish clpth ijhat can  serve occasionally, for reception**, lunch-  con..-, etc., although not sufficiently elab-  ofnte for thirt'i-ole- purpose. Tn tlilrfj style  of dreBR1 the 'td.]ri- ts not really long iind  (,f jfspjfeir-llyjpfpfprircd .may juat escape  tlie grouiVch "TheKtT ttknts are often Tull  nfc- the -wni(*fc-,line, -hut-cling in' at the  good condition." Steen a teasnoonful or  garden sage in a cupful of bolling.w'iter.  When cold strain. Wet the head"afc  night all over and let it dry before  braiding the hair.( Vegetable dyes are  less harmful than the mineral.  npl  ,.fI. ,.   ,  ���������j'cet lengtK^f,������,''wnlklng cont. Somo few  , "Jnodcdi* roiiejfi t������ thoyvery fiend bf.tho^^lrt.  ::it'������elf,-,whil.oM^ :#bJ>OT ft"  '|o barely (,-^ver the hoimnnd soino otliers.  .���������fr'^'^^^'ji^j'iW.������iW!i*i/**4*1*-0**.-"*ndl.WiBr',J������t-   ":~  >wnlh'L    -"'-      ��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������ - " ' *'-     " "'*'���������  tlio;  3)iu<k,itfif/wthp14Rl-*iKt,j ..'i;jVho.>^c^n>i.ii*(v;mns^,,  A|nlc, viuultnoliung,>������o J(inei-c*n''e'*i,oriitako8,  V ������i wn'yi1 rom ��������� tlio .wfinrerfit ��������� ^inturnl liqightv  ]��������� s thoJ 'MiifirUtK'^'. it* plnlnlyi put; tlght^flt-1  Ajlng ijfrtok*������fcj}'.M**i>:*i������i;. ifnirly. 'wrifo i tbii-ny^  v)i'owovcr^thnt;;-df .'h'jnckAt Ih: noAcutvn������ 'to;',  Jelonrly cfWlite^thti wiil������b';lhie---and ,thero  ftrp tlgiit/ibcJlM'on'umny^ofi tlilitvnonBoh'R:  tinodolAMtiVrtrthlA then" he;-eithorjbrtin'*  1   .:.:: i.������t;i_^i>l���������iiUij:Li'Z....J-_'lJli.'a������L.'.,tUi.ii-|:.--,-.Li. ..  pi(Otn*^..U-o(4|*n������������R,'.-iiuI iniiy wiM-ven 8om������,-  Jini-hofi  ������Hor't,<f,r,\ Tfi)lqr  mndo ,c^ritimicw  feet rather than flare, and' iinleiW thev  tlie" deep* yol*fe*Titnho"; V-^oyon  "jilill'ts r nnd  jwMunio,,, ���������Llio,.contr  and conflTdpr-  r^7^^^^3%l?C^>t^^^^Bk^  em  m aroyE   polish  Look bow much "lilack Kni-jht" Stove  Polish you get for ioc.  / None ol  your stingy little tins of fine  powderv(that must be mixed with waler)^or  ^.hard^calce^that must be scraped)���������but a  big generous tin of coal black paste, tlist is  easily applied, and bursts into a brilliant, lasting  shine after a few-rubs.  You certainly do get ioc. worth of the best  .. stove  polish,   in  xhe big Ioc. cans of  "I5!ack  Knight/'  Semi us roc. for a large car. postpaid ifyot-.r  dealer  ilot-.^ not   haudle   "]51ac)c   Knight.*'  ���������SHE F. F. DAIXEY CO. UMSTESP, Eanjiasoss. OaS.  *   -; Makert of tht famous "2 In 1" Shoe Polish.  X  TEMPER  Pink Eye. Epizootic,  Snipping Fever  & Catarrhal Fever  Surecure and positive preventive, no matter how norses at any aire are  infected or "exposed." X,iouid. ariven on the tontrue: acts on tli������ Blood and  Glands, cspcls tho poisonous Kermsfcom the body. Cures Distemper in Dos������>  and Sheep and Cholera in Poultry. I������ar������rest sellinc li\ e stock remedy. Cures  III!  (ft/ La Grippe among- human beinKS*suid. is a fine Kidney remedy.   50c and Si a  -#  "ooUic; io and Sii a do/x-ji.   Cut this out.   Keep it.   Show to ycur drug-gist.  who will get it for you.   Free Booklet, " Distemper, Causes and Cures..'*  DISTRIBUTORS���������ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS  SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists and fiacferielogisls, ���������0SBEN. ?NB.. V.SJU  vived, and look particularly well when  both the ctowii and tlio brim are covrrwl  with smooth breast phunage<,in peacock  shades of bine and gieun, for example,  while on both .sides of the crown and  pointing downward- toward . the contre  of th.* brim, clusters of wings in tin-  same colorings are arranged a, la M'.*-  phisto.  FAST COLORS. ' i 1 '  CLOCK HAS NO HANDS.  EXQUISITE  FUR.COAT.  This is a Faletot made of dyed  pony skins and trimmed with skunk.  The broad collaT, cuffs and hand  around the bottom- of coat is a most  popular trimming this season.  Seen   in  the  Shops.  Brocaded, ribbons have come into vogue  once more-*���������both satin and velvet���������and  are made into little slipper and'opera  bagi ar������l sometimes knotted about fur-  ly beavers for juvenile wearers.  . Taffeta .petticoats, with great flowcT  designs strewn over their shimmering  surfaces.  Dainty little --'glove*' handkerchiefs to  slip into, the palm of a glove, in lines to  match one's complexion, eyes or gown,  25 cent1* and 50 cents each.  Jerseys���������jerseys���������jerseys everywhere!  Silk wool and mercerized wool; braided,  buttoned and plain.  Lovely scarfs for evening wear, strewn  with tiny dots of glass, gold* or silver���������  and radiant i Heavily emui oidered ones,  ioo.        --  y> ,   ,  , Silky chiffons for evening whar in all  the hues.of the rainbow���������and more���������of  good width, and only 75 cents a yard.  Gun metal mesh bags in many si/.es  Troiii the tiny pursc'to hold clmnsfe up  to the gcneroiufc-sizerf handbag.  1 Those   Known as  Hydrosuiphite Said  to  be-Best on  the  Market.  *  Th������ Ifastest^coloi-s jore'ithe jmarket" to-  Jay are what are known, n.monfg dyers  as hydrpsijlphitiej fej.'orsjthat ulejdyed''iii  a caustic ba.fch'wifch liyuToaulplufc.  Thesp'.'-.Aepl^rsV.ajro >;*-j^.;.njHijr/,ab:-'ic>lutely  favt as c-inAh^eApi^duced; says .the American   Wp-qLy and ; (^otton ,Repo;rter, and  have beOTAadc^t^vbyrthe' tfiiitfeil vStnte������  Government y to   be   used.y.iu  army  uniforms after being submitted to very severe tests. Y: xxyxX'X-  ., The dyeing of these colors.-on ..cotton  yarn    is    very    simple, especially when  you Use the Scotch"\ tub system of dyeing.Tine proper way to dye .'-'.these color*, is to uac'-the vacuum type bf dye  machine,' a,sy the Adyestuff .:experts say  thatAttll airAought to ;be-^gt. ojit ,-i?f tlie'  cott^Jhefoi^At'hc dye3tm^i^put'|6i^fojy  it,   afldSthis'-^pe  ^f A*^a^^ie|is| yfifest;  siuteidAfor thatspurposeIbejeauseAih |fiis   ,.   -liAi,-: ,-i:_i.i.- _   .    . :i.-L'"l:!--ii_������-i_.v.i  .-i'ii ii*Ki&,  Hour   is   Indicated     on     Remarkable  -f-? ���������-���������- ^  ��������� f liieuicCc. ;  One of the laigcit elcctilc- clocks in existence lu>������ jitit b������c!i exhibited, it *k a.  marvel of beaut*, and uoikman-hip. ^3 h,������  IH'iululum weigh., nioie than thi.-e thou-  sau<l. poniicK. The ci >ek cont tins 5,4S'������  liiiiiticoloreil electiic bulb-,, for which*  ll,obO" connt'cthin- \\eie iuce->.-jLry (.and  more than a mile of win*. In mafcing  the connections 140 pounds ot speei.il  screws were reuqhed. The dial, a'-  though it indicite-, houi-t.'iiiinntc������ and  seconds, has no hands, the Chicigi-Tii-  .'"biin'o-Vsay*.- . ��������� .  A The time in minutes i-. indicated by Of)  series of lights, each seiier, containing .ii  globe covered bulb-,, ladiattng from an  oriin-inehtal centrepiece to the outer edgo  of the dial. _������  .Shorter rows of dlffeient eoloied lights  iiwl'iciite the houi, and these change fcjicir  position twelve times dining each sixty  minutest, or once every five miniites.^rhe  seeftmls are snown bv sixty lijrht-- flashed  at et\ual distance's, around the extreme*  outer edge of tli3 face. *ji  Tli-e. :hj>*j*.*' figures aie throe feet high.  oiitiinei.a iii eoloi etl light*.   Each second  ^htvSvilluniitriatioii  in  the outer circle  of  |i%lit^yino\f&" ftirwaid one bulb, and when  y-f|* 5|ial KaM been  entirely   chcledutbe  iightf in abating the   minuter   also(Aad-  pumps;  '*���������������  Your Gloves.  ' Yellow  dies hard.        " "*  Sntui* slitjk to c^iamni-i.  There* nre liand-iomer wn>ih glovo*.  For $2 one ha<- a very good short pair.  Darker mannish  glovca  ares pre frM-d  hy many.  'Theas darker gloves air/ iu r������s'.vl and  nuiiiiog'iny toiu'.i, N  'In evenirg glove-i, wlilto nnd flint  tone-- tut* to be hud in lengths rtingi.ig  from the tlhaw to the* shoulder.  ���������>       /  f  lin tU������j/**itrlct^.*it, ReiiHO ,of ;tho. w'iii-d; hie  mnp'oiiHOW* ,i-n .vopu-'Afov tlio oomiiiir w;Jn-  |ter, nnd with tln������Ir . long, soml-fittlng  tlhiei", rollnvcd only with, ������lmwlk collar  ,'nMd nnrrow cuff* ofiWblro or rlhhfid Hill:,  ���������W������'. c*xec*plloiinlly Minnrt, Sinoo dnrU  {���������.fnUOtni-o lo lw worn onllrely-willi nil  |fnrui������ ->T'iijt.'*V������i'iuiitH. tho linint" of thn  "cont, Hlioultt nlho he* of KOinhiv huc,j'ii-hi*r  iif''l,h<������ toiio of tfio cloth of of soine' lmr-  nn'ii)Ii,m- contmR'l, . _...  l Lrtrtt AvhiHr-i* hrohfflit Jn Vonirtr non-cm  Jinid ^hnvli[i'|,y''lnHll'C'������tl of nmooth flnlnht'tl  ^oloU'iH ,frif ''jti^'fiornT;' niorninir -wc-ar,.',. und  11hi<*(-,voiir. bninilclntli. .IiuIIch' (clotli -nnd  r; n 11 fj'-ji ojn f |������ - fa co, ctr i o x-t it r<* r are rcleirnted  j'nbHfiJntelvy (o ynfl^yiiodn wenr. "Rouirli  ���������flotlm of nil ptiHKlbh' ^I'lidex uml iiiml*  i1llc������ nro i\mv otnployed in Umi, niii,1<in<*  'e������f  tho  ritvit'tlv   tnlior   t'onfuinof-.    vll'lteil  -ffcet-i nnd croKi* wc*nvc**i hc-lni** rNni^lnlly  , '1n i^vlilc-npo. ConnnlrnouHly marked dinv:  '  .oiinl v-fnve*. will, Imwc-wr, nol   1������*  so  ��������� fc.iirtct. <1tU yeitr. n������ tliU denltrn win c*X-  f/titlonnlly  ponulnr tlirouulinut nil    of  in-^i,    nii|M<i,     ,iiii-   iiiiivi.in..n   ttiC   i.i   U.1-  ii?l(������i'.vo"i,tu-i>.Htlll -long nnjl jfight,:with.^rq*.  cjiVfhl-ly ,n/.';%Vi<1^turnod,,hnck^quff,';.!!! -tlm;  ,tliin���������i|lotli(������i,th������< wnist \n gonornljy :;of|tliqy  .Hiimr'.iiniiti'tiiliil, soniqthno������ Hopnrnblofrom  . tlio nkirt; ,nnd tignin. nllt ill om*, or sonu*  jHihiir.t .jprinuoflH. model., ��������� j y,',.,������,.,.,.������������������,������������������. ... :,,,.  VA,.;: ,/:',!/ A'1- ;,.-. ,,-���������''_ A.'T.,A������hmbro. ,:y���������  V,Jf .r ('.';t''V  i;K   I 'l.;':.'' ���������- ��������� [���������   ���������'< ��������� 'H'i'li,,;''o������-,;- .;,' !"������������������:    !;'.'iv-,,'  " HI NTS FOR BEAUTYvSEEKERS.  ;���������/;.",'��������� .���������:''���������7i0^,M7rtan:JI|brJtlnoRti.|-,.;., yy^  ���������  yii������ii(ti':\\yo,'fjviici'fl of sjbnna.'ibn^pi '.'In. (C  howl ;��������� iihcl po������,o\, hnlf n, pint .tof-jbolUng,  fWntuiyovcrj,, let,itld^viHWopi^li'tll, ,co'tl,t  ���������tlicin ' Htru.in j   ������hnnipot>���������. tlici  hulr  with:  ./grcicn Hiiiip.unilihfiVwclropHjof.mnnio.nlii  to iho, ilijHing wnter;, tliU :iw iicoenHiity  :to ."itukci out ibvc������ry piirri-lolo^of .oil'ilefni  rlnwi nhcl dry \ thon '.wot nil; ovpu, with  tliq tciftynnd di-j'ngijhi; rhino ngiiin In;  ; cold ''.'WiiioiV-..   >:        :'-..v,'.::.i .--i.,1 .-:-, ;��������� , ..������������������.-,,, ;���������;i,  ' yFor'Hie' Ih'ncllvo liver tuke ii' riibii������y  ' Rptioriflii of v-pnt*i������ olive oil' overy morii*  injj{MK'fort't;hr<'HUfiiHt, fiiVd'thoHiViuo"cjimii*:  tlty hnlf un hour nffor'1 tlio' hitcrt iu>n't  t������Y������M-y day.    '/\\p y(\i tioon elcur' yVuii*  .skhr.'       .".;.''���������;..    _ ,-,ti^       . .    (   v  Tlii' word '^iMlrhipnni?- l-iciin-i to coii^  ti'tift.   Tlieie arc a uroiit hninlivr,   of,  iiHtrhiHenls.nnd tlio iltui lie tor������ long lo  ���������print .lieic-it 'Abolioj clrh'H tlio uUIn nud  would not ho jxood touKo on h'fljihhyj  wrinkled rUIii.   Wlibro tho'nkln ha������ ho-  ������l������n!<! ..'.wi'inflrl^l.1 and' '- fliibhy   tho  hont  treatment   In innHnnge with n good !nl*iii.  fondtj.tlivii/iXiffiici sprny.cif gond-V61og'no  cllrotitcd iigtilnBt  llio-'ii'Dilrworlit'd  fl,f������h  ItliltH    U.y'  To riil yciii'i-'fiu-ei hf "tlici tiny "nt'iir/i,  kw*p tlio hkiitr Koftenicd.wllh iMilel or<viin|  ntul wlpn off only, that' whlbli' iitiowKi  then iifiivder. Tn 1hnt������ thn seur* will1  dli-nppenr,'  ' ,' '���������  'X, 'y'\','  -,���������:'"   '������������������   ',",'-  C'������.it.-tm liiitlj-r, |)ranvi)yiii������t>'i..\Yil|.������,oi)ii,  phmip tit-* tihii** nm! tteelr. ftcift'cn nnd  warm tlifl akin of .tlio wc\; with clotlm  wruny out^f'hob'WniorHbcit -fllvo it a  ���������Tdlr^ABtMIIQ^)^^i^jbp TO DRES^  ;'   THE HAIR. ./A.        A A;  ., Tlie libavy t^vist'jiof lid if '.'around, the  hbiul 'is ghiniiigi'in: popularity; It ;is  uflut*������uy n light weight switch smooth-  otr'ovhr n Boft'rntA.Thovends'fof tho  hair nre soltly puffod into a knot nt  the. bhch of the heiid, 'and;': a' Bin nil  found pompadour frames the face  iiflcomingly.'Thift' stylo ib . Very good  with tho hntB of tho, prevailing: mode,  iihcl ia alB'o cluuming for ovoniiig wenv.  Various'Shapos  in   Millinery.  In tho matter of millinery nhnn������*t any  kind of fchiipe .seems to.be prrmi.-.i'iHr  provided only Uit il mny prove bet'oiiiing  to the wcurer. Kilks, sntins, und velvets of vurinn'i kinds, smoothly Ktreteh-  rd, nre used tn cover aomi* of thn huge-nL  piclme shupfis, nnil thc-ie a\e triinnuvl  almost invurlnhly, with long ostrich fen-  tlicrri,- placed very high on 'one >.ide,  whilo the stem* uie held together by n  large jut enboclion, or a knot of bluck  velvot. '   ���������      i *  The Ktifl inoii'o antique which, will he  so much used for gowns unci omit* will bt>  prcissedinto the, Rc^vlco' of. niilllnery ������l������o,  and' fl'oibo' viM'y'.'hbuo'nihiisf, IiutKr'nre being  inndc. in moire in colori*to m������ti;h tli> ciU"-  tinnwi, hound at thb ,odg(> ;pf, tlio>.brim  with ii' wide bund of vtdvi>tj^nd,i.ti*lin������ie(l  with velvet -hnwfl unddrnpericic uiul c|iti"'  tcf." of n'u.i.'ply p-ihited, wing*,   y���������;������������������������������������  ���������>!,,,���������/   ,  Fnnthors.  'x Mow they flouvlHhl y      ; l  -y*;  V OHlrhih foutliorrt load;��������� "��������� '-,,'  The willow Ih tho lovclh^t. >'  '.. Alhi'ouhtl 'fviHgiW'iitrq gm������:oful.  ,' OHtricih plninciH Hhoiihl ho noft and riehv  ,' AIgvolti*H nrc> not n������ hiuc|i uhoiIJ cither  hbcnnW'.ofVthb 'criiqlty���������ffiyolvpd or thoir  /grout" oxpurim*.  ,Vui-iu1Ihi* phnuert nro seen ,very little,  though nil round pinmiirt mndo of pnra-  tllna nro uh Hiiiurt nrt thoy aro coHtly. ;  '. Co'q i������ AiHod ti gopd hit, and it h������fl boon  nhuounecd its enjwing a gveat vogue In  J'iuin,for wnlking li-ita.  Qulll������ flgiirb tci iienno oj-tont, ujnl Imi*  tntlon aigiotti'8 uvo.vory well done. 'Iho  ohonp funoy fuiiilipvu, urq not:faYOi'eir.to  any extont. ,.  '..'To'u'ch, of Bla<?k Ha������ Qraat. Vogue.  ,.',' A'.'puf ticuhii'ly ,e"h'gant' woiiinh wns din-  big oiit nt it'icHtiiurunt'tlio other evening In u Hwutlied gown of inurten-eohircd  Hoft, .velvbt.i tliq' un������lcf*drc*HB being of  HiitinAin tlicv Hume tone. From the tunic  foil uAfi-lhge,,i\t, IbuWt, two foot doop nt  tho right hIcIc >vhoro tlio tunie \vn������  Hhorl., of ni'tivtoh-ccilpved eryi*tul' und  pwiri., ��������� ,    ..'...  A lino of niiirton ouUlimtl tho ttuiio  und tiiu embroidery,A which wn* folded  uerosH the Hlionlclorrt. With.thin wont a  wrap,i of pnh* gicen nnd umber nnrora  Hllk, lined with thin icnf-giceii, nptl hoy*  tleiiMl nil round with murten. An oivor-  inoiiH hut, trhmwd with grmm and black  feather**.'flnlrthctr this ooHtumo.  ASENTENOE  SEj^MClNS.  Deferred punishments yare only getting ripely -:     . AAA XXX: Xa.  Gold:is: tried by fireA&Jid man ^ften  by gold^jAAvAA-  A-A-y-y&AXxX-X^AX.'.  You cannot AcohquerAAany.-A'vvea'khess  by ;cbddling;"it.Ay'-AA:-:'Ayyjy;A'AAA AA.' A--.7;-:  Tlie straight face often go'esAvith a:  crooked ;tea*t0ly^^0^s^^  Foggy thinking usually boasts of its  freedom;.A;.:-.}lxyB^Ai%^:-:���������'. .A.y -;;f.-*  Borrow troubleyandy,^ ypii:,ywill .'���������.���������s.opp'^  be ;rich in miseryi 'AX"yXY    *   | A  " .TlilSAlifd that i^each^st^ larthest helps  most:,;thbse heai^stA'A!"A'-A:-7.A-i "A.'^A' .-?���������--.  It  is easy to :Tmista'ke;Abeing:' stuck-;  fest for being steadfast^ ;  It is '.slow workscurinstithe world's  ill-  oy preaching;*>������f isms. f  "t\ othing is nccomplished by th jse,  whe are : afraid of vove^pjfl?.^^? '���������������'���������" j *  The \Vof leer whoA watches"-the. clock'  never..." acquires the Tight,'to set it; A-  No man comes to ^himself until he  knows that hei belonga-no\ lixs'^Avorld.  The man who puts his substance  downhills throat ia soon taken at hi's  faceAyolue.      ' *���������' :~A!AX'';i: -y^::) ���������;'  Some , imagine that a just life is  ane spent in jiidging otUeri'pedplo.  No man lays up tronsurci7;intheaven  by sending-verbal prom'issofy, ^.notes'  there.  '  Lotb'of people are waiting for a.rest  in heaven who never, knew the heaven'  of -work.-:; ;7". ''��������� ",*'..} - V! - -���������'.* ���������  Many-a man finds that all the"pietj*>  he got in meetinis'evaporates when he.  goes milking,: -, v.y- ''-'iY-,.;^   A  The biggest coward of nil is thb  man who is riot afraid of doing thnt  which ho knoivs to be wrong,,   i ,.  Youoan measure the bitternoBs of.  the .advoraary'fl pill by the thicknos^  ot the sugar coating.   A   - A y   ,, .   '.  'Oho of tho worst resultB of crooked  living is that a man ceases to be on  the square with .himsolf,   y  It's rid' use dreaming ot your heay*  enly homo if your faith dpos noimuko  your home more lieaverily. A    ���������/(..'���������'. ���������;.-  If a mnn wnnts to learn whore the,  Brtints ronlly. nre, let him take curio  of the chilclrbnnt hoitie for*'a'day:!  He who stay a awake * worrying over  hia neighbor's.creed,is usually asleep  in tho hour of that neighbor's need.  Tho man who thinks1 thnt Sunday is  tho only .day to Iny, uptronsuro in  heaven Bpohds tho Wbok mortgaging  it.���������Henry F.  Cope, in Chicago; Trl-  'hune.y .,.,'...:'.'.. ���������'  ,,!' ���������'*���������'."''"���������' ���������"'���������'"'  portiewtis,: of the clock it has been fjiund  that, it keeps absolutely coirect time,  ever Ato the' second. ti  %  *     The '' Boy Police.''      ,,  -u  Jn Athe'city of   Council  Bluffs, Idwu,  there   is.-?a:'Annique  wigAnizsitMii   kitBwn  asA'thc'A'f'jioy" Police."'  composed,  as, it-v  liatiie indicates. enUrolv of bov-,, who-e  lutls of that city and to w;e ^thit, tin*  ^iSin^l^fe'rhtiou'^dbcg fio������ bec3mcJ^t������ti  hiiistefous in its  fun.    The young law  o^theAi'eHular- poliee-'dcniutmcynt^of the  city,and have authority "to make an-iMf*  <!W'h*rt''iiecd-^ary to tjiresei*ve ibfdci*.*. v 5'  The   .size A of the fowu* fluotiuto. at  ���������t-fttfes^^'dqcfcasing-1' \intll" riot*' u ,single  niwnbei* is    on   the TdltV'nnd'' tii 'otht. r  \.  WAKE.UIM  Wiikb np, hmii, nhtl tako a tonle, v  Hunch your hit* nml muko a.drive,  Hun u pngo, nnd change youv copy,  Advertino iuul kenp, nlivo!  h|, the, ,1'Jloy^Police" forca.. The hoyi  receive: h'o' pav' for their woik";b������t nv  rccibrapeiised' 'solely"-by the prestige  whlc*h hecrues to thom n** guivdiiui-* vl  ..I'ImjA peace., A  '"'.Po  greatly  is  Ihe honor citoe^netl nfc  hoUdriy.-'i.'t.ime*,    when    the' tfniind    ������>f  iYe-������unjr .Ainerieti naturally tnni*i ^.injn*  chief,, thiit'unythlng fropi  five ,hpndii*il  tii fifteen liuiulri-d boyn besiege tlie, pn-  lice     hi'iidquiirLm's,     Hceking    nppohit-  ,nitMit-i*ini.������>'..'?phh'cewii,*,i   It is-ihe 'greatest lroiior thnt cm comin t*j u/Council  llhlffs   boy���������-to   be   mnde   a   police-win.  ICver.Vi grade* ejM'ociety U found 'iimong  -;,t.Ki ���������ippliciint'*, fiinm the fttrert' nrub t������������  the Hpi-^tdVh hunk'}'' ������'���������'! I'-iUroad nvig*  nute. foi- prtietien'lly eveiy lad in ('n-ini-  ������'i1v.'lUiiffi������ i*  ii   Htiuidiii{* cimtMdule  for  the"'job*' of, ivbny policeman.       .;  , iThU "Kid. Policjc," us    tlie ,, fpreo    i>������  iwvn'uitirlvV'known,  orighiiittMl   ,iij    tlie  mind'%t Chief of Police ltlchirtond,  of  Couitoil  BluffH,  und  wu-4  inoJ"e.-,l'I������i* ( result   of/cm   acoident   lli.m   of future ^r  thoiight.      K wu<* nn inwplration, btlw"''  ever,tliiit htifj, worked- ���������wunrtcrH-' ������.mo������i'*jT  the    hoy*-,   of Council niuf(;*j,,Aud linn  been so.nviccc-sful }p Itu'ohjcet'tlfatl'it I*  being ������eriou*jly coiwldo'ml l������y a 'number ���������  of oitlior Auw'iicu'ii  cllIes^i-ThomiMji P,,.  R<0''w>l������lt' ,u t,u> Xovoinhor .WIOp^Y'whl  3liignzinc>, ���������'  .The Flight of, JJrji.eA.r  ,.  "If* three luonlha plnce 1 miw you Itu./*  (Tho onnvwho inot'ihhivplnbij'". nt������itw.  ;S>iv*v>;he*irCun thut HyWmWfihA'i  ' 1V* ^.??:H'?>c?y������ $.',". tsv!?'^?-rfti.a <a.  VOUJOWa "X SniKlXCl liXA"MPL12.  '���������\VUkJn-������J������ quItoraiBtarin'f. aiii',tJiflcr-  dlnner hpi*ukt,r.,;i,, ���������  'yy    ,\    ,,y,v  , "Stnfl    TIo'������ a rea'uhir. inonii."    Tim  ������ hfrrflitef iioAlMJrrciiniJH.**  '���������    ���������"       ..    . i:   ii If -i.- -  I....-   fuller lie geita tin  ,1 iiMiullv fhic������. quality Unit nvn employed   :  fir,yim%\ mi*jJf|W<>f W^M������iiu!r ll gooi'WlIlii^lo* ������������^"aiu"ij^ **W oomlog" bwMwiRw mp iiUo U-:.:a 'ia*  Black, the Magician.  Almost ovoi-y toilet intondoil for inch  wear ban a touch of black, nnd of vory  ilofliiHo hluok, H mny ho tho ilat littlo  enlliir of the win p. In black mitln or  niolio. It way ho n Hhmilnted belt, or a  few tahlti of elilffon or tullo on tlio droHic  (thick onnugh to ho cpilto hlnck) or it  may Im* JimtOno fonthnr In tlio liiit. hut  thero it always ii������, lunklnt- Inlmltnhlo of*  facitie, until ono wonder* why nny ono  over Iiiim it. iln)t*H. wiUiiiut hiuvK ������m A>  Rome fr'orku' there tire wiljiout Ir, bur,  tho wonror in miro to o1������������l������ ������ H������������ ���������������������  black velvet round tho top of hor colkr  Deaver,.  T.:������i)ji'hiilit'd 'iv'-i'vor 'folt' li'il*1.'Vith in  blne|c and, in eKilorn; hci'iii likely to. ho  ���������vnry i wucli  woni chii-Ing Hie next, fi>w  inontli**, and thoy luivo nmeli l.n vivoin*.  inontl tlioni Hiiice thay are light in weight  unci  eniiiiently   Iiee-'onilng.    Scum*   bliu-k  lic'uv*������i* Ml lints lu ernnpii'iitU'tvly hiiwiII  Hliiipc**-, v.'llh high, pilildlNg'lniidn eiowiclA  nnd eliixc'fllthig brim*., nre IHiig triin-  mcsl with Mi'iouiy wlnjf'* iu white flo****  huglo!hiMil;i.  ,   ,     ������������������ ��������� ���������>������������������ i���������M>.i**iW  Moir*.  Mplie nnllqiio in hieing um<1  ninn  for  ���������tlih  ihiiklni* <������f lnmu    tin-lMii    t<������i|ii"H,  -iwnthoel to follow thorth'Upe of thu In-.u!,,  , ll|ll������ ,'i*iuilllvdl,4*lll.>������     ������������5th ,!���������    JUl'j*'''    "'"-'''n  bucLrh* In bright Jet, plrte^ed on one "dile.  ������o Unit It appei'i'������ to hold thu fuldc of  Hilk together,   Tlio othl nnd 'itUvity- 1"V  I E.W.GILLETT CO. LTD, 3SSS  iu:--.  as-'.  THE   CRESTON    REVIEW  mgs&s^ESSses&ESSssm  'W";"^-  -Ay ':. A.  ,  Have your Life, Buildings, Furniture, Stocky Merch  Clothing  Provisions, etc.  JL  T \7-  2  imoi ir>  I   "*aVB  t    mm  ftV~4  ii    ^k^^-/X%JL^f  IT  In any of the following Old Keliable Board Insurance Cos., Avp.:  Phoenix Assurance Co.  Liverpool, London & Globe Assurance Co.  Norwich Union Assurance Co.  British America Insurance Co.  German American insurant M>.  Mutual Life of Canada "  North Amer lean Life Assurance Co.  Canadinh Fir������ Assurance Co.  ���������m  >e������^ee*ajg^t-ftO������������������^������������������������<i.ci������������������i������#. |  I xw1*jta Local Flavor f  ������������������������������������������������>������������������������������*>������������������������������+������������ *>������������*>���������������������������������������  ASSisaJauaS KcQilHvrsy loft ior Cran-  bnook OB Tuesday.  Jeegs wiison, ot OranftrGok, was a  T^nengcr on Tuesday's westbound train  Diok Bevan and Geo. Hendren left on  Thursday for Oranbrook, on a hu -iness  trip.  Mrs. J. M. "Roed left on Thursday's  eautbound traSn for her home in England  Bonn--At Grand Forte, on the 24th nit.  to the wife of Rev. T. G>. MoLeod, a  daughter.  Born���������On the 8rd inst. to the -wife of S.  A. Spoon, a son.  We regret that lack of space prevents  a report of the Atauuzv&s' moating ap*  pouring before wtxt week's issue.  MUfl M. William*, an old realdont of  Owsfton, wea i'&ss������ dead at her hatae,  yesterday. T.he eotroner will arrive here  today from Velio* to hold an inquest.  CoatumpjB of aU kinds for tho masquerade ball can he proonred from either Mrs.  Younf ������r Mus Fronoh.  A Yalemti-ao Party will be given on  February 14th (Valentine's Day) at the  home of Mrs. Nnnn, Victoria Avonne.  Look f��������������� tbe hearts.  Ha?������yo*a seen the up-to-date ranges  and atores at Coulter's ?���������You auto.  Raft. A. O. Wilson, Superintendent of  How* Misthms for the Preibyteripn  Chweh -in B.O., left on Tnesdag for Mo*  yi*> anA other eastent. point**.  M������Si. Bosa Kiel has returned from  nim&Vni Mrs. W. Bartholomew, who has  bee-* ill for the past few weeks. Mm.  Riel, who is a most experienced nurse,,  re-potts that hor patient is now quite recovered.  Miss L. M. Soott Trained Nurso, is  open for ������n-**t-#Anu*nt* of any kind. Maternity a speciality.~-Apply to her, oaro  of A. IB. Mutton, Oreston* B.O.  ���������TheRxrnwkas boon anthorired to  annottnoo that the Rev. M. D. MoKeo,  of Knox Ohnreb, Grand Forks, will con*  daotthe eervieae in the Presttyterian  Ohuroh, Crestou, on Sunday next, the  ���������th inst.  1 O, GmwiWu, ihe tuoml mmohtiui,  has j-att received an elegant and ������rn������*  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  firs, life and Accident In suraace  BSAIi ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O.   IiAMD  SURVBYOB AOT>   ARCHITECT  Plana and Speoifloations  CRESTON - ��������� ���������   -       -  B.C.  J,  D. ANDERSON  IBarriSB   Columbia  Land   Surveyor  'TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  We regret to announce that Mrs. McPeak has been confined to her home for  the paet few days, owing to an in-jury to  her knee, sustained by jumping from a  sleigh on the evening of the Methodist  Ohurch bean social.  Wire nails, 6 cents per lb. at the Ores  ton Mercantile Oo. Ltd.   .  "The ladies of the Catholic Ohurch will  hold a whist tournament in the Auditorium, on Monday evening next, commencing nt 8 o'clock. The admission  will he the small sum of 25 cents, and  the ladies are requested to bring cakes  with them. All the whist tournaments  that have been given by ladieB of this  church in the past have proved very sue*  cessful and most enjoyable. If you want  an evening's fun for a small amount of  money, don't fail to take in this whist  tournament. The usual, booby prizes  will be in evidenoe on this ooonsion.  The horse is the friend of man>; attend  to his needs and he will give you good  service.   Joe Carver will fit your horse f.  ap in Al style.   Everything of the best  See hia ad.  Heal Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON  B.C.  Pioture framing, furniture ropairod  and polished at Ooultor's.  Services Next Sunday*  Presbyterian Church  itSe-rvioes will be "held tn the Pronby*  tor ian Ohnrib on Sunday noxt.   Morning -nervine.. 11 a.m.;   Evening service,  ���������f.80 ��������� p.jui.   Sunday sohool at 2.80 p.m.  T. Ot, MoLkod, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Sav.ices on Sunday next: Morning at  Itav-m. ; Sunday Sohool, at 3,80 p.m.;  Bvanim? Service, 7.80 p.m.  Adult Blblo OlftM, 8.80 to 4.80 p.m.  Y 3 R-OTnunFono, pnstor  'STRAWBERRY' PLANTS  I have propagated for sale, under favorable conditions, for the first time, B.  M. EiUogg Oo.'b 1000 strain of thorough*  bred pedigree strawberry plants. Sena  tsr Dnnlopn, $10.00 por thousand, f.o.b.,  Wynndol, B.O. .  Oan also supply from 88 to 100 plants  to each customer at 2o. per plant, post or  oxpreBR propald, of tho .following varieties: '  Clyde, Ware field, Pearson's ������Mtrf*J,  Beidler, Bedertvood, CUrk Seedling, Pride  of Michigan. Thompson No. 2, lady  Thonwson, Steven's Lite Ch mplon, Car*  dinat, Virginia, andlongfelltmt.  I advise experimenting with a few of  these plauU lu your gardon.  O. J. WIGEN, Creston, B.O.  Church of England  Di*/.' Ine Str viae hi tho NEW SOHOOL*  :HOO> iBs-HBe^ioes, Sunday, Fobruary 0  ' <8epts igeslniaMonday):  ,"Matin mnd'SennonJl  Sunday    _ a.m.; Mr.Pooh*  -in* he ������m7(tonfOK City, 8 p.m.; Kvon-  ���������annga x " ,m "���������" '  ���������Sohool  mental set of  Dayton self-oomp-atlng  gold finish toales.  Thoy aro ***ally ths  finest of the kind in tho district,    They  rrwt f ino in Tor(mt������.  g^-ppy ~;.i,;*\lzz daya &sn here.  china* |o do the work at Oo-iUtta,  i  i -Janoa  | -dlotlor  ; s.sa p.  nd 8-mnoo, 7.80 p.m.  -rtVle-jr's honse  Kmnuiii-0 Hattmau, Ykur,  DMt������Mfle Ctaurch Notices.  Ikotv-wfll'be held on Sunday next,  IZZuuiiu     . M*aa   at Kinttt:    110110*  nvWHTh. ��������� Mans  at 10am:   llono  tiuuduy twurnil ub  if*Mt,D������B0p.in. t  iu.  SiiA* ou Hgtiday at ������ w n.m  May. If. Buck, P*itor.  -Thoroughbred   Brown  and OooltorclB.���������R. M.  FOR SALE.-  Leghorn Hons  Hold.  i  FOR BALBJ���������Blook 8,0.88 aorcs. Cost  at anotlon sale $100 por aoro. This land  in 10 minutes walk south of depot, Croston. Block. 76, 0.7 acre--, oont at auotion  Ralo */'l por aoro; 0 zuiU'8 from Orwiton.  Will take any reasonable offer. Terms s  Carry on Government contract, whioh  linn 8 yonrs to run at 0 por oont. Apply  to Wm. A. Powuo, tfraitvalo, B.O.  FOR SALE���������Now Magoon and Giv*  ou's Late Strawberry Pliintn, Apply to  BorwoII Ranch, Boswell B.O.  FOR SALB���������Two devolopod fruit  rimchoH nt rjr������ntnn, 10 ������or������H and 18 Korea  ronpeotively, with modern houuo and  ouUiouhoh; hIbo about 100 nores of bonoh  lnnd on Hnh-Lot 4, I^ot R84IV, at Wynn-  del.���������Apply to ilooro and Darbyshire,  Orenton, B O.  FOR SALS-A jtooi. b?;y horse-, r&crJ  j/wi ilia.���������AiipiyljylottertoW.U. flood,  Oreston, B.O.  How Gold Dredges Get the Gold  Tlte ateep liilji and nigged mounuini of the Klondike region give I  tiie to numbcrlcu imnll itreami, which become horn lima to lime  with the milting of tho inowt���������the cloudbunt* and heavy ralat lo  wliich the country ii ������ubjcct-~rog!ng torrent*.  The (-rinding of the glaciera and the erocaon of U������e������e tuibulatt  itreami bring down roclu, land and gravel from die mountain depth*  and faitneuei where man haa never yet penetrated.  In a region where ledget of Gold-bearing Quarts are a prominent  feature in the formation, it ii natural that thete force* of Nature aliould  tear nway quantities of exceedingly rich material.  .Thia proccu haa been golna on for age*.   The bidden itowa of  Gold away in the hillt are inex|tauitible.  The ruili of the torrent* ii ao impctuoui that ev*n boulder* of  corutderable ihe are borne in llielr couiie, and only when Natuie  liai -pent herielf do they find a retting place. ���������,-.  The broad creett���������tho wider reaches of the river���������quiet the  ���������tream, nnd tlie Gold, in the form of nuggeti, grains and flalea,  rapidly tettlei. Gold is very heavy���������heavier than the rock fuelf, and  once it finch a retting place, tifu down thiouah the light lurfaco mud  and sand until, by force of Gravity, il reaehei bed rock. .  where the courtei of itreami have been changed, tho rtchett Placer  Minei are found in their old bed*. But in the larger, eonitant itreami,  thete rich depotiti aie beyond the reach of merely human agcaciu������,  It remaini for the Gold Dredge���������following the heavy nuggeti  and particlet of Gold down through the overlying itrata in the ban  and benchei of the river, lo recover thete itorei ol Gold, fiom tin  trcaiure-houie of Nature.  The lon������ anni of the Dredge, with tlielr cailtu chato of 1*<oclet  acoopt, aearch down, down���������Ihroush il������ly feet of water, wnol and  -gravel, it need be���������until the Cold tediment, and finally Wd rock ittelf.  often overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure GoW���������tlia hoarded  accumulation of ccnturiei���������ii leached,    ' '  The Gold Dredge bringi up tlili material In wliofetala quintitlai  ���������trftati it with icientifio accuracy to lave tlie Jintit particle* of  value���������������P������rjtei the drou���������and for the firtt time liyt bare to tlio hand  of man tint Virgin Cold.  ������������ . W''i!? Pf,tnnn]}y pwiwil on wir property at St������wart Wlw������������,  Yukon Territory, Klondike, September lit,! law with my own  eyu a clean-up from our firit and smaller dredge, netting $517.50,  end thii wai preceded only a few dayi by another clean-up from  the tame dredge amounting lo $128X86 in Gold. I law thia Gold,  * oMhtred froin the gold-iaving ublei of our Dtadga* moulded ial>  bullion���������a aolid bar of Gold.  With iu������h resulti in tight we are bending every effort to sat twenty  of theta mammoth Dredge* at woik mi our property, Thli aummer,  our weffld Cfr-Jjo west a*i~-Ur-rr ������ij ii^Wiga tlaa &������ flra?������������������*������*! h  already at work..  .-*��������� ' We control by direct leaw from ihe Canadian Govemroeat, Ctoft  Hundred and Five (105) mile* of Dredgable Crawl on tha Sfcfwart  River, eighty mile* from Dawiott City, in the Klondike, We Isivsy  letted the gravel thoroughly wiih Drills, and tlte rewlu an Usldy  aatiifaetory. Aa a matter ef fact, the lite of our holding* was taeocattea*.  even before the Gold Ruth in 1898, to be rich in Gold-it U a  matter ef publio record tliat the Gold it there���������but io located aa 1* U  difficult to obtain by any hand method. A>^Ftftydr*d--������****ul4  ' aot eithauit this area In a Hundred years. y-'AAAir .yX,-  With a pronoiition to licit, the payment of dividend* anal tlM  continued work of development ean eauly go hand in hand. ,'; > y X,,\y X  To hurry this work of development now, we are marksHln** T������*M"  ury Slock in our Company.   Three thoutand ttocklioldara, muytal[  them well-known in the Canadian country, are ahead/;'m <WtJW  Thli necettity for Capiul���������a Dredge costs upward* .of; $100,* ,  ���������Hfumithei your opportunity to participate in a vrondeifijlIvriphy*ah������jl*,  Our Company ii formed of the pick of broad-mbd^lHliiuata jaui  ������������������Governor Qgilvfe, of the YtiJkoii Tettitory^Iwe*^  the whole Canadian country, at Iu head.- It I* economically njaairM  with no salaried officials, no Bonds, andnoPrjelerrwIStw*    '   -V-  But the whole itory is told In our iluitratad Ptmtetof.    The  Coupon will bring it to you;  The supply I* llmaai   Fill out  mail the Coupon to-day.  ���������A-MSl  m  Hold ������irot/flfOri ������n������ making millions*  Yukon Bwtlft Gold Dredging Co..  Ud.  Qm W. Clftwaoii, Treaa.  y  y  040 Somertut Building  Wtft.nip<88������*  PltKtU S4Hd  mt,post������tvprw  ..������������������''    paid, vourlarf*  .*���������''    lltusinittdPMptctus, .  <iltatm DcckM on Goli  ,..���������'���������'     Bridging, with full partteif  ..������������������''    tars by rtturn mall.    U U  unkniood Viatl tneurmeUlfallot*  it*  ,..-'''   flam* i ,........������..������������.  ,������*' f\t%C>f^SS  *#**������**#t#*-j#*^**������*v****������������*������**������*"*������**a������������***������,������*������������*������c,������������**^������*'*#***W'**  i y  ^^^^v** #������**���������������*������������������������**������**-������*'** '������ta������*i  i ���������**���������������������������������������**#������*������*������*ffit#tr**������*������ia***<  iiMaawiw  i>Mw*>wwmiiiWi>i* *"������������������������������������*  Mmmmmmmmmmmpmm  , i,'.   Ai   ���������������*!������������������',;   i ,-,   '  4  m  ^������.jr-.*'  ������+rPV*WV&&^mmHm*uiji  ���������    ...li-w������..A-Mf<-*^^>*������^''<wU^^L4tl������������^^i^^"^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0172699/manifest

Comment

Related Items