BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Jan 21, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0172700.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172700.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0172700-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0172700-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172700-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0172700-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0172700-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0172700-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0172700-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0172700.ris

Full Text

Array g^-Sgig.
m ,,,,:,!,i,,.v
BSBlVAl .��>.    K.��S���������� ^. m^i ,��r..i ����
.' .
.-���^sr.
NP;. 23."   2ND
iwrrr^^-
Jntil Week Ending January 29th.
You can make money and make it Easy and Quick.
FOR CASH on our Entire
Stock, Except Groceries.
���WBKBSBBSSSSSSSSBS&
0   S
Reductions on Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Rubbers. Hats. Caps. Mitts,
Gloves, Blankets, Socks, Underwear, Sweaters, Men's Trousers, Men's
Shirts, Crockery/ Flannelettes, Ginghams, Granite and Tin Ware.
Don't
"S. B ��� '
IVilSS
Opportunity to Save
Dol
taiS
General
iYiwiwiSl".*-
^ppDDC
-"S?f
fMssesssS'
i\.
^ 1
Creston,
B.C...	
**����������<3*WW**
Cteston-Erickson
TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING ON
*' JAN. 29���PRIZE WINNERS
DURING PAST YEAR
The annual meeting of  the  Greston-
pric.*y.U'-^--3 Olub will "be, held here on
"������ ?*h�� 29ttt'lnst���,, in the Mercantile H^U. "It
'ia expected that there will *be* a large
v meeting bn this occasion,' as the officers.
tor the new year -will he elected^ this'be-
" j&g'thtf annual meeting. '*- *A~*->-~y��X
>   '  -The prizes awarded to the several conf.
I    iestant'sfor the year 'past" wore yei *oli-;
* - ^ avfsi On May 24; A. S. FitzGerald^won^
*���,-��.   ,4he first silver dip, by securing. 118. ontt
������ \"' ot a possible 140 points.    Ths next prize
'*'-ota. silver cup wascaptur-ed by J. Wig>
Prosperous Merchants
In our article on the growth of Ores-
ton, published in the issue of December
81, lack of space prevented our giving a
description of the various businesses iu
this thriving town, only a few beiug
mentioned iu that article. We are therefore thiB week publishing a continuation
ot that article referred to, in which we
will mention some of the other businesses that are making Oreston such a thriving tovvn.
- First is McPeak's Store of Plenty, sit-
uatedaat the foot of Sirdar Avenue.
Thia"aOs40 two-storey store building is
jfaifly groaning iwith its five thousand
dollars stock of Ury good?, boots, and
'shoos. * This store is -iioyel in this res-'
-pect in that it makes a specialty of ladies'
"aad;ohildren^ goods. -Nowhere in the
j&ootenay district can a ,more detailed
; stock of ladies' and children's articles be
-found than at this big* store. Although
paly st}bie"eighteeia months in business
inCrestJOn, l^s! "McPeak has, by careful
business* methods and. obliging conduct
a possi
came the neat on Juno 19th, RooTtring 81
���to the publicrworked up a large steady
'fbusinessrand.tbi9~';9tqre i* -now recoj*-
nizefi��� aivone o?>~ i&e- largess _ and v best
equipped-gtoves between Oranbrook and
&,
points.out of 105,   This prize was also a
silver cup.   A. Dnperry, on June 26th,
secured another cup by taking 81 out of
a possible 105.   On August 28th, O. Ha-
gen was awarded another silver cup by
taking 86 out of a possible 105 poitlts.
"W. S. Ryckman came next on September 5th, getting 78 out of 105, a ,cup"* being tbe prize in this case .also.    George
Oartwright, on September 11th, won another oup with a soore of 84 out of 105.
< On September 19th, F. Jaokson >secured
another oup by making 75 points out of
a possible 105.   J, E. Hayden carriad off
another onp by making 87 out of 105,
���while E. Harrison, on October Srd,, captured the lost, prize, being a silver cup,
by soonring 81 out of a possible 105.    .
The grand aggregate during the year
���was won by A. S. < FitzGerald. The
prize'on this occasion being a Dominion
Government ten-inch ftilver sovereign,
This prize was oeuurod by obtaining
8,5.0 points,
Tho OreBton-Eriokson Rifle  Olub is
one of the largest in  tho Kootennys,
there being nt present 05 mcmberu.
A     A (nil attendance is requested at this
m animal mooting, ns much' important
V ,buain��fls -will bo transacted.
lrt-wsiisuijunju.1, i:.'i, i nun.! ������:",������ i".*,'jiau^^ju._
Nelson.   In the dry goods, ludUs' ~���
children's'   departments     every    conceivable kind of article can be obtained..
This big store a!ao carries a* large stock
of men's clothing of vnrious* kinds, and
its watchword is "Forward,"   as  more
stock is being added almost overy week.
A. W. Coulter, of the Oreston Hardware and Furniturd Go , is carrying a
large stook of furniture and hardware.
,By his specializing in the hardware line
a long felt want has  been  sapplied in
Oreston.   Although in Oreston only a
Bhort time, he has launched into- a big
big business aud is now oue of the most
prosperous merchants here,
,l Sam Hatfield's tonsorial parlors and
pool room is now ono of the landmarks
of'Oreston.    ,Although iu business iu
Orostou only a couple of years, Mr. Hatfield baa, by his genial maimer, worked
up^a vory large and lucrative business
Sam is a good citizen, and all who know
I him wish  him a  continuation  of his
present prosperity.
The Oreston Win�� aud Spirit Oompany
(Mobwc. Poole and Smith) carries 0110
of tbo largest aflsiortod stoolis of wot
goods found anywhere in tho Kootouayu.
Thoy aro obliging and painstaking with
���There are now five oharmin0,
and popular young ladies cf
Oreston nominated ior the Review Popularity Contest and
their written oousents to the
nominations are now filed in
rhe Jxevi w office. The ladies
nominated are Miss G. Quuife,
Miss J Smith, Miss Vera Huseroft, Miss O. Hood, Miss M.
McCitithy.
The nominations will finally
close on Monday next at 6 p ni.
after which tickets can bo pro*
cured at   the  Review   Omc-a.
Each ticket wili be a vote ��o*f a
fair candidate aud will coat 35c,
These tickets will   be   printed
with a stub, the stub to be retained at the Review Office, and
it will be from these stubs that
tho final cuuub ot the vote will
take place ou  February   14th
next;. Before the final counting
ot tlie votes the respective candidates will   be   -.equetjted to
meet in the Review Oifi.ce and
agrt-e upon two gentlemen who
along with the manager of the
Review, will" comprise a coin-
mittee to make the final count,
oi the votes.   The date of this %j?
meetmg'ol the fair candidates  #&
to choose the^ecjvo gentlemen  jjkj
-wiU be announced m Jalateris-' nm?.
sue.���* The friends aad admirers   jf**
ol the respective candidates are ^Jf?
specially requenled to apply at  f��^
the Review office for tickets as
early as possible, so as nob to
have a rush and confusion   at
tbe last moment. In each issue
of the Review until the contest
is over, the respective votes se-.
cured by each young lady oan-
didtito will be published  each
week so that each girl can see
what headway she is male ngjia
the race.     Tickets for voting
purposes will\be on sale on and
utter C p.m. on Monday next at
the Review Office.,  Any more
information  desired   will   be
gladly given at the'Review Office. ''
Considerable business was done at the
Board ot Trade meeting on Thursday
evening. The following "^resolutions, to
be submitted to the Associated Boards
of Trade on (the 26th inst. at Nelson,
were passed:
" W hereas there is a great need felt by
the settler and the popjdaiibn of South-
east,Kootenay for a trunk road through
this portion of tbe province. And whereas ovVing to the lick of such trunk roadB
the population is at the mercy of transportation companies; *;and whereas the
lack of such trunk roads is the great obstacle in tne way of private enterprise
providing long distance telephone communication, which is such a necessity;
and whereas certain portions of such
trunk roads aro already surveyed and
builc, therefore this Board of Trade recommends that the Government of British Columbia be petitioned to take immediate steps to proceed with the construction of the remaining portions .and
link up the roadsalready built."
������"Wheras there is a great need felt in
outlying districts and towuB for long |
distance telephone communication; and'
whereas private enterprise cannot, for
various reasons, be induced to build such
j. out*- distance lines; x beret ore this
rSoard do hereby recommend that the
Provincial Government of British Columbia be petitioned to take some" action
either with a view to building such lines
itself, or to ��flfer inducements to private
enterprise o provide long distance telephone communication, such as provided
by the Alberta Government."
"That whereas lumber is being imported into Southern Alberta from Montana
and is placed on the market at acheapsr
rate to the retailer than oan be. supulied
by the B.O. muls; and whereas there is
no tariff on finished or unfinished lumber coming in from the' United States;
and whereas there is. a tariff againbt
Canadian lumber going into the States;
now this Board of Trade * recommends
that a tarifi be placed on lumber sominsr
in-trom the United States, to meet this
undue competition."     '    ���   -   i
A further report of -this meeting will
appear in our next; issue.
Creston Lumber
Manufacturing Co. U
Complete    Stock     of
RQUOHand;|>;
DRESSED, LUMBER * ���
*M#����1��tMl��|��ilpr����l^w��|lfa����i��l��l*��^ ]
1. '   .    *'��.'. ��        1 y ,
' ^Prompt cdttentton .    Satisfaction Guaranteed
kill., ,   ��� '
��et ps Figure with you on tbat Building
\
���MMH���imiUMimii
<?>,0, BOX 24
11
CRESTON, B.C
,.��.., ****wmm*iuiiimmmiummiumiuiilllmllm
*��taa&a-M,,R..��   II-, "..^"".   ���**��� * *���*������> Wl���IM
i*lpty(s)rp
their customers and are being rewarded
by .having a good business.  l
Hugh MoOroathi'tho proprietor of the
McCreath livery stablo, whioh whs established in Oreston a few yours ago,
has increased so rapidly tho last fow
months that ho has had to'build a'nother
barn Mr.1 MoOreath's driving ��� horses
are kuowu all ovor the distriob for thoir
record time.
Tho CrpBton,Drcg and Book'Oompany
ourriGB a very large stook \ of ��� drugs and
fancy articles, iupluding statiopery. It is
ut thiB storo where all the district in supplied with goods. The manager, E. O,
Wibou, has, by his genial manner, extended hie business to its preuont gigantic proportions.
J. W. Carver, .who has tho Croston
leather emporium, hae managed to nails-
fy tho mo8t ftiHlidioua customers lu anything desired in tho leather Hue, and
now Carver's harness shop is a house-
hold word, as tho place whore bargains
can bo obtained
Mrs. ��T, A. MUohoU.thoOrofltonbakor,
although only iu buBincas n, short timo,
is doing good biifilnoHS, aud is hero to
Htay. Sho is an adept at tho work, a
fact whioh is appreciated by tho publio.
Cameron nnd Son, the livorymon, do
a general dray lug and Jlvory buuim-nn.
Thoy nro uotod for tho good roadsters
thoy koop, and as a reward n largo buai*
uoaft hns boon their boritngo.
A. MirauolU, iho popular tshoomakor,
makes aud repalifi shonn in a thorough
wovlcmaullko manner, Ho iilso has it
harnftBS ropalriug dopartmont and can
f uvuish harnoHBOs oa flhort notice.
T. Orawford, gonoml merchant, in tho
lnto��t to ��*ntbark iulmulnoHB at Croston.
Mr. Orawford wau at one time a merchant at Sirdar, but Orcfitou with its
bright prospaotH was moro than ho oould
utiuul, do ho camo to thin town aud hiia
opoued up iu tho Btoro building reoontly
oooupiud l��y B A. Spcoi*-), on Fourth
Street. Ho will ourry a largo stock ot
now goods, aad cannot fall to do a big
biiHlncfU.
Tho Oregon Olothinr Oo. (P. II. < low*
I'roy, inaiiagM'), has oponod up in a good
'ofliuifiii un VioUula Avonuo. Thin ''*��*����
puny miM a largo stock of uonfcn' tavniHh-
lugi* and slothlug. Mr. Otnlfrc-y i�� well
and favorably kuown lluoughouf tho
diutviot and hu Im ammrod ol! a liDrfcO u��ni��
ness).
Social a 'Grasid Success
As was predicted, * the whist tournament given last Tuesday evening; under
the auspices of Ohnst Church ladies'
guild in the Auditorium, was a great
success*" There.were over ,one hundred
people present on this occasion. At 8 SO
Rev. P. O. Hayman, who aotedas chairman.'announced that; there wouldrbe a
short program before the >*whist,- tourna-^
ment.-ana. he^ then?>cailed'' upon-cMaster
Willie Long for a s^n^; w"��l6h the little
fellow rendered iu royal style and receiv-
ng an encore, gave a*"comio song that
fairlv brought down the house. This
young lad-is remarkably clever at cotuic
songs and is a great favorite with the
public.
The nest on the program was a,, song
by ,Willie Hall, of Erickson, whioh was
a negro oomic; song that was acted in
costume. This lad sang well and was
loudly applauded. The next was a song
by Mrs. Lindley, which was rendered in
excellent style aud was loudly applauded. After this the whist tournament;
was commenced when whist, with a vengeance was pViyed at twenty tableB.
The first lady's prize was won by Mrs.
R. J. Long, being a magnificent cushion
while Mrs Haydon captured the second
lady's prizo, being an elegant collar, and
tho first g -nt's prize, a magnifloent pipe,
was won by Leu Richards, and the second gent's prize, a box of silk ihnndker-
obiefs.'was won by E. MoClure. During
tho whist tournament choice selections
ou the piano were played '��y MrR, Roso,
in her usual mastorly style, which aided
muoh in making the evening so enjoy-
'ible.
This entertainment was one scene of
rapid, enjdymenb from start to finish.
It was about' 18 o'clock when refreshments were served and the guests departed for their homes. Mrs. Hayman
and other ladies deserve groat crodit for
making H^B "whist
20 Prize $20
For the Most Popular Lady.
The Review has, during the past few weeks, been repeatedly requested to hold a young ladies' .popularity contest, as now that the Xmas festivities are over there is
ample time to have a'tnost interesting election contest before spring sets in. Id view of these facts the Review has
decided to hold a Girls' Popularity Contest, the conditions
to be as follows: "
Adv number of young ladies can be nominated by any of
their friends filling up the blank application form below
this notice. Nominations will be open from Saturday the
8th inst to Monday the 24th inst., inclusive, when nominations will close and the final counting cf the votes or
tickets will take place on the 14th day of February next.
After the nominations have been closed, tickets for voting
on the various candidates can be secured at the Review office. The final counting of the ballots' will be conducted by
a committee of three citizens to be appointed later on.
The young lady securing the greatest number oi* votes
will be proclaimed the winner and will be known as the
"Queen of the Popularity Contest" for the Oreston district.
She will receive a prize of $'20 in gold, besides her photo
will appear in the Review as well as other papers in the
province. The votes for each candidate shall cost 25 cents
each. The money secured from the sale of these tickets
will be used for the expenses of <he election and the prize
of $30; and if a sufficient number of tickets are sold to
���warrant it, a percentage of the money will be donated te
the Creston Board of Trade.
Any number of girls can be nominated, but only one can
get the prize    It will cost you nothing to nominate a fair
candidate.   Just cut out the blank form of application of i-,^
nomination and fill in the name of the young lady you wish - '
to nominate and have her accept the - nomination in the y-
space left for that purpose and send the nomination^form s
filled in, to the editor of the Review, and the lady yon have t
nominated will be entered ih the popularity contest. -   '   -
���x his whole affair is simplicity itself, so now gentlemen,  ��,
get busy.   Surely you will not allow your best girl to be
overlooked in this important matter.     Any  more information will be cheerfully given by applying at the Review  -
office.
FORM OF NOMINATION OF CANDIDATE
 hereby nominate
&�����&>"*.';
*v*3y_ '���v^.
1   ?
IS
 of...., ,as
a candidate in the Oreston Review Young Ladies' Popn-'
larity Contest for the Oreston district.
I consent to the above nomination.
Signed :	
Ii^rmers":Tnsiiiuie S&eeting
vory enjoyable affair,
The East Kootenay Farmers' Institute
held their annual meeting in^ the Cres-
ton Auditorium, on Wednesday the 12th
inst. and was well represented by tho
fan-tiers in both Oreston aad ErickBon
and district.
The president, Mr. J. F. Rose, in his
address expressed himself as highly
gratified-with the success that had at- j
tended the Institute in the past yonr.
Several cars of feed had been purchased
and delivered to the members at wholesale prices. A site had been secured
from th�� O. P. Railway Oo. for a warehouse, whioh would in all probability be
bnilt this yoar and would enable the
ranchers to' gather their produce and
fruit together and ship in oar lots.
Suggestions wero made by several of
the members as to, tho advisability of
such articles as sprayini? materiale, fertilizers, frhit trees, feuolng, and lime,
oto., heing purchased in largo quantities
by tho Institute for tho  benefit of the
tournament* such "a J members
follows:' J.' F. Rose, president;"*J"r$obk.r-J ** 'Si
Vice-President; "W. K. Brown, Secre- -y ���
tasy^Treasnrer; W. Y. J��u*ksqn.rtR.'J.      ��� ���
Long, E. Lindley, W. S. Watson, W. G.
Littlejohn,   Directors;   'A.  FitzGerald
and' A. Miller, Auditors.
Mr." J. Oook way elected aa a 'delegate - ,s
to attend the Central Convention at Vic* ' ��� ���'
toria, on February 2nd and 8rd.
Tho officers eleoted for  1910 are a��
Miss Vera Huseroft entertained a par- .-
ty of young friends at her home on Wednesday evening. The evening was spent
in playing whist ond othor games, when
rofreshments^wero served, after whioh
dmioiug was indulged.iu. In the whist
tournament Miss Oartwright captured
the booby prize. Those pre seat wero:
Mrs. R. J. Long, Mrs. W. H. Crawford,
Miss Arrowsmith, Miss Hood, Miss M.
Huseroft, Miss Oartwright and Miss E.
ArrawHmith.      Tho   gentlemen   were
Messrs. R. J. Long, W. Crawford, T.
Crawford, O. Fans, J. King, O. McLeod,
P. R Godfroy, W. Arrowsmith, O. Ar*
roWBmitb, and E. Jensen. Tho young
hostess proved herself such nn admirable
entertainer that it was 8 a.m. the next
morning before thia enjoyable evening
was terminated.
For
An
WE WOULD SUOQEST ANY 0$ THE FOLLOWING:
Corn Flakes     ia#c. per pic*.
t
mm       ^P*
eston Mercantile Co.w.1
Quaker Rolled Oats  aoc.
Force   *oc.
Carnation Wheat Flakes   50c.
Self-Rising Buckwheat Flour  aoc.
Wheat Granules- 6lb��� sack  35c. per sack
Og!lvie*8 Rolled Oats, 81b. sack  45c.
B. & ,K.       "        "      "      "      45��.
��*  /
��� ��
tt
tt
M
vji*J
���li]
'1'.'
'A
���fl
���V'
. *1
I   'I
1> \' I
. 'J..U..I
ir *��-*���.*
j     ��.-
yav".
iK'* 1 li*
Nil
WjMww**** ��*mt\yw*ii
���sm h#t*m*#4***Uw&iJi* * */'  1 t ���������<  -n,.^    ..'  ���������~. ������.������������Mu������MM0Ht^������aaev  !. This is ta be  u, season  of trimmings  and embroiderie-"   of  a:I   kinds and descriptions,' and the variety of choice in  color  and  design  seems to  be  endless,  liana embroideries of heavy feilk, braiding-"of elaboiate pattern on bands of silk  or velvet or upon the material itselt, and  the use of colored atones and beads of  all kinds with pearls and rhinestoncs in  gowns of the more elaborate deseiiptiou  are most /noticeable, with  the   plainest  sown intended for the hou*.e is certain  tu boar-t of some '.are and effective bit  of tiimming that in itself is so charming  that -it makes the gown seem far more  costly than the mateiial alone could ever'  do.  Jfif* difficult to select from among  ihe quantity displayed the sort of trimming best adapted to the gown for  which it i* intended, and hardest of all  is it to resist the fascinations of some  vivid coloring and effective woik, simply  because it is worked in a design that  ���������will interfere with the lines of the gown.  ���������The safest plan is, as always, to think  first of the lines** and then to choose  the trimming in accord, and there are  ������*o many different- shapes that it is always possible to find something that is  just right.  ^ Jet Trimmed Gowns.  The jet trimmed gown with the piece  of embroidery on net that covers the  front of the" waist and hangs in a  straight panel down the front of tne  -skirt i& completely transfowned into a  far. richer, more elaborate gown, suitable  for a far more formal entertainment  than any for which the plainer style  might be intended. Theie are apt to be  bought tunics ot net, black, white and  "colored, embroidered in jet and colors;  mauve, in really a true amethyst shade.  coral and tuiquoise aie each and all  combined with jet aud the result i> most  satisfactory. The net is never entitely  covered over with the embroidery, and  the design is quite open excepting  around the edges, where the beads are  massed together in such fa-htoa as to  give a much heavier appearance.  White evening gowns, in consequence  of all tne !-ew trimming**, will this season be extremely fashionable. The touch  of color, if color is desired, can be given  by -the trimming of colored beads massed with the eparls, hrinestones or ery-  ..*-���������! ...;j-T,^..t :^������_-r~-r���������~ ,.-:������*. ai��������� ���������1.��������� _c  cv*..   ������. .������.*a\ju.ii   tuuMnji.u^    ...ki.   tut;   ������*.*a.ci   VL  its being an ail white gown. Crystal  beads axe In great demand and are used  by themselves or are combined with  rbinestones or pearls, sometimes with  both, for this is a season when nay two  or three or even four difereut kinds of  beads and spangles can be combined.  J'lst a toueli of black is also very smart,  and cut jet of the finest description is  often worked in with the lightest colorings.  The all white color scheme is most  charmingly carried out in crystals and  pearls on a fine net 01* tulle over white  satin, while in buckle or belt or in the  ��������� embroidery around the shoulders can be  used rhinestoncs if more brilliancy is  desired than is given b}- the pearls and  crystal beads. A serious objection to  manyi of the fine embroidered nets is  found in their lack of wearing quality.  Tlteer never seems to be any positive  knowledge possible as to ypiether * the  most expensive of the embroidered net  gowns or tunics will wear better than  the'cheap bargains tha tare so effective,  and it is certainly most annoying, to  uso a mild expicssion, when a favorite  gown goes all to piecc3 after half a  dozen times of wearing. Of course the  more expensive qualities of net are gen-  oriillly fur more durable, but in buying  any it is wisest to examine most carefully  the texture  and  strength of the  -iiicbIi. Embroidered chiffon are far more  practical, indeed, are extraordinary durable, hut tlio material  itself is muoh  -Iwjivyior unless Uxo "heew-st quality is used. There can be no such effect gained  , as when tho net is put over silk or satin,  and   these are not the days when tlio  jiractica) Common sense view triumphs  over the picturesque and effective. Among the nets there arc many that wear  Splendidly, but those are of the fancy  nets, with decided pattern, not the plain  fine  mesh-like tulle. * "  Embroidered Net Tunics.  Black or white fancy net tunics, enn  hroidercd in color, are worn over satin  gowns of nlmost every color and shade.  A light green Rutin, too vivid or green  to be either becoming or smart, is made  both by nn overdress or tunic of fancy  black net heavily embroidered nround  tho edge arid also ovor the waist part,  with pcarln, jet and iridescent green  beads. The description sounds tawdry,  nlmost barbaric,  but   in    reality   it  is  * merely effective and striking, for the  black not tones down the too vivid shade  of p-reon mo.it satisfactorily. There is  unquestionably.,'..'; decided bnrharic or  Oriental note in nil the colorings and  trimmings this winter, and many of the  newest 'trimmings nro decidedly,, thent*  ���������riciil-r-too much so to make them suit*  able for any place hut tho stage, where  jnorp. perspective con be gained and  where the lighting in so much lietter  than in private life, as it were; but  there nre among tho mnK������ of now designs  'A and color*) plenty to choono that arc  'appropriate for oven a simple Btylo of  gown. JS. charming model of a nalln  dinner ^'own in pah-til ���������������-.���������,���������, ha*, a quite  nlula skin, but the body of tint waist  i> entirely covered with pearli* and rhino-  ''.."Atone*, through ��������� which aro many eornl  .fiends. These nre all mnm-od together  w thoy hnvo tho appearance of lieing  embroidered iiprn    tho    sniiu,  whereas  : thi������y nr������ on net. which in sowed to the  waist.  ft in a superb piece of trimming, nnil  ft   few   ynr*  n������o    would     Imvc     brm  .   thought theatrical and inappropriate for  any gown but ono to ho worn for nom������  special occasion.     To-day it is ranked  among the nlmplo,* froelcn that havo to  Ik* Included in tho moat ordinary outfit.  Silver or tut steel combined with jet  Ih  always    effective  mid  never out of  fnshion. but thin year it* moro   popular  limn ever, and the gowns nnd tunics a*,  nilfe, net or chiffon embroidered In this  mnriner    are  In great demand.    Again*  there |a in the introduction of color, and  ttirtiunltte.    emerald    and coral   nre nil  fashionable.    At the no me time ron-wr*  vntive t*������le penerally ehoo'os JiihL Hie  *���������*��������� ���������v.|  ������i)r**r ���������"���������" ���������������(���������������>!. |/������*,������*t,,i������f fh" f<\,  ���������tfw**! tW*id������ M* ef*\fri*i ���������������! i& fc# <vwM������������i*������l  wltls txaljr *������faok ar whits. In tit* bands  Too often the first cold winds  winter suddenly come on and find  little school folks unprepared to face  them���������all because mothers sometimes  lack a little forethought. Indian  summer days bring about a peculiar  languor, and it's so easy to put off  until to-morrow that which should  be done to-day. ���������������  Tiie  first  thing for mothers to  do  1 Tt ������*ironflTi������n* tits*, stl*. il*^-***"'.*"-. ���������������->-������������������ <*������U ^^1  ������������������*���������*���������    f/iv-t-u**M-j     tujwv7    %. tiJvivu^ix    i\n   adiuvi  is to look ov������rr last winter's underwear, mend all thin places, sew on  buttons, and if somo of the garments  aro too far gone to mend new ones  should replace them at once. A  change of underwear and stockings  should always be on hand against tne  YOUR CHILDREN'S WARM WINTER  of day when tho youngster ^ fulls into  a puddle or is caught in a storm.  A medium weight mixture of cotton  and wool makes tho best underwear  for  01*41*1 ���������*./>**  J.-AA.t.V.lA'U-l**  do  i-tockingi*  of  and  wears   veil,   as  tho same texture.  Shoes should not be too heavy, but  stout shoes aro necessary, as most  children have some distance to ,wolk  *w> school. Extra thick soles aro poor  policy in any climate, fo? Iho little  feet are sur������ to porspiro and thus  bo moro susceptible to cold. Buy  shoos largo enough so that a cork and  wool insolo may bo worn on stormy  days. Render shoes soft and waterproof by oiling them with sweet oil  or  vaseline   occasionally.  WEAR.  Littlo girls should Avear warm flannel petticoats made princess style.  Gingham drosses aro far better than  woolen onos since modern s<  rooms ai������ m> weil heated that cotton  dresses   aro  warm  wool dresses girls would be too warm  and more liable to chill on going out.  Warm overcoats are the most sensible  out-of-door   garments  for   both    boys*  nnd girls, and can bo made just alike.  Styles in boys" clothes change very  littlo. Avoid dressing them too heavily foT indoors. Let their overcoats  nnd caps be heavy enough to protect  them from cold���������sinco more children  catch severe colds from being too  warmly clad than those whose indoor clothing is light.  of embroidery trimming it is different,  for there is no cast iron rule as to Vfow  these shall be, aud iudividual taste  selects *������hHt it will. Oik- stylo of jelivd  net is fascinating and too expensive to  "be within tho reach of tlie majority of  women. Cut jet beads aie swei by  hand (there is a wondeiful imitation in  nJAchiiie wownl'on the finest chiffon or  a strong net. This makes a wonderfully  brilliant gown, but it is too simple without tbe additional trimming, A\hich is  in a wide band across the top of the  low ���������**it waist and then hangs in a  shaped panel to the foot of the skirt.  In openwork heavy jet this is in contrast to the finer jet of the material,  or if it is desired to add color, then the  trimming is in turquoise, coral or emerald beads; or if a more liarbartc  touch is desired the gold or silver or  steel with'some rhinestones is chosen.  Variety   of   Choice.  Where the question of cost does not  have to enter into the calculations of  the winter wardrobe the variety of  choice of exquisite work seems Unlimited, and. indeed, it is quite as difficult  to decide as when the less expensive  ones are to be selected, only the beauty  of coloring and workmanship is euch a  delight: and pleasure to any one" whose  tastes has -been educated in such matters.  There i<* absolutely no necessity this  winter of any woman being badly gowned or wearing shabby looking, pninfuiiy  apparent last year's or two years ago  gowns, for the gowns of last season, or  of several seasons past, can luusu easily  be remodelled and made up to date  enough to serve as a foundation for the  trimmings that this winter are so unmistakably new. Made over gowns are  so apt to be unsatisfactory that it is  often a mistake to spend much money  in having them done over, but this year  there is so little to be done, provided  tho fit is good and the lines passible,  that trimming, not necessarily costly,  will make the gown look like new.  There aro among the mote expensive  trimmings many on the so-ttftlletl theat*  rical order, with colored Btoncs, that  wcer at one timo only U8ed for fancy  dress costumes or for tho stage, These  'to-day arc used to trim the smmtest of  gowns and aro far more effective and  satisfactory than can be realized from  the mere description.  Satin and Brocade.  A satin, brocade or velvet evening  gown that hns lived its life heretofore,-  with a waist in soft draped foltls of tlie  mateiial or a'trimming of lace, enn be  entirely transformed and mado Lo look  absolutely now by a garniture, ns it ia  called, of jet and colored stonnn or by  all jet. If the front.of tho skirt looks  worn and shabby flat or shaped panel',  nf t.hn same, trimming will hide nil defects, and the cost of.'such a 'garniture  is nbfmrdly small. Only again must it  be said that enro in tho choice of the design of the garniture,is ossontinl. Thorc  is always danger when vivid colors and  conspicuous trimmings are popular ond  inexpensive that cheap, tawdryiookinu  trimmings may be chosen. Theno arc to  ho most sedulously, avoided. Fin* hotter  tho plainest stylo of gown than ono  trimmed witn a poor bit of embroider-'  or tho wrong combination of color. The  all black trimmingm are the tmfest, it  enn ho remembered, nnd thofo ai'A -plenty  of good doHigns among the chonjiftHt garnitures .to repay any ono for tlio,time  exneujed iu making thu oholoo,*-A. T.  Anhmonv  Stylish  tailored   suit  plaid. .  of  shepherd's  appearance of ail manner of pretty items  in neckwear, among whieli th * -.hirt trill  of our great-grandfathers figuiej. In  some caaes such mffles are mad-i of  lawn daintily emhroidaicd with a scalloped edge; in others, the* frill "., of  muslin. Chiffon, silk and V.ileucieunc*.  or old Mechlin aie tha choice of tlu  wealthy, for three yards at kast is ���������" c-  quircd for a nice lull  niche.  The frills are^ usually sewn to a narrow lingerie bending'-md are often d.*-  taeluble, but on tlie newest blouses and  bodices they are in one, as *>art of the  dre.-6.  ������e ruffles usually appear on the left  but a-s more elaboiation'cieeps in  11 not be surprising to sec them on  sides    cf the central insertion oi-  'wading.  Much can be done with a few scraps of  real lace in fashioning a dainty jabot.  To make a plain collar band nicely boned  and a jabot of the flat liiinUteiS bands  type, a yard and a half of real Irish  croctica. insertion or some Xtiilixn lac  wiht a straight edge will suffice, provided some fine lawn ekes out the  scheme. *  Or an embroidered band with delicate  home-made stitehery ean bu u-*ed instead  of the 1-aee. For women of severe ta,r.te  there are always henisttlc'ted frills or  those of wider drawn work available.  KNITTED   GARMENTS.  ftiioclo   sllpporn land  tho  SEEN   IN  THE  SHOPS OF PARIS.  More nnd moro wldo ribbon 1������ being  nscd on lints.  Thoro  aro  fowci.  moro of Hntin,  Pur hats arc growing larger ns  season advancoB.  SIoIoh and muffs for ovonlng aro soft  and flat.  Tho all black toilet in tho leigiunn  fnvorite in Tar-in. ' H  Tho Bhawl effect Ih simulated In many  of the new fur pieocH.  MuIoh for wear in tho bodroom havo  the toes mado of crochet.  Moiiho gray diiffon cloth promlnos to  !������ popular for evening .wear.  The Intent demand of fnnhioii in that  the muff Hhall match tho hat.  Novor wiih tho niinplo HUIo afternoon  gown in higher favor than now,  The muddy t-*������������������*d <*<dOW������ nt ln������it, rca-  hoii are little sieen In pre������ont stylon.  IfnipinH with ball nhaped topH of gun  metal nro to bo had In novcrr.1 wiieo.  1'irhuH and fthawl druporleii aro r-een  wen on many of the hftndnoiiie crening  f.ncUu,  llMry ������rg*a ������ud th������ old    tanfe-ae-]  poplins 'arc*'exceedingly smart for tailored suits.-*"  Tho fashionable 'stationery is in soft  shades with hemstitohed borders of  whilo,  Wings and ears made of ribbon are  among the trimmings to be'u8&&jon fall  millinery.  Some of the late winter hat models  sho-A* the use of silk ribbons woven with  gold threads.  Whilo soutache braid is holding its  own, rattail braid is growing exceedingly popular.  Colored plumes are worn again , on  black hats, being chosen, of course, to  match the gown.  . Mother of pearl and jot form a combination soon in somo of tho newest  buckles and pins. y  Muffs, all of which aro enormous, are  appnrently to bo used as ranch in evening ah in daytime,  A Trimmings which dangle and swing iu  the most bewitching wag will adorn  gowus and wraps this, winter.  Tho plain skirt is soon no moro except for -strict tailormades, and - hero  the Ipng jacket conceals the bare dress.  Tho smartest thing in gloves aro white  glace id, with three side strands of  heavy black embroidery down tho back.  Silks which, hnvo oil over figures woven into tho fabric havo their own spcoinl  name this season. They nvo called Fal-  coinno.  Ruffles'appear on the left nldo of Rome  of the otherwise tailored blouses ���������giving a dainty nnd distinctly feminine  touch.  Pretty blouses of Japanese Bilk, mado  with Dutch collars,' nro listed among  the 'deslrnblOB belonging to the feminine  wnrdrolie.  Satin nnd heavy ottoman silk hutttins  will bo in good Btylo and tweoil nnd  woi'hted cloth bone, but tout* will bo eon*  sldercd correct. /  The filet, of black velvet, nbout half  nn inch wide, and finiehod v*th a tiny  how either in front or to ono Hide, is  soon a great deal.   ,  For���������"'between BcnfloriR thero are Mime  beautiful black nilk hata mode upon  framcH. Hero satin nnd moire, ottoman  and hongalino aro equally conspicuous*.  Marquisette, which in used for dressy  lilnuRos, launders well and has a decided  air, It ia gaining in popularity as the  sonson draws to its height.  Irish crochet Is seen on all the cloth  and silk gowns, and insets of Irish cro*  ehot, large as well an smnll, ornament  some of tho waiuts of cotton orepo,  Dancing slippers, whether of patent  leather or of velvet, now have several  i!tr������p������ over tlio instep, eneh decorated  In some manner with bead* or tinsel.  Sweaters lend comfort. -  *  Ghrls wear mannish sweaters.  Knitted coats are one of the features.  These' coats nro the thing fov outdoor  games.  Under cloth coats they lend ad3itional  warmth,  "There are cozy and very light-weight  hand-knit wool spencers.  Shetland wool tights in full leiii-fch are  noted as low as $5.50.  Indeed, knitted things are in the highest favor . Even mankind wears knitted  tiw.  "We know of no other medicine which has been', so successful in relieving the suffering of women, or secured.so  many genuine testimonials, as has  Lydia   E. Pinkham's *  Vegetable Compound. f*  In almost every community you will find women who  have been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham*s Vegetable Compound. Almost every woman you meetrh'as  eitherfb"een benefited by it, or knows some one who has.,  In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass.", are files containing over one million oile hundred thousand letters from  women seeking health, in which many openly state over,  their own signatures that they have regained their health .  by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable" Compound.  Lydia E. Pinkham's' Vegetable Compound'has saved  many women from surgical operations."     J''     "���������*-'-  clusively from roots and lierbs, ahd is perfectly harmless.^  The reason why it is so successful is because it contains  ingredients which act directly upon the female organisni.  restoring it to healthy and normal activity.    ,      X  ~: "   ~.\  '*���������*    Thousands of unsolicited and genuine testimonials such  asjthe following prove1 the efficiency of this simple remedy.  Belleriver, Que.���������" Without X.ytiia. B. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound I would not be alive. For five months I had painful  and irregular periods and inflammation of tlie uterus. I suffered like a martyr and thought often of death. I consulted  two doctors who could do nothing: for me. I went to a hospital,  ' and the best doctors said I must submit to an operation, because  Il had a tumor. 1 went back home mucb discouraged* One of  my cousins advised me to take your Compound, as it'had cured  her. I did so ahd soon commenced to feel better, and my appetite came back with the first bottle. "Now I feel no pain and am  cured. Your remedy is deserving of nraise." ��������� Mr������t- Emaa.  Ohatel, Valley field, Belleriver, Quebec. v  Women   who are suffering from, those distressing, ills  peculiar to their sex should ,not lose sigJit of, these - facts  or doubt the ability of' Lydia E.  Pinkham's. Vegetable  Compound to restore their health.    . .'  If the oaths bill is passed���������and it has  obtained a second reading in the House  of Lords���������^"kissing the book," the present insanitary and undignified form of  oath taking, will practically become a  thing of the past.    Every witness will  rltVgOT  BEAUTY   18    NECESSARY.  "��������� I'hli litv f.iatcn'.n������j Of tiie fji'.t! iti.il.le  autumn ooat U the opportunity for tho  be sworn with his* hand uplifted, unless  he voluntarily objects to being sworn in  that fashion or is physically incapable of  "so taking the oath. ������-,-.,      ������.-t- --  ' The^ witnesses who will avail them-  selvfts of their option to kiss" the book  will be even" less numerous than those  who"'have been accustomed to exercise  their right to be sworn with uplifted  hand. The right has not been exercised,  our contemporary adds, because the majority of witnesses, however great their  dislike to the insanitary oath, have been  unwilling to make themselves conspicuous in a court of justice by making an  unusual request*  With the abolition of kissing the book  in England tho insanitary oath will practically disappear    from    the    civilized  world.   In France the Judge says: "You  swear to tell the truth, tho whole truth  and nothing but tho  truth?" and tho  witness, lifting up his right hand, answers, "I swear."    In Austria the witness says, with uplifted hand, "I swear  by God the Almighty and All Wise that  I will  speak the pure and full truth,  and nothing but the truth, and' answer  to' 'f any thing''.' ,1 miay ; bo asked by . thp;;  ''cb'urt.M.-:-:-\.''-;Wliero.- the Bible has   itsyop*!:  pointed:, placo in  tho   ceremony, it , ,;)b,7  touched by Athe 'hand and, not held to'  thb lipa. ���������".   ;  . A'AA'fs-;;;;'A-  Iri: Italy iho witness placing iiisyliatid  iipohAah open Bible s.ays.'^iVswoar to;  tell tlio. truth, tho whole truth and riotl."  ijig but tho truth." In Spain ,thp eorov  mony; is similar, though-.;.'ratherA'.indrtf:  elaborate ItJvcn ambngA lessTAclvillitod  peoples thb ceremony." of oath, taking ia  destitute of tho IcIsb. yA Moliammadan  witness, holding the Koran in, his right  hand, "bonds down until his -forehead  touchoB tho, sacred volume. Breaking a  eauccv is ono method witli.tlio Chinese,  BHeini*..off a fowl's hoad another, blow*  ing out of a lighted candlo, all ropBA3,  resenting, of courHo, tho awful,fate that  awaits tho Chinese witness \vh6"does'  not tell tho truth.r-L������w Journal;,,, .A'  tal, where Miss Woodward has. held the   *  posts of clinical assistant, house physician  and assistant' clinical" patholo<rist.    ,  She is also clinica^assistant tit both the- -.  Royal' Hospital      for   Diseases , of ��������� the  '  Ciicst  and the New Hospital for i\ro-  men.���������London Standard. >  TUTS*   >������ * s-ten  DIU UAlVIfl.  UP.TO.DATE  PAJAMA GIRL.  FaJnmriB' havo auroly but fllowly  boon crooplng Into favor with tho.fair  flox, nnd It has boon prophosiod tliat  the timo in at hand -whon moro \vo-  inon Uinn mon will bo wonrhig tliom.  Thin pair shown in tho photograph  haB boon oHominizod by tho Uttlo  frillH and bowa at tho anltlo, "Thoy  Hay"���������-tho girlB���������that thoBo garmontB  look muoh daintier and aro warmer  tliutf oiiibolllBhod.  Rules for n Good Complexion,  Drink pure water.  Knt grupoH, applet-, - minim") ami flgfl.  Knt an egg or two a duy, aoft boiled,  liiHtoud of moat,.  lCnt nn orange every day or no.  Walk two or three iiiIIuh a day.  Bathe the whole hotly dally hi tnpid  water.  IWt frrt,, don't woi-vv; be frittm nnit  qul������t-  English Woman Achioves Rare Honors  AMIhh Ivy E. Woodward. ��������� jS|. 1)., I.on*  d<������������if having pivflfiod tho'reqiiiroil oxainlni  iitlons,' lian'heon admitted anieinbtir of  'the. lloyal',.College of IMlyBlelans. She Js  tho fli'Ht femalo 'student admlttod to tho  inon*tht!V8hlp,,6f tho e������6|lego,  MIhh .Woodwiird'vocoh'ed hev .''medical  education at tho Loudon School of Modi*  cine for Women, which inntitutlon is In  connection with tho Royal Froo HoBpi-  Mr. Roosevelt Stops tbe Charge of ~  aBig Rhiao. \    \x  ,  ' y   "���������   .  The huge beast* was standing* is- en-  ,  tirely open country, although there wero   '*  a few scattered trees of no 'great size at  some little distance from hun.'Wor left  ^t)ur horses in a dip of the ground, jand   ,'  began the approach;,I cannot eay that  wo stalked him., for the approach \was.  too easy. The wind blow from him tb us.  and  a rhino's eyesight* is'dull.' Thirty ,  yards from where Ihe stood" ;\*/aB a > bush    A  four or fivo feet high, and though   it  was so thin that we could distinctly see-    >  him through tho leaves, ib shielded us-  from,the vision,of his small piglike1'eye&  as we*advanced'' toward 'it,* stooping and  in single file, I leading. ^TUb1, big beast  stood like an uncouth;; :BtatueJ,'..ni3.,'hide-    A  ybldolc i;|n Athe; punlight (;'.' Juj I "Reined���������'���������'* wliatA \A  ,;hb>;yrasylai.'i'^on^  :,thpA^brw!&';pbBb;''fr  ^thb'*bpa''t*-vof tli6;prim^  ut length, heforb man growAso .piiUningAbfy AA;  .brain and.hand as .tp-mastftr/thointy; ������������,:���������'  littlo did ho drenin of oupy;pre86noe,'.tlidl* y,X  ;wlion ;woi were a, liundredvyard^off ;'h������ y A  actually llayAdbwii^ Walking llghtly^a  : with'-ybvpry' ''sonsb'' keyed yupVP'tvo; at' j'-ylasb':-.-..;-".;  i-caeiiedt.no' bush', and;,I:pu8iicdlfo^w.artt A  t]io aafetyJbf tho:,4pubibi barrollod \ -Hoi- A a  land rifle jiyhich l*"*was( "no>v.,tb ubo for tii* A  fii'Bt time oh big game.' As I 'a'toppec^o.   :A  one Bide: of tlio; busli bo, no *t6 goflsjrai -; y  clear aini,; with Slattor' following, ,, tlto*  y!:  Thiiio. BawAmb and jumped IfpAWBVfcbbAv A  with tlib'oglHty of a^pblb' pbny-^������'l������*" ;'  ;r6no I. piit in the right barrel, the l*uUcb A' ,  gojng through both iung^; At 'th(������ flan-'b'  y  moment ho -wheeled, thb ���������hl,o^/j^6'u>liij-'!���������:���������!;''  from -his. noatHlB^n^d.^pal^  us. Before: ho'1 cpul������V*;'''g;*,li^  wny roinul in hin Jioadlong rtiBh-ib rtiacli A:,;',''  ub, I Btrubk, 1U������|V MfJtU,Wy.leffc-lmiidybar-������������������;���������y;::  roi, tho bullpt entering ,b.dt*weon thb uoplc ;.v, A  nrtd Bhoijldor* bn^l ^ierpinff; hi" hbArt. A* r ''  tho.;;- H(i'me'.*.|nt>t$'|^',. ?.'09'p,t'itH.in;.f;9tAt^: '.'���������fii-ccl >���������'������������������:  his bullet;' pbtpi'lrig ��������� tlvp') nook .voi^tobrub. ���������;  Ploughing up thi) gritn'nd w^th liorti ninl"  feet,, the gronb: bull rhino, "-tilj:,,   hood  ''���������tb^h-M'yiisT'W^Ptl;'' jv������t thtrtebn pacbi  from',:* where-;''w������; utbotl.-r-Prbm- '/Afi'ioan'  Q amp Trolls! I by Theodore ItobflbVelt, im  thd Dpoombcr-. (OliriBtmofl) Scrlbnor,*,  (1  THE RIGHT WAY  In all casoxtol    .    * ���������,  DISTEMPeHr.JPINKCVCJINrLUfNZa,  ;.,.,    COLDS, tTC ,-yy  ���������fall Iiorsei, broodmares, oolu,���������taHloi*i������, Ktb  "SPOHN THEM������'  ett tlwh* tonsruM or In tlte feed put QpcAut* Ltauld        " " * to all ofthem. It  It routs tltodl-Mtu-t-  Compouna.  Olve the rctn^y to  sets on tha Wood and aluntU  tiyiutitelllntrtliedti  troublt  ���������olutal  fancafely tftlto It.  sue enfltl.w*      ���������us dotsn. 0oW by druisuts And tutne-s aeslsn  l>lalrlbutnrai  '   AI].AWIso)������s������l������i   l)ruiirifls(M '���������  SPOHN MEDICKL CO.,  Cbttml������1������ and H������et������rlolou!u ���������������������  OOVU^.IND^ll.B.Ja.      ^  HUMk't^K jtM^KMM.u,**^Mi*^^:  tmrn THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  A  \ \mt invaiio  "It would havemade all the difference  'ia tha world to me!" lws cried.   "I have  'searched the worid through to find you.  You refuse to tea?' mc now.   You would  i have listened to ������r������o had    you believed  ��������� that I was dying.   Mrs. Neville, ask her  \ to *iM������a to mc."  |i His words eeemed to soften her. "What  (end will it serve?",she asked, gently,"  j] still without looking at him. .."I have  t, forgiven you,, but you cannot alter the  ������' fact that when you were about to marry  1 mc, yea had a wife living:."  j "I had, but^I did not know it. I swear  to you, Huldah, by. my.,own great love  ' for you, I did not know it."  She raised her eyes and looked at him.  j1 "You did not know it*!'  [' "Noj I thought that poor false woman  \, was dead. Huldah, in the earliest days  ^'of our love I told you tliat I-had com-  | mitted a folly in ;ny youth;'and* I begged  jV of yoa .to let me tell you what it was."  i\ "I remember," she said, gravely.  '; "That folly was my marriage. Mrs.  | Ksville, plead for me, that I may tell  her that story now." __ (  "Listen, Huldah," T urged;  "in honor  H you are bound to listen."  '      'I will," she  said.      "Tell    mc your  story."  "Ohl If I had known!" cried Lord  Wynton���������"-ii I eould but have guessed1���������  that I was under your roof, that it waa  to yohr sweet kindness I waa indebted���������  | if I had dreamed you were Miss Vase!"  I* "It would have made no difference,"  | she said.  * "It is a story I am ashamed to tell,"  began Lord Wynton, "yet I did nothing  that was dishonorable.    I went to Paris  I when I was very young���������not more than'  nineteen. I was entirely my own master, and one of a circle of young men  who were not really wicked, but 'fast'  and foolish, priding ourselves on doing  extravagant thin*-****.. We frequented  theatres and saloons.    One unlucky day  VI w&3 introduced to a young actress���������  Isabelle Dubois. You have seen her. She.  was pretty in thope days, with a bright,  sparking charm of manner.  "A boy caught in the toils of a beautiful and accomplished actress, what  chance had I?   She fooled me to the top  .  Si  cf my bent. She was years older tui&n  I was, but she consulted me about  everything. On one pretence or another she kept me constantly by her side.  1 was so easily duped���������it maddens me  even\now to remember it. I was a boy,  liking flattery, and enjoying the sensation my conquest bad pr&dueed; she was  a keen, shrewd, worldly woman, who had  get her mind on marrying a nobleman**  She began to affect a deep and passion--,  ate love for me. She was always telling  me, -Indirectly, how much she had given  up for my'sake; and one evening she  wept bitterly. She said that people were  talkinb about us, and that we must part.  "When she talked about parting, all  tlie boyish chivalry of my nature was  aroused, and I offered to marry her. She  feigned-reluctance, and when she did so  my desire to-make her my' wife increased. S*ie played with me so skilfully  and so cleverly that 'I -began at last to  believe that all the happiness -of my  life depended on my marrying her; and  then > when her feigned reluctance had  done'its work, 'we were married at the  Church of St." Bioch, in Paris. Ah!  , Huldah, if I could, spare - myself the  Bhame of-telling aiid ybu tho'paih'bf  hearing the rest  of my story!  "I was a boy ���������not twenty���������vain, foolish and credulous; yet even I could not  long be blind to the true character.of  the woman* I had made my wife. She  was a vain, worthless creature. When  I found it out and reproached her, she  laughed at me, nnd openly gloried in  having so cleverly duped me. When I  could bear it no longer, I left hor reproaching hot for boring ruinr-d my life.  " 'I dislike snd de spine you sn much,'  she said, "that I will nofc proclaim the  story of our marriage oven to revenge  myself on you; but I will have my revenge for all that. I swear to take the  bitterest revenge on you that ever woman took on man yet!' "  "Five years since I read in a,French  Journal that was sent to me an announcement of-her death. Then���������-oh,  Huldah! how X dread to speak of it 1���������  Elysium eeemed'to open to me, for I had  met you and loved you. You jfcnow how  I desired" tp J*tell you the story of my  folly, but you would not listen to it. I  should never have dared, never have presumed to address one word to you, Huldah,'had I not felt certain of her death.  "Time passed on. The woman that I  had made my wife waited with fell,  cruel patience until she read the au-  nounoementf of our forthcoming marriage, and then slie came ever to England. She might havs warned you au  once, but no, her revenge was to be complete���������she would say nothing until the  morning of our wedding-day.  "What followed you know. Some fme  afterward slie wrote to me to say that  the money I had given her was gone,  and that unlets she had money she would  publish the whole story. Bather than  that, for your sake, Huldah, I would  have beggared myself. My lawyers wiote  to her to come to London, and there  matters were arranged with her.  "I thought I had seen the last of her.  Imagine my horror when, at the railway  station, the guard showed me into the  very carriage where she was seated and  I had no time to change. I do not believe that we uttered one word during  the journey. Then the accident happened. At Biver House I submitted to cix-  cumstancos. I thought we were among  strangers, who would simply be scandalized at the truth. If I had known we  were under your roof, Huldah, I should  hav-e spoken out. I went to Nice to see  if she was really dead, determined that  ^she should trick me uo more, and afterward it was rumored that Lord Wynton  had married abroad and that his wife  was dead. The" truth no one "{knows but  myself and you. Huldah, was I so much  to blame?"  "Then when you began to love me,"  she said, looking steadily at him���������"when  you first asked me to be your wife ������������������  you believed her dead? "I did, as I believe it now."  "You had no idea on that fatal morning, that she was living?" I had not the  faintest idea of it."   -  "Why did ybu not tell me all this  then?"  /'My darling, you would not let me;  you did not permit me to speak. You  forget. Do you not think'you have been  hard upon me, Huldah? Have I not suffered enough for my .stupid folly?"  "Yes, quite enough."  "And my darling, will you listen to  me now. Let-me be happy before I die,  .for the .sake of my great love, my great  despair."  I slipped away from the scene. I am  quite sure that I rambled'for mot-e^thau  two hoars by the water-side and then-r-  well, all I need add is that Lord Wyur"-  ton rowed us home to the Biver Housed  that he dined there, and he made Huldah take off her black dress that very  evening arid put on a white one, in  .whioh she/looked so beautiful that be  could do nothing-but compliment and admire her, .that the walls'of the Biver  House re-echoed with laughter and eons,  and that when I left them they were saying good-night out where the roses and  lilies mingled their perfume and where  Miss oAshcton's face was fairer, sweeter  nnd brighter than ever I had seen it  Wore. They were married in July! Lady  Wvnton has one drawer in her wardrobe which she seldom unlocks, and  when she does so it is to show her child*  ren the dress that she should have worn  "On Her Wedding Morn."  (The End.)  CORNS ������������^������������  ^^  ^^ *  ���������   ^"** *��������� IN 2������t HOURS  .yf ������*? Pa!5?e8S!y remove any com, eltSet  n ES'-80lt ������-r We?d*nK, Dy applying Putnam's  i/orn .KS5rae������>tr. ������\, never warns, leaves no scar.  ������������\1,t^ngno.ac,d8 '*,3 harmless because composed  only orhealing gums sad balms, yifty years In  ���������***c. Care suar������������-*-3������������������i. Snid bv ������u iAwSttfs  26o. bottles.   Refuse substitutes."  FUT*^As������r"3   PAswLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  troubled her in  all the years UVat followed.  ' Tlio recluse of the old stone house had  a lonely enough life of it wi;th the two  old retainers,, who, with herself, formed her household.  Of late years she had become an invalid���������either fancied or real���������and had taken  to  her bed.  Whe.n  that catastrophe  beleii   her,   tne   old   servant  made  the  the  f  Sweet Norine  ���������:,,,;,A,A: A;;AcnAPTKRA'I"' 'Ay",  .AltA. was fast hearing that mystical  houri Christmas' Bvc. ,The scone is tlio  little, hamlet of Hndilcy, far out upon  the plains of thb recent State of Wash-  ington, some fortymiles-'or; more from  Spokane, accessible.only by stnno across  the mountains, In summor weather, and  quite buried! from the world from, tho  timo the first snow fell until the;, rays,  of the following spring's warm sunshine  removed it, A thus giving roliot to tho  snowbound villagers,  AU. day. long, on-this day whioh was  to lie made ������r> memorable, It hud boon  snowing,,,hard; a northeast wind blowing fIpt/jo iimd k6on waa piling the snow  , ruthloflsly1 about In hugo drills, espee-  inllyA oVor the ono road which led over  the -mountain 'toward Spokane, until,  the serpontlno trull wns quite lost in  iho labyrinth of .whiteness, ovon hud  'not tho oncoming dusk lent its aid to  hide.. It from,view,,' A;  , The hour Was ���������*������*������. early that, despite  the-deepening gloom, no,homos had at*  yot been lighted, uavo one, a large ram  bUng stone house that stood quite hj  itself,, shut lu .by a high stono wall���������  at the farthest end of, tlio village. For  the first time In twenty years the darkness and flllonfo of this houso wore broken*, every.window, was brilliantly Ilium*  inated.   ..A'-.-a.a' A ;  ������������������The, storm Which earno swooping  through tho, mountain gorge was so  terrific tliat not one of the. villagers  had ventured beyond the'gaulal glow'of  his own ilresldn ami thus become award  of ti.o wonderful spectacle. *  The expression ''wonderful" is quite  correct, for It would hate s**m������d more  than that to the inhabitants of     Had-  inhabitant, had not stepped beyond the  portals of the old stone house for many  a long yenr---,tVDVor since the hour her  lovely young daughter, upon whom alio  had built "such hopes, had eloped and  wedded a young man. pf' the village,  whoso only: fortune* was two willing'  hands, strong and anxious to work, and  a great, big loving heart,  yExactly Wo years after tho fair  young daughter had loft, tho lonoly stone  house, aho returned to It, one bitter winter night,to show her haughty ��������� old nio*  thci* the fair, smiling littlo one that had  como liko a sunshine into her life.  jVn one over knew what passed between'mother and daughter, for, hear*  Ing tho AvelJ-khptvn ring, Mrs, Harrison  wont to tho door hbrsolif. Thero waa tbe  sound of high, angry words' in tho mo*  thor's..voice,-.anil- sobbing, pitiful ones  in the daughter's.  Tho mistress of the groat stono Iioubo  turned the girl: from her door, Bonding  her baok^frnm whence Bho camo, ovon  in the.teeth of the. awful storm tfiafc  wuh raging.  The noxt morning tho body of the  hapless younf; mother wnB found stiff  and cold la death, with tho white, drifted snow for a winding, nhoot. Her last  aot had boon to take* the shnwl from  hibout horsclf ahd wrap the babo with*  In It.  The littlo one lived, despite its near*  noss to death's threshold, Tho proud old  mistress of the groat stone house heard  the pitiful story without the moving of  a muscle, Have that her face grew harder and grimmer.  She gave orders to tho old servant*  that tho oltlld should novmr be admitted  mistake of her life  by  asking      if  granddaughter might be sent for.  Frances Barrison fell *nto a rage ao  alarming that the old servant was literally terrified. She was warned under  pain of instant dismissal never to make  the mistake of making a similar suggestion again. Old Esther knew by that  scene that her mistress' heart was harder.- and stonier than ever.  On that occasion old Esther was also  informed that the-girl she had so unluckily reminded her of should never inherit one dollar of the Barrison money.  ' "2iiy will is already made," Mrs*'. Barrison ariftcui-ced, "and .1 v/iW tell you  this much: T������Fy fortune in its entirety  goes to my nephew by adoption. He is  being educated at Yale���������a groat Eastern  college���������with this object in view."  As she had uttered these words old  Esther had said to herself: "Ah! this  accounts for the lei ter& in ' the bold,  dashing hand -which she had received regularly from the far East." And thj-re  came a day when a large "package came  for her mistress. On opening the casing  it was found to be a large crayon portrait, finely executed, of a young and  handsome man.  "Ah, this is Clifford Carlisle���������my nephew and heir!" she cried, excitedly. "Is  he not a young fellow to be proud of,  Esther?"  The old servant had looked long and  earnestly at the pictured face. Yes, the  face was certainly handsome, but she  told herself that it was not a good one;  there was an expression in the dark eyes  that warned those who were keen, careful judges of human nature to beware,  and the lips whioh tbe curling mustache  half revealed, half concealed, looked  cruel; yet, for all that, the portrait was  an excellent one, revealing Kii as he  was in life���������faultlessly, darkly handsome, like some young prir.es of royal  blood.'  Mrs. Barrison had the picture hung  where she couad feast her eyes upon it  at all times. And after that, long, thick,  closely written letters flew faster than  ever back and forth.  Mrs.' Barrison rarely .made a confidante of old Esther, but once, in the  enthusiasm of the moment, she forgot  her usual reserve and exclaimed, upon  the receipt, of a long, ofifcial-appearing,  envelope:  **I have had a great opportunity to  double the Barrison money, and I have  been wise enough to grasp it. Through  my nephew, dear Clifford, I have secured the right of purchase of a gold mine  in Arizona. Clifford is negotiating the  sale for me."  "Does it take much money, ma'am?"  acked Esthev with the freedom and  biuntne-ss o^a,lifelong-Servitor, and her  mistress replied,: *      ' ']  "Only tep thousand down, Esther, to  ^soix oirbinu the bargain. See,'OHffolnd  has just returned me the receipt "and tlie  papers. When he calls foT it-^-that is,  at the needful time���������I am to pay twenty  thousand more.. He has secured it  through^a dose 'college'churn for that'  The selling price to any^ one else on  eartli'would - positively be'one hundred  thousand dollars, Clifford assures me."  "Have you ever seen the 'mine,  ma'am?" asked Esther.  "No; but Clifford has seen and examined carefully all the maps," she replied,  quickly and confidently.  "I wouldn't like to< pay out a great  fortune for something I hadn't seen or  .ivasnt likely to see," declared Esther,  whioh* remark so angered her mistress  that she was never taken into her confidence again.  But . after . that she would sec a  thoughtful, if .not troubled, look on Mtb.  Barrison's face; it was always after a  letter f remtho so-called nephew had been  received, and she would soon after be  ordered to draw her mistress' desk  close to the bedside, and old Esther knew  by that that' sho had a call from the  East for another cheque to go into tlio  gold mine. Tliia. occurred, so often thai-  old Esther wns not surprised that her  mlstrefls grew nervous and? had some difficulty In. getting to sleep at night.  One day she announced briefly to Esther:  "I, havo , advprtlaed. lor, a young girl  to como here na companion to me, and  havo selected, I think, a opinpetont por-  Bon���������"Miss Ploronco Austin. The young  lady will bo hero to-day."   y  .Tlds' announcement nearly: took old  Esther's breath away, it. had been so  many years since a stranger had oroeeed  that threshold.  stead, she beheld a tall young woman  with a face so like the little painted wax  dolls with their flaxen hair anil pink  and white faces, that were in the Hadlev  shop windows at Christmas time, tha't  she could not for the life of her judge  whether el:c was t*v������ntv nr thirt-v.  But at first glance honest Esther did  nofc take to the lovely stranger. She  oould not have told why. Miss Austin  had not been an inmate of the old stone  house a fortnight ere she had ingratiated herself completely in Mrs. Barrison's good graces. She learned many of  the family secrets, that the handsome  young man whose portrait graced the  easel in her mistress* bedchamber was to  be Mrs. Barrison's sole heir. She learned, too, tliat he was expected at Christmas to pay her a long-promised visft.  Miss Austin had no desire to wander  beyond the grounds of the ohl stone  house; she never went into the village.  This so pleased Mrs. Bairi&on that one  day she cried, enthusiastically:  "You are a jewel of a girl, my dear. I  do wish that you and Clifford would fall  in love with each other when he comes.  I wouid further the match in every way  possible." '       J  "Oh, dear Mrs. Barrison!" slie had  murmured, in apparent dismay. "So  handsome and brilliant a young man���������  one who is to inherit such great wealth  ���������would never look at a poor companion  like me." ������������������  But, for all that, Miss Austin had  long since made up her mind to wed Mrs.  Barrison's handsome heir.  She had never heard of the existence  of the  disowned young  granddaughter.  ' CHAPTER II.  ' The eventful day had rolled around  at last. .Since early morn Miss Asutin  had bean in a fever of exceptancy,  though her calm manner in no way betrayed it. She counted the hours secretly and silently, but with no less anxiety than Mrs. Brarison did. The noon  hour came and *a ent ��������� the afternoon wore  slowly.on, and at last dusk fell.  She had obeyed her mistress' command  to order the candles lighted throughout  the house with alacrity. The guest chamber had been put" in" readiness. There  was nothing else to be done now, save to  stand at the window and wait and watch  for the coming of the heir.  Miss Austin had spent more time than  ever before in her, room that afternoon,  and when she emerged from it she looked more than ever like the wax dolls in  the shop*windows, to which old Esther  always compared her.  '   She  had taken  one    long,  lingering  glance   into   the   narrow,   old- fashioned  minor ere she turned away.   Evidently  the critical survey of the reflection she  gaaedrupon satisfied her.   < >���������   ���������  , "I think you will win the goal of your  ambition, Edith Jennings���������or Fiorice Austin, as they are pleased to*knpw~and call  you beneath this roof," She murmured to  heraelf.      "When    you A read   the    advertisement    of    the    wealthy,    lonely  old lady who wanted a companion, you  said to yourself: .'Ah, here is an opportunity which'might pay better than being a circus performer; I will secure that  position   and   entwine   myself so   completely around the-old woman's heart  that she will make' a will leaving me  her fortune, -and it shall-not be long after that ere*I shall come into possession  of it.'  (To be continued.)  Are You in Danger?  You May be Neglecting a Small  Ailment and Tnereby Inviting  Serious Disease.  That iittie iuaiuuh:������ grow into '^rious  diseases we all know. Upon the t-uim-  ach, liver, and kidneys rest mainly the  work of maintaining health. .Mo*t of  your little sicknesses come from derangement of these organs. Experience  proves they are very frequently out of  order, not, badly perhaps, but even if  only slightly out of order, it acts upon  strength aud  regularity of  the   system.  It won't pay you. to neglect your  health; at the first sign of headache or  languor take Dr. Hamilton's Pills and  note how bright you feel next morning.  You'll have a grand appetite, enjoy your  breakfast and feel full of energy to go  to work upon.  Your food soon tastes so good that  you eat more than ever befoTe, and, of  course your grow stronger, ruddier, vivacious, just sparkling with energy and  good health. ^  Soon your friends will notice the improvement, and by continuing to tone  up yonr system with Dr. Hamilton's  Pills will lay the sound foundation of  permanent good health.  There is no medicine better for men^  women or children, nothing for family  use half so beneficial as Dr. Hamilton's  Bills of Mandrake and Butternut. To  iobk well, keep well and feel well, use  Dr. Hamilton's Pills: 25c. per box, at  all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Ku.gfttcn. Ont. . s������  A FARMER-PRINCE.  David Rankin Farm's 25,640 Acres  . .of Land.  boy  IT   a ������.ttr*������    //mimn   ������������  A Subject in Which Every Farmers  Should Take an Isieresh  (FreeJ  14 Kexats Se!id f ..  Gold Shell Ei������g3  , wi wni.gWsf'yii* your  choice, of ocaof those boau-  Mful ring-: ru&r*nt������������dl4  karats solid gold ihall,  plsfn, ���������ngr&ved.- or ������������������>>������  -with <deg3,ni simulated  'etc-ela, for tho sals of 4  boxes only, at 25c. a box,  of Dr. Sffatttrln'a Famon*  ��������� VftrtetabU Pill*.. .Thay  ant the greatest r������med*r  for Indigestion, constipation, *rheum&t.Bqi, vssk  ���������r Impure, blood, catarrh,  dlMosea of th* llrorximl  kidney*. Wh������nyoah&T������  ���������old thMO 4 boxes of pills,  ���������end us the money tl and  the aise ot tbe ring desired  and we will send you,,  yourchofce of one ef those I          handsome Singe, plain en-1  grayed or net with precious stones.  Send I  your name and address immediately and we]  I will send you, post-paid, the Pflls and fanoyi  ulna irblch ere to giro away to purchasers of I  ehe pills.  We do uot ask any money before I  I the pills are sold and wo take back what you I  | cannot sell. '    f  Address The Dr. IHatiirln Medlolna Oo.   Blng Peat <"0- "      ~   "  ,-������-.iM v_ .,<���������<  Z ^AXy  Toronto* Ont*  A STORK'S NEST.  Night, came nnd with it MIhb Plorico  Austin.''  ' '���������,' ' '"A"' '  A'7-''  Old Kuthor had cxpqctpd to hco a timid,  bluo.oyed, gontlo littlo creatui-6; Such  flho had Imagined fropi tho name.    In*  MADE IN CANADA  to her prenomte, not uveii If ahe lay dy.  **y. v Inf. but ������he might have aparcd them  Wi*. ^nkium* ������Jari(**������on,tA������own������jr*and-that* admonition, for uho     wiilj nam  Treasures One Yielded in an Alsatian  v Town.  The following details concerning the  rtruoturo and content** of n Htork's net  investigated on tho summit of tho Cathedral of Colmar in Upper Alsace may  be of interest:  Tlio oity architect huu ju&t delivered  a public lecture thero on "Storks and  Their Waya." Ho described���������������������������������������������*���������.stotk'B  nest which waB about j30yyeaTa old; it  measured C feet ncroaft and wob 5 feet  in height; it weighed sixteen hundredweight, or over thrcc-cjuart'ors of a ton,  and itvwaci bucIi a solid: mass thnt it  had to be broken up by luting a pickax.  The neat won mado of twigs of wood nnd  clay find the jmatorialu filled 'twenty-four  sacks.  ' Tho wallB of tho nest woreifound *o  contain seventeen ladies' black stockings, fivo fur caps, the sleeve of j n  white Bilk Mouse, three old shoos,- a  largo piece of leather and four buttons  that had belonged to a railway porter'a  uniform.���������Borllii correspondence >,., Jjon*  don Ghboi ,'������������������      *s, A ��������� ..  , ,..    '    *v  ,A^XXxAy;i'yS  ��������������� ( ������ ,   .   '���������**"������"*Pe^se������lseeassp -      '';_1������������*  Best Yeast  in Morid  Sold and  Used  ierc  & W.GMeit Co., U*L  Yoawtkio. Oaf.  Qiaosa Walls for APruJt jreon.  An Interesting experiment in Afrulfc  growing has been recently curric<l but by  the Count de Choiseul, nnd described in  Cosmos. When a uouth wall in used for  fruit trees the north Bide of the wnll Is  practically wasted m far as.fmH l������ concerned. : Count do Cliolscul has used a  glRMH wall, nnd grown fruit trees on both  sides. The produce on the north Aide U  little Inferior to that on tho south. A  photograph show* heavily fruited pear  trees on both sides of the wall. Tho  wall, do feet long aud 6% feat high, had  IB near trees planted nn each side. Tn  1007, l3*f pears, weighing 01 pounds, were  gathered on the south side nf tho wnll,  and 100, weighing 77 pounds, on the  north side. The variety grown wss the  Doyenne I/Wvcr,  Whirs Thay Ar������ Ail Tried Out.  Teacher���������"What do you undrtrRtanrl I  by tho word 'problftmT' I  P������inll~*"A*ny miwt.on that comes up ���������  What makes the land tired?  Parmer Jones is worried. His fields  are not nearly so productive as they  used to be. His corn does not yield so  many bushels to the acre, and even the  potatoes  show lessened crops.  This sort of thing tells on the bank  account. Farmer Jones judges, from all  he can learn, that the soil is becoming  exhausted���������in other words, that so much  of the plant food it originally contained has been taken out of it by oft-repeated cropping that is in a measure  used up. To re-supply it with plant food,  he buys and contributes to the land  quantities of expensive fertilizers. They  fail to produce the hoped-for result, and  then the unhappy farmer comes to the  melancholy conclusion that his acres are'  "worn out"���������that .is to say, rendered' incapable for the future of yielding profitable returns.  Such "worn out" lands comprise a  large part of ,tij.e State <>f Virginia.  They cover extensive areas in New England and elsewhere in the east. So hopeless are they considered for agriculture  that they can often be purchased for a  mere song. Abandoned farms ���������forsaken merely because they are no' longer  productive���������may be found scattered all  over those sections "of -the country.  And yet there is nothing realty the  matter with these farms���������at all events  nothing that ought to be very difficult  to remedy. Then* soil is just as good,  and capable of as' abundant a^fruitful-  ncss, as it ever was���������Bave for the fa<it  that/, through lack of proper use and  "treatment1, chemical substances of a poisonous nature "have accumulated in it. It  is these,'substances that render the land  unproductive! ~" -.���������.-...-     .    .  The discovery of these "soil toxins,"  as they are called, represents one of  the newest anil most important additions  to scientific Knowledge in relation to agriculture. It has already gone far enough to enable the experts of the government Bureau pf Soils to point to cer*  tain definite chemical compounds, represented liy .actual, samples contained  in littlo bottles, i\'s the' toxins in' question. These substanccBr- not all of which  havo been isolated as yet, however���������are  known positively, and beyond question to  he the, poisons that cause "soil fatigue."  ���������Prom "When tlie Soil Gets Tired," in  December  Technical  World  Magazine.  C. A. KING, GLOBE TROTTER  In walking from Montreal lo Vancouver,  2,800' miles, on Catspaw Kubbcr Heels.  Left; Montreal 1 o'clock, October 23rd,  passed Sudbury, Ont., 430 miles, November 10th. When will ho reach Vancouver? 133 prizes offered nearest guesscrs.  Contest-is; free. Write guess 'on, postal  card mid; ro'cclvoVprizo list. Address Wil*  polo Kubher Co.,. Ltd., Department; A,  Montreal.-'7'..        ���������   '���������;���������'������������������.  yy;A-y ::,:'���������*-������������ :-...y'; A. ^ Aa'  Tres Piant|i>g; on English Wast Lands.  ������������������ Coko, of Eoikhani, so wo learn from  Mr. W. H. R. Curtler's shoi-t "History  of English Agriculture," began Ms great  agricultural work about 1770 on an os-  tato^Vhcro, nil old Lady Townshcnd said,  rall you will sec will bo one blade oi  .gnu*, nud two rabbits , fighting for,  that"} in fact, it was littlo better than  a ; rabbit warren. Ho transformed tho  bleak, bare countryside by planting fifty  nercs-of trees every year until he had  3,000 acres well covered, and in 1832 had  probably the unique experience of dm-  Wrkhig in, a ship which was built of  oak. grown from the neornfl ho had himself planted. Between 1770 and 1812 'tho  date of his death) he Is ea'd to have  hpccl ������330,002 on Improving his eatnto,  ���������From tlio London C'Jobe.  mm,im  ������������.������������.���������.,��������� n.  Sixty years ago a poor Indian farmer  was married. After the ceremony  was o%*er he turned to the parson and  said: "Here is five dollars. It is every  cent in the world I bave. Take it���������all  I want is an even start in the world."  A few weeks ago I stood on the biggest farm in the world and let my eye  lose itself in the distance of a six thousand acre cornfield. The undulating  corn riding up the slope of a hill and  dropping softly over made me think of .  some placid green sea. Turning to David  Haukin. I looked at hiis and marvelled  -at the romance of a mere farmer.  "How did you do it?" I asked   of th'e  world's most extensive farmer.  "Early and late," he answered, smiling.  There are other men in the world who  own more land than J������avid Rankin, of  Tarkio, Missouri, but they are not farmers. They are men who have finer farms  but they have broifght the money to the  farm. Every acre in David Bankin'e  farm in Atchison county, Missouri, produces. "I don't graze sheep, nor pasture  cattle," he explained simply. "I farm."  In the midst of the great Missouri-  Illinois-Iowa com belt are his farms.  Cattle and corn are the products. "LsaA.  on all sides sells at one hundred dollars an acre and up. David Hankin-ha"*  25,640 acres of such land devoted to  raising corn and feeding cattle.  Although eighty-four years old David  Rankin is light of step, quick of move- '  ment and enjoys good health.. It is cvi-*  dent that his regular life and moderate  living is, the explanation. In all 'his'  work he is systematic, and runs''ha*  many acres on schedule plan. Panning  to him is a business, and not merely a  way of eking' out an existence,��������� Prom  "David Rinkin���������Plain Farmer," in Technical World Magazine for'December.  OMEN WHO SUFFER.  Dogs, horses, cattle, mice, even fish  havo cancer, In Tunis and Abyssinia  cancer is unknown.  GOLD Ir AID WATCH  AHD TEA SET  rnKK IfynnsMI only ls.00  worth of lovely Post CanU,  Vl*w������, Floral, Mottoes,  HoI'dMi". K������o.t Mtfifor ice.  TltiiMit nit) thelut������Mt,fa������leHt  sollliiK cards . iMsiiud ihls  n*mo"i. writs Unlay. We  mist yon, with tho enrfls.  mm tiit'-n uua i������iiiin������ the  money nud win this Lltti*  Boauty qotytt finished  Watoh and alma a Lo**l*  Taa wet Vrmm, ���������  COIULT GOIO PEN CO.,  C������rdl)������pt 5ft Toronto, Out  Dr. Williams' Pink f-iiis Give Regularity and Good Health.  - >'     *   <.  Every ,woman at some time iiead-i .*  tonic. At special times unusual demands  are made upon her strength. Where"  these are added to fhe worry and hard  work which falls to-her lot, weakness will  result unless the biood is iori.iiiw io -"  meet tihe strain.  Weak   woanen   find  in   Dr.   WUHan*-**'  Pink Pills  the   tosic exactly   suited   to  their needs.   Most of the ills with which  they suffer are due to bloodlossncss���������a  condition which the PilSs .readily   .cure.  These Pills save the girl who enter;* inta  womanhood   iu   a   bloodless     condition  from ' years     of ��������� misery, and    afford.  prompt and permanent relief to the, woman  who    is bloodless,, and.   therefore  weak.   Mrs. R. Piaher, Ooates' Mills, N.  B.,   says:   "Some tame  ago /niy' systejra"  waa in a very anaemic;condition as .the  result of an internal hemorrhage caused  by an accident.    Though I had, the .services q������ a skilled doctor for "a itmej "I  did not recover my strength, and gradu-   ���������  ally I grew so weak that I could'net do ���������  any house-work.    A������ I seejned to, grow-  steadily weaker T became .much discouraged, for^previ'6������as to my. acoidentAI had  always been a' Healthy"woman. ' About  tbis time I received a pamphlet'telling'  me of wis strengthening* powers ot>Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.   I procured a.box  at' once   and   began  using thom,  when  they were gone I got three bdkea more,  and   by "''the''"thac I haduSea these' I  found myself somewhat-stronger and my  appetite .-muoh. better.    Before I,began  the Pills I    oould   scarcely ' walk    up  stairs, and could do no work a/t all.*' Now  after taking three boxes I Was araVto  walk out in the open air.   I kept on with  the Pills, and after using, six boxesjvaa  delighted to find that I oould again ^t*.  tend to my, housc-hoJd affairs.     I' look  two mordhoxea of tflie Pills, and I felt  that I waa as'weill as ever I had boen,  tind equal to any kind of ^rorfclon...   1  have  since  recommended -Dr.  WllUanw'  Pink Pills to friends with beneficial"' re-'  suits." 1      '   ���������>   "      .  i   ���������  Dr! WiHiaimi' Pink Pills ������������������ aro * sold  by all medu-ino dealers or.will be- sont  by mail at fl cents a box or six boxes*  for $2.50 by Tho Dr. Williams'' Mtodidiw  Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  The Art of Standing Originated With  Birds. "  And let us note that the art of standing began with birds. Progs ait, and,'  ns far nsl know, every reptile, be it  lizard, crocodile, alligator or, tortoise,  lays its body onAthe ground ^hcn,notA  actually inarrying la. And, thcwAhfiyoA  each four fat legs. Contrast the,, fla-m-,  ingo, which, having only two, and tlioiw  liko willow wouds, tucks up one of them  ahd sleeps poised, high on. the. other, like  a tulip on its stem.   ���������    ,J    ;; ��������� / j  Note also that one toe has been altogether discarded by .-birth-* are superf luou*.v  the Dorking fowl Hpas produced, a fifth  The germ, or bud, _ jhiist bo there,' foi A  too under some influence of "tlte p6ultry  yard, but 'tio natural' gird has; mprO' thn ���������  four.    Kxcent  in'   swlftB; which: nevefj  perch, but cling to iroeks and ,walls,.on<*>  is turned backwards, ond, by, a cunning  contrivance   tho  net of .bending the 1^  draws them all automatically ' together.  So a hen cIoros its toes at every step It'  takes, as If It grasped something,-'ahd,,  of course, when it settled,down, on Iti  roost, they grasp that tight and, hold II.  fast till wornlng.   But, to birds Uml <lc.  not    perch, this mechanism Is only a-**  oncumlirnnce, no many of tliiim; like thi  plovers, 'abolish thohind' tMs' entirely,  nnd tho prince of all: two.legged runners,  the* ostrich, has got rid of one of tlu  front  toes also,  rctafuiug only two.���������  R. If. AHken, in    tho    August   Strand  Magazine.  ���������I-*** '  Vr.  V.*'.v  AX  (.. ��������� v-  Av '.:  Ohio Rlvsrmsn-s Superstition.  A popular superstition among river  men in that when a, new moon comca oi  Friday, which will ba the onto to-ntor  row, It j-wnernlly brings sufficient rsln  to make a bsrga stage by the follow.ni  Sunday. Because the weather forcasetl  has predicted min for Lh������ nvxt f������w day������  wlth a low pressure area all over tlii  West and South, rirermen ar-a heptW  that their superstition will bo verified  ���������*-*Froio ths Pittsburg Post,  i  <y  t THS    CRESTON   REVIEW  JL JuLJC  M5Uf>  OPFICB. TOROKTO  _ &*& ������"%*'*������>'��������� dT*Y2  viivijais.-^ii.y-  ESTABLISHED  J SOT  B. S. Wi&XBB, Prosidsnt  AH8ZAgPSa XAIKP, General manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve ]?und, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  ���������'   " ��������� ���������'   *���������  Dapgsits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  Wild Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF   PYTHIAS  Creston.7 B. C.  Meets every other 'Monday firm June 20  to October 4 at S v'.iou. in'Speers' Bali.  ���������Geo. Broderiok', O.-O.'  A. IS. F������nch, K. of B. & S.  Ii. S. Bevan, M. of P.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Strictly  SMOKES  j-aCCCl*!** ������.S  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them, or by the survivor. 124  PERCY B. FOWLEB, MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  BC.  Factory  "OLD   SPORTS"  IS"y-GIGARSg'������-  where w*y-,'rx",J Havana  Logging and Skidding Harness  A *.������=.   o,   QrtoA.'oliH,   .fTADl/KD'C      f-TADMTTCC      CTADC  Now is the time to buy HORSE BLANKETS, ROBES and SLEIGH, BELLS  Everything your horse nee&s, except shoes, can be got at ,  THE ONLY HARNESS STORE IN CRESTON     ���������'  CARVER'S HARNESS STORE  Opposite McCreath's Bam  The Creston  ^evielfr  Published tavei-y^  "Friday at Creston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  Itahis*** Co., at their office, Fleet Street, Oreston.  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton   -   Editor.  ���������Subscription, $3 00 a year, ia advance.  SO-Day Notices, $5; 60, $7.50; 90, $10  fWfr&to&m+ijf^^ sr>  1  JOln ITIO c   B Buy One 25c.   : &  Jg9 Hss������rsira������j*������st-s*ssj*s-i^^ ^J  * Circulating. ������ a^ta md ex- I  change for 10c*  ^  ii i tii ii i.i i rm .ii m*m,h mmr,'wvSMi~r~i���������rur-s-^r~raaaa,a *������*  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir-  calating in over one thousand homes throughout the Creston district* Oar  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions mnet be brief, -written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  edverHsuftmanta, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  non-rocsips of paperwill.ha promptly attended-to. Address all communications toths editor.  Concerning LocalFruit Growers  (Contributed)  . Brother fruit {-rowers,���������-You have seen  the editorial comment is the issue of  January 7th, relating to this question.  AEn my judgment, the editor ia very'  conservative in his criticism, and with a  warm friendly cornier for oar local fruit  ���������growers. Now, brothers, it i������ up to us  to bestir ourselves and awaken from our  lethargy of indifference to our own welfare. Papers of all description, relating  to fruit and agriculture, have most able  Tw>������t;������- oj������ ���������h������ stifj-iecfc of mors fraseraal  co-operation amongst farmers and fruit  growers.  As you have seen, our kind editor will  meet us more than half way for this  3-urpoge, by offering space in his paper,  -where we can meet and exchange  thoughts and suggestions for the better-  ���������ment and promotion of our local fruit  anduBtry. To accomplish anything we  ahust work with a point in view and  along some planes of action; snd for  this purpose would most sincerely appeal  to brother frnit grower to come forward  "with his thoughts, suggestions and experiences for our mutual benefit.  For a starter, we will first suggest  that the editor will set aside a special  corner in his paper for this kind of communication, as soon as he considers is of  sufficient importance to justify same.  The second and foremost issue in my  -judgment is a closer tie and fraternal  feeling amongst our local fruit growers,  with the ultimate result of co operation  in oil actions relating to frnit growing,  from the pulling of the stumps to the  delivery of our products on the English  market.  As I consider this sulhcient for a start*  or, will close with the proposition that  as at present thero are two organizations  of frnit growers in Oreston���������The Farmers' Institute and the Oreston Frnit and  Produce Association���������that the two or*  gauizations affiliate into one, namely,  that of tha Farmers' Institute. As it is,  ������ division of forces and energies, a waste  of timo to attend the meeting of two organizations, when one will accomplish  better results; and it must be appnront  to all frnit growers that they have everything to gain and nothing to lose by  plaoinjf themselves under the patronage  of the government, such as is provided  for in the Farmers' Institute. The writer is of the opinion this provision will  ultimately lead to the mnch needed con*  tralization for tbe diapoaolof the farms'  and orchards' products of our province.  Local Fruit Gnowr.it.  Number of ballots cast for candidates  -.-.;..'   Votes required for local option  Votes obtained for local option  Balauce required to meet the 50  per cent, condition ,.  Spoiled ballots claimed for local  option out of 12SS .. .'..���������'.'.  Ballots claimed  where dofioient  Ballots claimed through irregularities A    ...  Library  I Greston Drug&BookCo* I  3A.::..    ..-���������',..    -AAA ..A,,    y,,^.  LJL  ������������  .'JJ J^-L  IwMMMwMMuranmHTMniUL  ���������^g^^^r^ffii)   \/Q^  W^  make   no   mistake  ^W^j      i       when you get off the train  _.   m^X-AXA  g ������^o^  B %w S   B6^ ^bj*sW'  U?������   Uldi  1A ���������������  'lltftn-o tiir  I If lllU  -:U||I  46,950  23,475  33,0S7  1,3SS  900  200  800  Total claimed        1,400  Skeeaa was the last return received  today. It gave SSO for and 419 against,  a majority of 401 for local option.  Eleven constituencies carried the vote  with the necessary 50 per cent, and 460  to spare. These were Alberni, Dewd-  ney, Grand Forks, Kaslo. New Westminster, Ricnmond, Saanich, Skeena  and Ymir.  Local Option Lost  The last of tbe patiently awaited results iu the local option vote was recoivod  today, says tbe Vancouver Province,  last Saturday, and upon tbo final count  victory is claimed by both sides.  The oomplated returns as now in tho  hands of Rer, Dr. Spencer, show 1888  3ewt than the neosssary 60 per cent, of  the total votes oast for tbe candidates.  Mat to meet thie, 1400 at least will be  claimed upon the rocount boforo tlio  court oa spoiled ballots, a deficiency of  the ballot papers in some of the con*  fctltnenoies, as also upon irregulmritioa.  ���������4We shall spply for that recount at  rmee," aaid Rev. Pr. Spencer, who tx-  }>ecu that e?en, more than tbe 14(H) now  claimed will bo allowed.  If allowed at tbat figure it would givo  local option tho victory over the uecoHs*  jiry ������0 percent, by 13, upon tho count as  )������sted on the figures of the returning officers for and against the plebiscite.  The dootor gave "The Proylnoa" thin  ���������Utement:  Tho local option returns are complete  today except tho allocation of thespoilwl  ballots and other claims. Those are tho  returns received.  Well-known Fruti Expert Has  Untimely End  It is with deep regret that we have to  announce the sudden death by accident  of-Mr. Walter Palmer, the government  fruit packing expert, who, it will be remembered gave a most interesting exhibition on packing apples, at J. Comp-  ton's ranch, last October. It appears  th3t the deceased was in the act of boarding a passenger train at Sidney, B.C., a  few days ago, when he got crushed be.  tween the car and the platform, with  fatal results.  During his short visit to Creston last  fall, the deceased, by bis genial and  friendly manner, made many friends,  who will learn with sorrow of his un.  timely end.  A, MIRABELLI  THE   CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mode to Order  A Speciality  ANNUAL  Eastern Canada  EXCURSIONS  Loto Round Trip Rates to  Ontario, Quebec and  Maritime ^Pto^inces  ffJokofe on Rnlo Doo. 1 to Doo. 81, in*  elusive, kuod to return within  three months.  TickotB isflnod  in connection Atlantic  Steamship Business will be on salo from  Nov. 21 aud limited to flvo months from  date of issue.  Piuoflt oquiptnont. Stnndard First Class  and Tourist Sleeping Cars and Dining  Oars on all Through Trains. Oowpnrt*  mens. Library, Observation Oars on "Im*  pcrial Llmitod" and "Atluntio Express"  3���������Through Express Trains���������*  . . Daily . . il  Tho "TORONTO EXPRR38"  oonuectioMs at "Toronto for nil  J-aHt uud Went Thoreof.  The "JmpcrJal Limited" l*.av������������i Winn!  ih,x ditijy nt jh.10, nud tho "Atlantic  Ji*nrc*s" nt H.00 dn.ly,   ipnklng ������":  Lftctions at Aloutrenl for all polntH Kast  thoreof.  l������r tall la/orniatlou. "*"*  points  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  j������j&jmjc$jcD AND CIGARS g^f35^g5^g^g^  Sirdar Avenue, Oreston, B.0,  if you sign the register at  The Leading \ fc^e  Creston  Hotel.      Travelling-  rr x i   j. ������i.    \ men   will   substantiate   this.    We  Hotel of the I .   -,     ., r   ^    r  I study  tne   comfort of our guests.  rrutt    Belt \ xiie rooms are well furnished in    ������g|  i a manner up-to-date. ^  \ Rooms reserved "by Telegranh.  Our   Guests \  r 11    a    '   \ Headquarters for Mining Men,  Call   cMgam^ j_umbermeilj   Rauchers,  Tourists  \ and Commercials.  %  & cMead -  - Props.  ������������������Ml.*. VI r ...r^^a^Sm^ia^iriri^avm^TS^mia^^fr^S^^jf-,^  Ha rd wiEre or W u rn sture  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, Awe can supply you at Right Prices,  y  A trial will convince you.    Gall and examine.  Any special orders through ns,  You will be treated rig;htv  Creston - Hardware and Furniture Co,  n$"jnnfTaif Trv~tris~Bis'3ins~&is~s yrttirtt'&ttTroirisTrirznrs y ^VTr<nrtnm mrmr *jp������  We are Agents for Mc La uarhl in *  mocrets, Buggies, logons, etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.        Easy Terms  ���������-��������� Th *rr������ r**r*s~\ *s r  ^AA'A  Vo ���������*.���������' ' * - (fl  j {J131SLSULSIJLSULSISLS&  "  A.    C.   B OWN ESS  ���������Wholesale Wine and Spirit  Merchant  Crasibrook  BC.  ^be  A Home from Home.  Headquarters for mining  men.  First class in every respect.  Adjoining C. P. R. Depot.  Morris & North,  Proprietors,  Sirdar,  j  SURE!  Kalsominmg and  B, C.  tPaperhanging  Are in my Line of *Bu$ines*  Soo my Pattern BooIcb foi Wallpapers  JAS. ADLARD  Reaideuoo, Victoria Avo. Dow Add4tten  SMOKE the  CIGAR  -Sold at the Munro and Sain Hatfield's  Union Goods  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  The Greston  Barber  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Tonsoriat Parlor, Fourth St  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  ��������� THIS TR TO OlCttTlFY Out I hrtTo innpnotod tlio Niirsory Stock  lyrpwu hy tho Rivomldo Nuvhovv, Grand Forks, B.O , nnd found no  inf<Mttlons 'lif-eftscfl. ���������  Tint Mtiink in woll grown nnd of oxoolJent onaliCy.  flOth Sftptomber, 1H00.                               M. R JMIDT)L13TOK,   ^  _.                      _        ^\������aIftt������ntJPn}viiioi^^^n  WALTER VrJACKSONT Mwt to77~" ���������"  CHKSTOK, B.O. IUVJfiBSIDB.NUHBBBlKa  ���������P^^rt^wwtt^ttt**-****-*^^  Say, Johnnie, can you tell  me fohere I cati hire a Good  Saddle Pony ?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  It's the BEST IN SOWN.  There's a Gooa Dray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood, ���������: .  Cameron. Bros.  PROPRIETO  Starfteg & Go.  WMolOBJllO  PfovisloiiR,    Produce,    Fruit  .  tienoml CottiuilDwIon McrnliuiitH  NELSON        - B. C.  CRESTON  ower, Light &  elephone Co.  - LTD. -  r*r>'ta**sti******it'*iftjnuiM  ���������J'ake ndvontngo of oui* 24 miles  ol' Lou ft Disfance Lines and be    ^  in tonch with your noigbbouiM.    J'  ������������������������J*IBS-sSj***|*****i||*|i*^*r^^  Rates to Ranchers:  $i.8o Cash per Month  R. S. SMITH,  Looul Mnnagei*.  yVMA/lA/lVl)AAAAW,*M^V^W-'  ��������� > a nut's wi,sii>iaM*t**Bs-aas*sj*^*������M  Creston Blacksmith Shop  Horseshoeiugj General  Blacksmithingand Repairing. Shop at the  Kear of the Creston  Livery Barn,  6. Quaife, Propf,  WWW ������.M������*l������.W������������aMti������J*i  r  'tofk'tylk'ibto'Wt^^  On Sirdar Avenue  main '*  Plumber  Hi SWImim i������li,wt*������j*i*>s^i**tw������ n  ftcoh ifBreab ant>  paettt S>aft&  'Boston Baked Beans and  Chicken rPk Every Saturday.  f Mrs. J.A. JWitcheH, Prop |  Tinware  Stoves    *Piping  fa    '""������"."'.������ ii.iii.i ������..������������.������������������iim.������i.iii������. ������>������iw.������nw  | Hot Air and Hot 1  | Water Heating  a  I Specialty)* T52E crb-s^on review  ������^t*t*4*^4S^IIS>B������������*S*>**������tfB'*^M  A 7  \   .-;  \  Why not Bay them ivhere. there is the Most Money to be made off them ?      If you do,  7 lace  *-'K*  WHY���������Oar Land is Fast as Good, oar  j .~.  &%.  Climate Cannot be neaten,  ond *we are  The Raihvay Runs throagh this Land.  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  24 horns cNjearer ihe Market t  4J*  *��������� Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into io������acre Lots.  Oar Price is $100 an acre  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  a ^ Within the Last Year we have sold over SOU acres  ' --M Out of this Tract.     ! *w *  Our Land is  sveciath adanied  '������'. For Fruit Grooving*  <>+*^^****++t*+������+++*^*++^+4+++*<>++*+++**+++++*++\     Now for Moving 'Pictures' j  ~sk.  *w  <$���������  -?���������  ���������  ���������  4>  V^jIW^LVJH  \^4 X\jr ^a.X&li^  r  rv  30 DAYS SALE  ;Of  Gents'   Furnishings,  including  Gloves,  Socks,  Mitts,   Neckties  and Underwear.  We make a speciality of Working Shirts, also  Towels and Sweaters.  Caix and Inspect for Yourself.  P.   R.   GODFREi,  Manager  ^+^+^+**+*^^������������>04*<������^ 4>4>^*f>*4^*������> *���������*������������������<������������������������ ���������������������������������*<>���������<->  The-Musical Highlanders  District News  The Musical Highlanders, introducing  favorite comedians and vocalists in now  skotohoa, now songs now costumes, now  musical novolties, will appear berore a  Oreston audience in the Auditorium, on  tho evening of Thursday, the 27th inst.,  in a humorous, instrnotivo entertaining  and inspirational card.  The program will onihrtioe both vocol  and instrumental seloot'lousinolnding eo-  los, duets, trios and ensemble nombora,  all appropriately costumed and charui-  inKly rendered.   Spooial mention inuBt  ho mado of the Scottish featuros, which  ombrao'e'the fulk-lore songs and roalistlo  ("Icatohos1 that; rotteot .tbe   hitbits and  breathe the atmosphoroof ������������������Bounip Soot*  land.? Tho lady ohiiriustor impersonator  ranks woll np in tho list of star lvcoum  attractions, aud lier humorous obnraotor  doUnbattouB hover.full to reveal tbo' ro  mnrUnblo soope nnd> vhriablo obitraotor  of li������r fiioulties as a public Ontortaiuer.  If yon hOnr tliti awoefc slnBora, laugh at  tlio uiirlh-iu'ovoUinB phi ortalworH, listen,  ; t.o the uiolod'eB of tw-j centuries as rood*  tu'Od by the Oittoiiitil Choir,' arid pee the  liHudsomo ooatumoni youywid be moro  - tbon pleasod with tho novel program  proBMitDd by tho MubIoju* Highlanders'  nompauy ,-,���������>���������/Woli Id now- iii every thing  but'fihiivjiamd, X'.y.y ' aaA.A':' '  ��������� 'The"Hiwblaudors appdavod at tlio Ar*  wiory lust Monday niphc in an Interest;-.  i?ig prop-ram of,Saftttlsh music, uUotobps  nnd danocB, Thoy aro aooompUsbod vo*  naliHts, inHtrumontaliHtB and coinodliins.-  .It was tlio first outovtninmonfc or its kind  * to appear in (3toiikov11]o, and tho,audi*  ouoo that groctod tho artiHts wns movol  than plotvacd. It Ih to bo hopnrl tbat tho (  Sp'tkano Lyooum Bureau will send muro  of its olovov oompnnieH tn GrniigovlUo in  the nour futnro,~lPreo Prflus."  Mr. and Mrs. Elliott, of Erickson,  were over at Oauyon City on Sunday,  visiting Mr. and Mra, f oohiu.  -Tt will be welcome news to the theatre  goers of Creston and the public generally to learn that Messrs. F. Bast and J.  J.   Atherton have made arrangement-*  tht- display of Moving Pie^res in .Ores-  ton at the Auditorium, twice a week, m  the   very near future      Arrangements  are being mado to get Creston on the very  best film circuit.     An   expert   operator  will arrive here in a few days to put the  I Edison' machine in first-class working  shape.   It is proposedto have a popular  price for admission,  and. to intersperse  the   program   with  illustrated   songs.  Watch the columns of the Review for  the date of the first show, when the full  program will be announced.  Comet's Nearest *Point  May 18th, Halley's Comet will have  reached its nearest point to the earth,  13;J������ million miles. It will then be a  splendid object in the morning sky, before it is obscured by tho rising sun. It  will not be visible in tho evening or  night.          Mr. and Mrs.  camp, ou Bloolc  this week.  Maxwell,  813,  was  of  iu  Rodgers'  Eriokson  Mrs. Smith, of Port Hill, is staying  with Mrs. McLeod, of Ei'ioksou.  As a rosult of tho rapid development  of Canyon Oity, the local morohants ore  exteudiug thoir trado iu that direction  considerably.  It is.witJ) regret tlint wo have to announce thut littlo  Aunto  Hamilton is  quito ill at* her homo with .bronchitis  Mr. and Mra. Homilton uro also conftuod  to.the houso with colds.A  : Thoro wns quito a number of pooplo  from both Port Hill and Eriokson iii to  boo tho ������������������Boanio Brlor.Bunh'' on. Saturday night last in tho Auditorium. Also  a fow from Oanyoii Oityyworo present,  and all woro woll ploasd, .,  Jesse Bell has Bold his dwelling house  proporfcy to S. Coulter, and he left on  Wednesday for Alberta. Mr. Boll has  gono to size up tho situation and thero is  a possibility of his removing to that district, as ho haB relatives thoro.  ���������I / M  ���������'  HappywaBhtnh days aro hoito.  ohinos to do tho work at Coultors.  Ma-  Fourteen Rooms now-  ready for "Roomers "  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  i;-iiii...i*ii.iiiiiiiiiiy mm i. iii iniliw������������������.  PRANK   BAST  P. BURNS & Co.  Limited  CRESTON       -      kC.  We have a Fresh Supply of      r 8  Eastern Oysters  Manitoba White  Fish  , Mackerel  B.C* Salmon   ,-  . and *  Halibut  Hieef, Pork  ^Oeal and  cMutton  c4ltways on Hand  Dinna Forget the Return of the Favorites  S CRESTON  Auummimv  Creston   B8G.  ONE NIGHT ONLY      t  Thursday, Jan. 27 !  Second Annual Tour of  .      *  t f  ;���������  Introducing Favorite "Comedians and  Vocalists in New Sketches, New . . .  Songs,  New Costumes,  New Musical  Novelties :���������^ ���������   Reserved Seats, $1.00  Now on Sale at Creston Drug Store.  Tbo Croston Clothing Co , with P. R.  Godfrey a*i mnnngor, has opened np business in tho Loyst storo, on Victoria Av*  onuo. Thoy aro carrying a. large stook  of genta' fiivniBhings. See their display  ad. in thi-j issue.  t Dancing immediately after performance.  | *t -   Everybody invited. , <���������  r  ������������������  i  '���������������������������'\X.  Mr**. Ro������r������,. ilnnfthtor of Mrn. Bflozo,  vvnn in ICHok-ioji'on Tnpsday, on hor wny  to California. Sho loft on ihi* ovenlug  tmln, bntoxpootod tofita.r liurt wo hor  alitor, Mm, McUinniH, nc Duck Oiuok.  A PAIR OV KINOR  Boun���������At Bluolc'Ovnolc on tho 10,th inst.i  tho wlfa of M, Hagon, of a torn.  BOUN���������At Orftnton on tbo 21tt iiiHt, tho  wife of IT. Boat, of a ion.    , I  Mm  ': M���������W������������������������������������I ���������  H> I������WIWMM.������I������1WIMWW������WW<WWWW������MII>������MMMM������WMMW.   .  Special 30 Days Sale  Boots iand Shoes every style, Ladies' Walking Shoes  *   Ladies' Patcut Leather Slippers, with diamonds  oil the toes.���������These are going at r<?ck bottom  prices,  a 6's pair for $4,75.     Children's\Shoes 50c. to $1.35.  Rubbers for Men, Women and Children  A good supply of Hewsou Tweed Pants  ^ ������������������ I*   ^2.50 to I5.00 per pair  *��������� Bedford Cord Norfolk Suits, $9 to $10 per suit  NOTI013  ���������Notico in horoby glvon tlint tlio partnor.  Hbin liorotoforo H������imlHMnB Jiotweon uu as  dalr.vmon, dairy fnnnorH nnil mUltmoi*, nt  NolHOti aiuV at Cronton, lirltlNli. ColtiiMbla,  unrtur tho Htylo of Ukj- " NoIhou Pah*y Company," htm Uiih any boon aiRHOlvod by mutual  ttonHMtt. ���������'���������'���������'.  All dobtB owlnpr to tlio mild |mi-'iu-i������*iI->  with roBiioct to tlio pitrtnornlilp biiHlnoHB al,  Crouton, nloroHftlrt. nro to bo paid to Frotlttrlolt  JC. Hurry at uroNton, atdrcHivltJ, and all  clnlJim umiliiHt tbo wild .partnorHiiip-v/HU rpn-  pool to tho partiu*rn1ilp at OrtiHlon, nfot'omilrl,  nro to lit*. pioHntioil to tha Nitld Fiodorlnlc K,  Hurry, l>,v whom tho nnmo will bcwittlctl.  AU dcbtH owliiff to tlio nnld piirtiKirHtilp  with reHpoct to tiiopnrtnoi'Mhlp IhihI iiuhh at,  Nolmm, Hl'oviiHiiia, uro to bo pivlil to John M,  Knmni'. nt NoIhou, arorortald, and nil (ilaliiiw  ftKiiliiHt tttonntrt partaf-rRtrilp with rnftpnnt. to  t.fto pitrtiii'rMilp linwInosHiit NoInoii, tiforoHH-ltl,  iifn u> lm in'UrtDUK'ri lo t)i<> wiliI ."(.'in M.  Krnmir, t>y wlintn tlio hhivio will lio Noulod.  luiit'd tlio 7Ut dny or.lnutviry, 1010   ���������    "  Wm, H. liulloolcWubNtor JOHN >r, Klt^.Hlt.11  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C.  I Laths,  Shingles,  Bricks  ^  I spoors,''.Windows, Mouldi'njp';'-';;  T      ' ' Yt ,#*.*-*> A.l*  ���������    sM'skM^rl sT\tMJ������^%.������������M. Jfthirsl     .V      *a#^������AsWs1saslst ' ^  Rou^h and Dressed Lumber.  MNMMMMMiaMMmaMMiaMM^^  GHAS. O. RQDG-ERS  X:  ^^���������������������������������������������^���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������4Mt>������>������������������������<r,4������^*A4������**t>������^������^44������������ y  w^y.^.mi^^^^J^mm^.^..Mm.Mm^m.,   ^..w^,.tii,.,M.iMl^Wll|.MIIMWII^W������l^ '  NKI-iHON LAND I*if8Trilcr-niHtr|r)t of  \Vi������Ht Ivru.toiitiy, ,  TiiluiVtitldotliut I, HitTnitPl rrntfloiti'; tmr-  lit.r, orCnintiiii, ll.C'., tntonil to miply for luir-  iiiIhhIjju to pmcltiiKO tlio I'ullowh)*-' deaftrfUed  IniiilM! .   ��������� ��������� -      -       .        ..-���������������������������'''������  Cktmnioni'lni" nt n pohI. pliiiitoil nt. tlio notttli-  ���������uml. tjuniur of wit 7717, tlifnt'ti mnitti 4it ������>hiMtiH,  tlioni'ii wtiHt, 40 olinliiu, tlKHioo nut Ih 4'i ohnliiM.  iliiin<*fl viiHt id oliiiinm, t/i point ������< noiriinonoe-  itttiot, tMiptnlnliti" 100 Afiv*. tnofi" or h**u,  Jun. 17,11/10, HAMUKI. ILVWIKM),  nor u. a. 1, Aim lie, Ascent.  NWIJHON IjANT) 1*>THTItTer-I)i������trlRt of  WtiNt icootpnay  * Tnko liotlflo llintH. M, Lnurlc, of Crflnlonj  tnnrrlnd woitiini, Intoiidm to apply for p<������r*  mlHHion to ptirtihiuo tlm ro|lowliu' doMcrlbud  Iwniltj  CotiuitniHiIni' at a po������t plantod 40 clialiiH  (titHi. nnd io cutilni i"otttl������ of tlm nontlM'tiHt  foritti* of Lot 7717, thonno t-oitth m oliaiitH,  tlinnw wtiMUd oimlitH, tliotioo north hOuIiiiIiih,  tlifituiH ('out 40 chnln������ to pli������i(* offlommoawv  inont oontnlnliut imo aorrn* nioro or Uiwo ���������,,.,  H\ltAH MILL AN LAimil''.  Jan.l,tM0 I'urfi,- A.iJi'irin.iiwmt  -Dittrlot'of  m;  :d������worll>.  Nlsjr>ION IjAKI) lllHTHlOT.  West Kootottfty,  Tnlto  iioticn that ,7. K. Johntson.  1  lli������h������r, of ���������Crouton.   Intond**  to stpply  pnrmlwulon toptnrcltn������o the follow.p*i ������l������������c  ud liitids 1 '.'...  Comuinpnlitt' nt a |iont40olininii������attaiid'-Ms>  clinlim noiiili oftlin uoiitlt ouhloortiorof l4������t  7TI7, ilioncti MooMt m oiminw, tlieitoo went 40  fliitiiiH, Uionoo north M clinhtK, tbtmooMnt'tO,.  ciiiiliin t/> ptilnt of (lnmaioiicAinont.eontalninvfl  m"Wmffi^r*imwjoiihiion "  .Tim. 1,1010 poifO, &. fA\\T\; A*0,������i������  If you nro a btiNltittM ������nnn and don't  iidvortiHO, Jn������t mo ontildo yonr liouw ������������ul  ���������wi������������lo your oart ntul eat anothttr ihlitlo.  n-*y������������*'^l"ti������l>f'i-W"*|  A Brand nmwiuorado ball wilt b������ Hold  tmdor the auipio** of th* OrMton diwio*  Inn ol������uui. lu tilt Auditorium, on Fftb, 1*  I THE   CRESTON   REVIEW.  CURES  CO-LIGKY  HORSES  ��������� Invaluable to  B Every Farmer  Its   TnTondsrftii  Power  in Osfin?  Sick Cattle and Colicky Horses  Makes u Nerviline" Worth  Its Weight in Gold.   "*  Tbe stockman or fanner that doesn't  know of the thousand and one uses of  "Nerviline" around the stable, hits a gri*at  deal to team. **\vhy, I wouldn't Think  of lockii*.**- my stable door at night without knowing I had a supply of 'Ne-rviline'  on hand. I always get a dozen bottl������*s  at a -time from, my druggist.  u     '"��������� ':: "To    cure     colic,  indigestion. and  bad   stomach   in   a  horse or  cow  there  is    no    remedy    on  earth   in   the   Rinie  class     as      'Nervi-  li-ne.'        Last    sum-  m*r   I   had   a  $250  horse that got the scouVs, and I would  have lost him if I hadn't beea able  to  give iftm  Nerviline.       I  poured  a   full  Abofetie   of Nerviline   in   a   pint of water  down hie throat and saved hi* life.      I  know    of *   neighbors    who have saved  many heads of valuable stock, stricken  ���������with ������oik*, just by using Nerviline.      It  is   equally "good  as   a   rub-on   Hmmen",  and I know from my experience that tor  mart or beast, internally or  externa: iy.  "Nerviline* is worth a dollar a drop."  James E. McCullough,  Stock Breeder, etc.  You will not regret using Nervfiitie���������  "but see vou get it and not something  else, 25c. per-Wtfle. or,five, for $1.00, at  all dealers, or The C\itArrl\ozoiie Company. Kingston, Ont.  '*.'"���������      ;������������������-���������*������ * <*���������~~~~'--  Prizes   for   Peasants..  The hilly territory of Trieste, it is  stated in a consular report on that district, is covered by pointed stones which  prevent any cultivation, and sonic years  ago the Soeieta Agraria offered prizes  for.those who would remove theni and  thus change the waste oi* ground to-  meadows. The work has how been going  on-for some years, and every autumn a  commission ascertains the area of the  proposed redemption and the difficulties  to Abe encountered, and fixes the prises  A to.ybe given; In spring it again visits  the improved ground and pays the prizes  if deserved. This year in the different  parishes 66 peasants improved, 44 acres,  arid.received $1,040.  SCOTT A6 A DUNCE,  SOR LADY'S APPEAL  Gave Successor Pee  For  Keeping  His  Place  Warm.  Once thero was a .dunce.  xne name of this dunce was "Waller*  Scott, and when he wa sat school he was  such a dull boy that his teacher called  him  "the  great  blockhead."  But Walter Scott did not cry and he  always tried to do his best and afterward, when he grew up to be a man. he  became famous all the world over because of the great books which he wrote.  And because he was so famous he was  made a knight, and afterward he was  known as Sir Walter Scott. A  And .yet he was such a dunce at  school.  .One day, when he had became a famous man, Sir Walter ������������������ Scott went on a  visit to the very same school where he  had been called ''the great blockhead.*'  He talked to the teachers and to the  boys, and then he said. "You have  shown me the clever boys. Now show me  the dunce. ^You have one, haven't you?"-  The teacher, therefore, called up a  poor little boy, who was very bashful at  being brought before such a famous  man as Sir Walter Scott.  Sir Walter smiled cheerily at the little boy, and said. "So you are the dunce,  are you?" 'Yes, sir," said the little boy.  Sir Walter pated him kindly on the  head, and said, "AVell, my good fellow,  I was the dunce when I-was her*, so  here is a half crown for keeping my  place-warm.!" ���������   -a-a.'.':-.-:  I rather think that every boy in the  school must have wished he was',-the.,  dunce then! y  ���������������������������-     ��������������������� -s*'.  .Or.    tVVc������r-ss.������������*'83 '  9ra������S.S*ssr6    sP*f.������"*������is������*fe    ^li-assy  are   not  a  new   and   untried A remedy���������our grandfathers used them.  Half  a   century   ago,   before "Confederation,   they were   otr sale  in  nearly evexy drug or general store  in   the   Canada  of   that   day,   and  were the recognised cure in thousands   of   hollies   for   Constipation,  Indigestion,      Biliousness.    Kheu-  luatis-iu   and   Kidney   and     Liver  Trouble*.   To-day   they   are   just-A  as   effective,   just   as   reliable   as,-'a  over, and xibthhig  better has yet- A*  heen devised to  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  a Smalt iN EVERY DOSE  REMOVAL OF RUST.  Smiling, happy, healthy little ones  s.rs found in every nnmn wher<������ Babv's  Own Tablets are used. An occasional  dose regulates the stomach and bowels  and keeps little ones well, or will  speedily restore health if sickness  comes unexpectedly. As any mother  who has used this medicine for her  children - and she "will tell you there  is nothing else so safe and sure. Mrs.  N. Paquin, St. Wenceslaa, Que., says:  "I-have used Baby's Ov*n Tablets for  most of the little ailments of childhood, and have not known them to  fail. From my own experience I can  recommend them to all mothers."  Sold by all medicine dealers or >l>v  mail at 25 cents a box from The Williams'; Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie,, ��������� ������Ont.  .   ������������������       ���������  ������*>���������������������.���������: ���������-yy-.;  -A Oure for Issotania.  Yesterday a friend who had heard  that I sometimes suffered froin insoiitiia  told me of a sure cure. "Eat a quart  of peanuts and drink two or <h:ce  glasses of milk before going "yo ' od,!'  said he, "and .I'll warrant you'll le  asleep within half an hour.'*    y  I did as he suggested, ahd,'iv-"������."������y f ��������� v  the benefit of others who may lm afflicted with insoninit^T feel it; t o Iv* my  duty to report what^appencd, so f.t,i- as  I am able this tnorning to iv.ii'1 tie  details: First, let me say my frijid *.v-\d  right. I did go to sleep very soott after  my retirement. Then a frieml with his  head under his arm vuuio along aud t. sk-  eu me if I wanted to buy his i>*v*t. i was  negotiating with him when the :1ti������*oii  on whieli I <was riding slipped out, **f l:is  skin and left mo floundeviiig V-i midair.  While 1 was considering '���������-*nvv to get  down, a bull witli two heads pierot*v over  the edge of the well and said he would  haul tuft up if 1 would fir)'i climb v.p and  rig a windlass for him.  So, as I was slidingilo*vn the mountainside the brake-Ann c-Vuuo  itt. ;iml I  ������-wa*r*e������  ���������-v* mon  To All Warns7*: I. wiH send free **rttai Coll  isstfuctlonfl, my boms treatment wbtefi  votatively cares I/euoorrhbea, tnoerattoc.  Dto-placecienta. Falling of the Womb. Painful or Irregular periods, Uterino aad Ovar-  San Tumors or Growths, also Hot ���������������������������Ftasbssv.  Nervousness. Melancholy, Pains in tha Head.  Back ot,Bowels, Kidney and Bladder troubles,  ���������where causod by weaknoss peculiar to our  '���������ex. Tou can continue treatment at bom* at  a coat of only 13 cento a week. My book.  '���������Wfsssa'- Owa Medical Advieer," also sent  froe on, r������c������^*t. "Writ* to-day. Addreae,  Mrs. M. Summers. Box H. 8, Windsor. Out.  , _     .������ ������ *������      -        ��������� ,y.  impure Air and Wrinkles.  Some recent writers on the subject  /Of.wrinkles-.'hold that the air in our  rooms should be changed three times  every hour. The skin owes it.beauty'  to the nerves which control - the fine  blood vessels of the surface, -whose  ���������work lends glow and clearness to the  y.face.. .  The neaves in turn owe* their sen-  ���������sitivenens to the air, which is our  ^pcliief nutriment, inhaled by gallons  Jliihburly and should be pure and in-  fey vigoroting. When the nerves are  deadened by close air. the fine  ;,������'muscles lose their tone, the. tissue of  ;|| tho face shrinks and those shrink-  # ages bocome wrinkles.���������From the Lon-  $.i don- Globe.  Do you trap or buy  Furs? I am Canada's  largest dealer, I pay  hif-iteatprlcer*. Your  shipments solicited.  I pay mall and   ox-  E..     . press charges; remit  romptly.   Also largerit dealer in Beefhides,  hecpnUlns, etc. Quotations and shipping tags  ���������ent free. \ g  JOHN  HALLAM, TORONTO  ���������:l' Large Brains and Great Minds.  .'AHow far are tho physical characters  of tho braiu indicative of mental v'������w-  er? Tho question is Btill unsolved. Two  investigators, Professor W. -on B.iVi.  tercw and Professor R. Weinberg, ai**i*  ���������sxaminod minutely the ukull of the  lato Professor D. J. Mondclojeff, one ������.f  the greatest chemistB of tho .ast c.;n-  tury. Tliey report that tho site was  above the average, but not remarkably  so, the weight being 1,571 grams <t5  ouncca). Several eminent men have Imtl  heavy brainH. Cuvicr's weighed 64 1-2  ouncca, Dr. Aborcombie'a C3, Professor  Ooodsir'a 57 1*2. Sir J. T. Simpson's Mi,  and Dr. Chalmers' 57; but no ono now  thinks that a large brain means a groat  mind.���������From the London Evening Standard,  ".'���������* ���������:'���������'��������� .     Exercise.  One must exercise.  ... One must exercise rightly. y  Breathing deeply is the first necessity. ,       ������������������ ' t  Breathing a'so should be slow and regular..-..  At. intervals .one should breathe at an  open door or. window.  And in exercising one should- always  attempt to do something.  Simply and loosely tossing the arms  about  is of very little use. s  One should try to reach as high as  ono can, then bring the finger tips to  the   floor. \  "*\atur&ny walking and outdoor games  are the most beneficial, with always the  deep, regular breathing.  But even sweeping and dusting may  he turned to account, prbeviding ��������� one  hold*- oneself well, has a heavv veil over  asked'him when tlu;A'tVa-m'-wouli roach  my stat ion.' "We passed your station  450 years svgo," h<H sjiidj calmly folding  up tlie train and slipping It tit';) hi.". \'i->t  ^pocket.  At-this juncture the clown bounded  into the ring and pulled .t'vv.eentr.-* po'e  out of the ground, lift: .ia; tlie 'tout and  all the people in it up> AVhile. T stood on  the earth below watching myself go out  of sight among the clouds. above.  Then I awoke nnd ���������������������������fou11 that I had  been asleep almost tei minute-'.���������Success Magazine.  T was cured of terrible    lumbago by  MINAKD'S UXIMENT;  REV.   WM.   BROWN. Ay  I was cured of a bad case of earache  bv MINARD'S LINIMENT.  MRS. S. KAULBACK. y  ���������I was cured of sensitive lungs by MI3������T-  ARP'S. LINIMENT.  MRS. S. MASTERS.  A lime   by   Telephone.  Arrarigenicnts    have been    completed  A, ,. .-,.-, -^       ,,,       wherebv a standard clock at the   Ham-  the nose to keep out the dust and the   burg Qbse.-vatory, Bergedorf, is connect-  windows open to let .in "the fresh air.       | ^ ^ ^ trbllfcy telephone system.    .A,  sounder automatically;'ennIs ������i!..alreii-iik������'  note from the fifty-fifth and the six-;  tieth second in eaeh minute���������mid-European time���������and this, goes.'.automatically,  to all the: receivers connected, at that  time^ with the special exchange number,  "wSiich lias:.,;been allotted to the Aftm*2  ,signal. ,Thus,Haipburg* and neighborhood and other towns of East Germany  are supplied with a ready    means    of  ascertaining the standard time.   "  .   in ���������  ��������� <-. ������ e������    ���������  Llfebouy Soap Is delightfully refreshlnc tor  bath or toilet. For washln**: underclothing lt  Is unequalled.   CI ean see and purifies.  ��������� ��������� ������  quickly stops* coughs,  cures colds,  heals  tbe   throat and   luntrc.   .    .    .   25-centa.  ���������.lire  Ia  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.   -������������������   CAUSE POR WORRY.  ���������������    (Life.)  "We are going t<* consult n specialist  about our boy," nay������ tho father.  ."About your boy?" echoes tho friend.  "Why, he seems to bo a perfectly  healthy, rugged lad."  "I know, but wo have asked him timo  and again what ho wants to bo when h<"  rwii up,  and he novor has said that  ���������wants to Im> a railway engineer."  * *������  A   Perfect   Faca.  i,.i A 'terffet iVminiiie face should inea-iiii'd  |7 exactly tiv<> tiinrs tin* width of nn vy*  aoroHD tho cheek itone*'. 'llif* ova Hliotild  bo exiu'tly two*thlnU the width of the  mouth and tho length of tlie <ar nxiu.tly  'twfaa thnt of the eyo. The hpuce butwot-n  thn eyes should 1*������ <*xn������tly thn length of  one ey������������.  ��������� Painting a Cement Wall.  The following method of painting a  cptnent wall was described at a recent  convention of Canadian master painters.  The building had become discolored in  places, and the joints were of diferent  color   from  the surface   of   the   blocks.  Two parts of. Portland cement, together  with one part of marble dust, we're mixed with water to tlie consistency of thin  paint or a thick whitewash. The wall  was well welted before the application  oi the paint nnd kept constantly wet  while the material was applied, nnd then  kept for a day in order to make the cement wash adhere to the "cement sur-  fnce. The waslt wns applied with ordinary whitewash or calcimine'brushes, and  a man was kept .busy playing a spray  on it while the work was hi'ing done.  Tho whole secret of success lay in keeping the wall constantly wot.   * ������ ���������������-��������� r~  Mlnard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   In  cows. '  ���������  i   .        4i������  No Admittance.  Bernard's   mother   was   tfhrta"*  ���������Mttls*  AJhlm a bath, and, just an thn nrociiaii was  tltelug completed, he  heard hln sister at  KV-j'ths* door.  <z    "You can't ootni* in now, \>lll������.w It*  ������ tellail.   "I'm Cupld."--Th������������ Clr*l������.  Wlien you   unmul  your  high       b<aru  ^oul! ttimhlf r������v"T.-  lE'.  -THsft.  Subway for Vienna.  A subway for Vienna is projected, according to the Zictschrift des Ocsler-  reiehischen Ingcnicur Vereines. Tliia new  system, which, if built, will bo tho first  subway in the oity, is designed to .run in  two linoB, crossing each other at right  angles in the centre of the city. The pro-  Jcct at present calls for municipal ownership and the construction of a largo  power plant, from which light and power  nro to hi) sold.  Tho Downtrodden.  "Tho   world  wipes   Its   feet  on   me,"  ���������tnld tho doormat.  "And every hand is against me," naid  tho pushdiuttou.���������KiinsaH City Star.  "I am continunlly being sat on," complained tho Hofa cushion.  "And I got hoaton hard fov tlio lightest thing," tlio egg groaned,---Bonton  Transcript.  yno-DjWSvm  J#*|Njifi  Mi //     '        ��������� ���������    ���������*"'1^*'"'  ,,"^DNE-,  THB^  How Earthquakes Destroy. Buildings.  A building in the throes of an  earthquake tends to vibrate like an  inverted pendulum, or more frequently like a series of thcm.f-ince it is  usually constrhcted of different materials, each having its own natural  period of vibration. Not only do the  different materials correspond to different vibration periods, but if thoro  are wings or extensions to the main  portion of the building, these ports  in so far as they vibrate aa units, will  further have different periods from  the main portion. It is this difference  of vibration period which gives' rise  to differential internal or 'racking"  stresses tending to destroy the integrity of tho structure, If nil parts  can bo firmly joined together that tho  building movofl essentially ns a nuit,  it. may be snid to bo "earthquake-  proof." Tho building might Btill bo  overturned bodily, but except ovor or  very near a main fault lino, experiences indicates that this is not likely to occur. Again, it might me Bunk  into looeo doposits, but. . this can  probably bo largely prevented by providing suitable artificial foundations.  ���������Engineering  Mngns-Jno.  Minard's Llnlmont Curon Dlphtharlo,  <*���������������������������. 'i itsj-fr + *gn ���������   hi i mmm  Explosions   tn   Sewers,  Heavy oxplosiono in tlio sowers of a  portion of Now York Oity containing  mnny garages, states a contemporary,  again drew attention to tho danger of  allowing petrol to enter sowers, 'Somo of  theso explosions are so violent an to  resemblo the explosion of a Hmnll bollor.  Manhole covers were blown Into the air,  windows in tho nolghbnrli'wl wero shattered, and a number of ���������ii'i,m>h������ Injured.  The sowers oi tlio oity diaehnrgo Into  tide water, and nt high tldo tho sewage  hi them b'ic);w up hi Mime catit-a, It la  probable that pntrol floated on tho sur*  fana nt the sow-ago when the latter was  backed up by high tide, and Us vapor  wiih Ignited % a spark that might havo  boon duo lo Ncvornl cnuRcH, Whllo huoIi  implosion* will not follow every din*  ahnrgo of patrol into sewerr*, tlialr oeea������  clonal orourrenoo and tho pOHHlhillty of  muoh Morions injury froin them, Mate*  onr rnntnmporary, nr.i u jiiHtifleatlon  fo** rigl'l riih'a cfflcicnlly enforced to  pr^vont tho prarstiee,  Acid   in   Cement  a  Source   of  Safety  In  Concrete.  The Scientific American has the following note of interest and importance:  "The cause of the* disappearance of rust  from iron bars, etc., used in the erection of reinforced concrete structures  has been traced by Rohland, in Stahl  und Eisen, to the presence of acid carbonates and sulphates in the cement,  these salts dissolving the iron oxido aud  leaving the metal bright. The eement  in setting absorbs carbonic acid from  the air, thus forming the necessary acid  carbonates, and experience has shown  that the de-rusting process is effected  while the concrete is setting and eon������-  mencing to harden. This discovery/ affords an additional.'guarantee for the  safety of reinforced concrete. structures,  inasmuch as the metal is protected from  'rusting by the alkaline reaction of the  cement during the mixihg* procesf-, and  action of the acid carbonates in au carl;  stage iu the erection of the structures.  -������������������������������������������������������-;������������������*>.*��������������� ':.-. ' - y.  1*e������l, IVenk, VC'em**,. iVutei'y tfiyes.  Relieved By yMurine i'Jye HeuieUy. Try  Murine For Votiv Kyo - Troubles. You  AVI.' #��������� Who -Murine."-'--It' Soo'thos. BOc At  Your Drusfilstt'. Write l������'or ICye BookH.  Free.   Murine Kye ������������������nyiwieMv Co^, Torcnto,  Bass and Duck in North Carolina.  Letters received at this city from  North Carolina report that the outlook  for catching buss th tiie witters of that  State is poor. Tlies bass season in North  Carolina opens on October 20, and in  A'irginia five days later. As yet the indications in Carolina waters for a good  bass year are poor, and it is made moic  so by the fact that many of the streams  in which bass-...were formerly.' caught in  .haul seines are now so full of grass as  to prevent the workuigof the nets, making the catch of the fish dependent on  hook and line fishing.  The outlook for wild ducks and geese  .in-Carolina, waters, whence comes most  of the supply used here, is said to be  good, as the recent eopl weather is  causing the birds, to appear in numbers  on their feeding grounds in the sounds.  ���������Washington Star.   ������������������.' ^ ������"ft' .���������������������������  Minard's Liniment Cures- Colds, etc.  . ���������-���������- * ������ -���������������������������������  yWiilA Ye Not WatchAWith Me  ���������;s' One Hour.  .  (ByAAA-M. A.)  The  way I chose  was lone and wild,  Yet in my walk': I-met a child  Of seven or eight, a tiny dot     :  With eyes like a forget-me-not,  And  golden ringlets tucked away  Beneath a simple hoed  of 'gray.  I stopped her ere she passed-me by,  And, smiling downward, asked her why  She   chose  this  path in   preference    to  "The one where pink dog roses grey  Upon   the   hedgerows,   whilst,   between.  The path was set in vivid green.  I still can see the shy, sweet eyes,  Upraised to mine in mild surprise  At my accosting, though reply  With  the direct simplicity  Of  childhood  came:   "This   is   the   way  That  father  takes,"   she  said,       "each  das-"  "And  you  expect  to  meet  him  soon?"  "No, for he does not come at noon."  "Then why select this pathway, sweet?  It is not fit for baby feet.  .'Af you but ban the other -" "Q,  It is the prettiest way I know,  Por  father  took  me  there  one  day.  The   flowers   were      lovely IV���������at      the  thought  Her   face   a  sudden   radiance * caught���������  ���������/'it all is lovely, as you say,  Butthen it is not father's way."  **'***  O,  friends, I  wonder is there  need  The moral of my tale to read?  Well  may   those   words of  Christ's  be  filed:  "If ye become not as a child "  Might peace be ours ���������the path of pain,  Tho path of loss    instead of gain,  Wliich  one  of  us would  choose to-day  Because it was our "Father's way?"  In the dear, person of His. Son,  "God manifest" and man in one,  In whoso dear side, each cruel dart  Pierced equally the  Father's heart  He Buffered every form of woo  Tlio human heart or frame can know.  By amiting bauds His face was marred,  By cruel stripes His back was scarred,  Hunger and woarincse, and thirst  Upon His body did their worst,  Hatred  and  scorn,  with  vonoraed dart  Pierced cruelly the loving heart;  And last that there might not remain  One wove of woe, ono pang of pnin,  But should on him its    foroo    expend.  Ho was deserted by-His friends.  An outcast was Ho at His birth,.  An outcast lived His Ufa on   earth,  Was hunted from His earliest breath,  And died.at Inst a felon's death.  And all for us, Yet, would wo share  Tlio crown of thorns Ho liad to woarp -  Owning* as His the path of shame,  Do wo elect to tread tho same?  Or cry, whon dark the way and rough,*  "His foot have pressed it, 'tis cuoughr"  Nay! If ono ahadow from Hia cross,  Ono drift of pain, ono shade of loss.  Ia on our sun*lit pathway cast,  Wo shrink aside from it aghast.  O, friends I the solo reproachful cry  Wrung from His human agony  To thoso.    His trusted    friends,    who  slept,  Though Ho that awful vigi*. kept,  Rings down tho ngoa till to-day  Though twenty conturios pawed away,  With equal truth, 'twixt now and thon,  Of each successive ago of mon,  With groator truth of us than thom  Whoso toll-horn, weakness wo condemn,  With all its old reproachful power;  "Will  yo    not    Watch  with    mo    one  hourP"  ��������� O >'���������>"���������  ���������"-���������������  ������7  B  t *   I.URU *ttMBUI*if  No trouble with Sunlight Soap.  Just follow the directions oa the  wrapper and Sunlight docs the  rest. Costs little���������goes far���������  never Injures hands or .clothes. |  -���������"-yy.yA-.--..'��������� \ '.���������-.������������������ '������������������-';          ������n������   m  ISSUE   NO.  48.  iy09  AGENTS WANTED.  AGENT'S���������WANTED TO WORK UP A TWA  route;   salary- or  comml&sj-dn.   For par-  ticuIai-8   write  quick  to   Alfred-Tyler,  l#o.i-  (H'll.    ODt.  n,n%Jtf*  DUO  aaisv  ANU  UIKU3  This Snap Shot Camera,  i complete, for taking  photos 2s/fc**2V6. freo tor  selling "30 of our 10c  packages of beautiful  post caords. Send us your  name and address awl  we will mail you the cards to sell.  Bijou Specially Eo.,DBgt.6,Hairiilfon,Grit.  PERSONAL.  "D ACHELOIl    FARMER,    WITH  MBANS  and very beat reforencee, wlsbes to m������������t  anald or -widow under thirty-five; one"wltli  means or farm preferred. Address P. O. Box  342, Hamilton.  A  Cannibal   Bishop.  The (Jiteen A of Denmark once paid a  where the good old bishop exerted him-  visit to the Danish colony of Iceland,  self to tlie utmost to show her everything that; was worth seeing. The Queen  paid: in*ahy. compliments/, to her host, and  having learned that he was a family  man graciously inquired how many children he had.  '���������'. It. happens .that'the Danish word for  children is almost identical in sound  with the Icelandic; word for sheep, and  the ���������'���������worthy bishop promptly answered,  "Two  hundred/'  "Two hundred  children'."    cried    the  queeri.    "How   can  you possibly   main-'  tain such a number?"  "Easily enough A please your Majesty,"  replied the prelate with a cheerful smile.  "In the summer I turn them out upon  the hill to grass, and when the winter  comes I kill nnd eat them."���������Tit-Bits.  :'���������--.��������������� ������ ������   ONE EGG CAKE/  One egg, two-thirds cupful of sugar,  four tablespoonfuls melted butter, two-  thirds cupful of milk, one teaspoonful of  baking powder, one teaspoonful **i|f vanilla, flour to make thin batter. ^\  . ���������    *> - ������ ^,  "If you want a thing well done,"  began the optimist. "Order it rare,"  interrupted the pessimist.  Dorset Horn Sheep  AND  Polled Angus Cattle  Breeding Etves aad  Ewe Lafabs for Sate  Also Two Young Ball*  Write for prices  Porster Farm,  Oskv'.'So, Ont.  WANTED  SHIPMENTS    SOLICITED  VW-KSTE FOR Pm&E LIST  AND SHIPPING TAGS  W.  C.  QOFFATT  ORiLUIA, OKT.  Established 1863  An  Industrial  Centenary.'  Coa-tesville, Pa... is making preparations  for celebrating next year the one hhn-  dredth annivea-saiy of the rolling of the  first boiler'plate in America, This wa������  dene in that place in 1810 in a email mill  operated by water power, whioh was the  beginning of the great plant of the Luk-  ens Iron & Steel Comnanv.  FREE  B  TO BOYS  This FINB Alft RIFLE, nickeled steel barrel, peep eights, polished walnut stock.  shooting BB shot or darts -with sufficient force to kill birds, squirrels, etc BOTH, (his is the  best Air Itifle made, and we gire it to you FREE for Belling 8 boxes, only, of Ttr. Matutin'**  Famous Vegetable Pills, at 25c. a box. Theso Pills are the best remedy known in ul ������ase������ of  ire^k and impure blood, indigestion, stomach troubles, constipation, narroM^diseasea, rheum*-  tisttt, etc  .1 ust sond yonr name and address plainly written, and we will send you 3 bosea of our Pills  and 8 fancy Pina to gire away, as a premium, with eaeh box sold. When you have sold the 8  boxes, send us the money $9.00 and we will, immediately, send you this handsome Air Bis*.  We do not auk   any money before tbe Pills i*.r������ sold asa we take back what you cannot sell.  fuldress���������THE QH. MHIURI*: MEaiCIKE CO., Dept 57.    Tun-to, .it  THE BEST WOODEN PAit  Qurt Nop Bui Lose Sis "oops anu  furl to Pieces. You Want Something Bfcttcr Don't Ycu? Then Ask  for FeHs end Tubs Made of  I  I  EDDY'S f SBREWARE  tjit Eddy's Mststiss  Each On* a SoBd������ Hm*4s*acs|, Lsu^nf; Maw  Tbis is a fine, handsome, ctektstoned VlOllr.. highly polished, rich"}" colored'  complete with string bridge, three gut string*, ebony flnislipeg*, long bow  vuupi������b- v*ii,ii .briii^ uiiu|P| iiinin |(uv nbriHB-, w������vngr  iiiti>9i.|,ti|si, ������vii)| uu.  of whlta horse hair, and box ot rosin.   Everything complete sent oucnrel:  packed in a box. Just send as yon ~~M " ~"  only 8 boxes of pr. Alaturla * Pi  Violin  gestlon, stomaeli  fhetimutisni,and.     .  ._..,     easy to sell as each customer buying a boft of nllUif rom you, receives, at tho same time, t, nice  fancy Pin, which we send you with the Pills.   Do uot miss th* ohanott of yonr life.   .  Don't send any money���������Only yonr name auul ������*.������Mr���������������a. at onca, and wo Trill prsssptl* esni  mum ������ut������ luuiBH, muu   AgrOO  |^| ouu  __-. -   -. Jam.vu������Vng������tftbli������Plllsi,at ������se. a box.  A grand remedy and our* for weak an* impure oondltlons ol th������ blood. Indigestion, stomach troubles, constipation, nervous disorders, disease- of the IWer and kidneys,  rheumatism, and Vernal* troubles.   A mild laxative, ai-and Tonic and Lit* Builder.- They are  you byraall.  isnouij money���������umy your uninv iuiuhuukm, ubuiibo, uuu ������u .,������.������ijn>ssjj.ir s;������c  ay mall, postpaid, the 8 boxes of Pills and th* Pins,   when sold, remit to us th* 93.00 and  we will send you this handsome Violin, eto. Just as represented.  Write to-day,  AcWr.s. ���������   THE DP. MATUMN MEDICINE CO.,  Ditpt. IS6.   ������w     TORONTO. ONT        i  Hf'  VM  Gold Finished Watch  Decorated Tea Set I  . ,*/ ...  hlRhBrado collar but-..  toiiH at ioo. per card  (4 buttonu  on .umoIi  .....  _.���������.,��������� .���������.���������������.,(������ aro vory fftutBollom,  rito to-day and wo will Bond you. a paok*  TliOfiohnttoni- are vory fftutBollom,   tafXtw anu -wo will nonif yon. a paok-  nae- Moll thom nnd rotttm iho money and  win tlila I4irr1.n1 IlicAiiTV WAt������ii.* And  OVKHDUK.  "Tlm world ow<ih every man a llvlflif,0  "If tlint"** tr������������>, thn world'H been letting my -iCcoMrit y������n a dl'-'-jMCffi !!y losg  tlmr*," '  Ah  There,   Munchausen!  Upturned Kxplorer���������Yem, tho cold wan  ro intenno at the Polo wo hnd to bo  very careful not to pet our dogj������,  Minn Youn/tHilna���������Indoodl Why waa  that?  V., K. ���������You hoo thoir talln woro fror.on  BtSff, anil If they wagged thom they  would borak off.���������lloutim Tranmulpt.   <*.������>   Of   fhibeflquent   Importune**.  "Wo nevur know what, height*- pntnter.  Ity may award un,"  "Iiow nowV"  "Jonnh prolmbly thought ho didn't  amount to iiiuiili, yet he Iiiih furiiinylictf  \Y������ **rouwd������ f(/r ������������(������uinllt������it'i hcre-ny Irliil*.''  ���������IjonUvllh' Courioi-'ilonrnnl.  r.n nicAiixv wAT������ji. _.���������  VXIKU without having to null ��������� nny  I snore goods, ,  CODALT GOLD PEN CO.,  lhittoii Dept 19.   Toronto, Ont  ���������  I  wmmmaaa  ������iisa'isi*l*rslill**s^W^  handsome: watoh free.       .  laswttt-iM 0*IU0*1*1 Waltm oosUSscn  |B(M lo* s^lbi**Y-y**r i|������e*eir*w*i'. If  (���������{ajseourea W������tcb which to keep time  Vafwlll d* *qual to My flMideld  Hsi  Mttd*. mm ronr ttan* and addm* iuiw&Tui*.  ���������Jtree to StJUObxixM oiily, of th, Melsrls'*  #*i^**VeielsiliUI������lll*.a������iUl������. a box. T.lteyar*  Stan  lb* tvMttsfMiuad-r  aadTnipur* blood, 1 li  itton, '��������� *'  lp artloles  tuts malt  ���������fstllUlh*  ^hi  inedy on earth for theonr* of poor  wf.ilni.jiestlon, htadacbM, oonsli.  * >rou������U������������, .Il������*������r, .tU-aa-l*!* and Kid-  w-^eweWtoBlre/aw'aywlthWeprirs  M theus *M*f to'ssll, Tfclt. 1* lis* elisei  tali. DsmIMia*If. fiendos yourora  oirlt-tt  vr* Mtaa  ��������� pill*���������  ������".  Tlilsl* lbs  !������������������ !������������������������ ������������������������ If. Send os yo  end you tb* 10 boxen, post put  1 sold them, send tot tli*monsyHW  nd yon -  yihetam* day .the money Is reoelyed.  ......��������� ���������*Uui   "*���������        -'���������--  SllfeUwi*., D������MI*ilselt         ....  *���������"������ will lend you Jb* V^ boxos, po-t pitltt  ***** *** wjiT vend yon  A CSfiTC. er LABIBB *Wr\TOH  ��������� -     tuo sain*) day f        W* ar* giving these beautli  I Watch** to advert!**  This 1* a rnu-6* eppcrlUtiUy to M������  cur* *,v*iu������bl* Watch wlthou������ havlngto *pend a  '    *     wt **���������-*���������*���������*���������' * '-J --'-* *  ...     .  ��������� ������l  Saiay. AdSUJl tMC DM. MATTJairl MEDICIH*  esni, aad. mi Watch taa ���������tain wind and *(*n set  - Mb w]n(i article K*n*r*Ufr  Mend for onr pill* without  mmim ~   _   ������D.  ***t>������M**a*IMSMiM  tifumniiiwu-iiri I**-  THE  GRESTON   REVIEW.  4  O  ,'mriiwnas  -jVVJ"-^  - -^,* . ~ ,  i  r   -  STOHISS  ***���������������  * t     * i   /��������� *   - **  ' <Thc Duke of' Sutherland, at a dinner  in Ne\v. York; praised ardently the iey  nnd delicjous watermelon.  r"I better understand now," he said,  "a story that I hoard, on the voyage  oyer. (   " .-  , "Tho story was told mc by an interesting Southerner. He said a colored  preacher in his town cried vehemently  mic August Sunday in the course of his  sermon: ^__  ' " ''Breddcrn an' sislcrii, ah warn yo'  ��������� axrainst d-e, heinous sin o' shooting  craps! Ah "charges yo' against,de brack  rascality 'b'.liftin' 'pullets. But above  <\U <*lsc, breddern an* sistern, ah de-  inonishcs yo* ,at dishycr season against  de'crimeio' melon stealin'!' .������  .-'-������������������OKt-^'  i "A brother in the back scat made an  odd" sound with ' his lips, rose and  snapped his fingers. Then he sat down  again with an ,abashed look.,  ',. " 'Whuf fo, mali f rien',' said the  pieacher, sternly, 'does you r'ar up an'  snap yo' fingers when ah speaks o'  melon stealin'!'  - " 'Yo' just remind-* me, pnhson,' " the  man in the back seat answered meekly,  ���������where) ah ief mah knife."'��������� Seattle  Post-Intelligencer.    *   r  secret,"  | ''A woman just can't kept  . he declared, opposing a statement,  s "Oh,; I don't know,*' contradicted the  ^luttery lady. "I've kept my age a secret  over since I vas twenty-four."  | "Ye������," heF replied, "but one of    these  days yoiil���������will give it away.    In" time  ^bu will just simply have to tell it."  f "Well,"  she, replied, with confidence,  ���������"I think that wjien a woman has kept a  secreti for"'twenty      years     she  comes  jSi*etty(near   kfftiwing how to keep it.*'���������  .jjj^igdelphiar Public Ledger.  ���������:*#-$>  , ������-    ,A * ��������� v���������  ^I������ichard~ Vinton JDawif.su, the  fashion  -''k-fexnelft^'oC'Topeka, condemned in Now  York "the "perpetual crease" the East-  el n tailors now promise the trousers  woKrei|.  ������ "Everything is a sec-saw," said Mr.  Dawlish, cynically. "You can't iron in  a. perpetual crease without damaging  ���������0h������* cloth, NThe crease may be perpetual,  but not so the trousers.  v* "livery advrttitage has its disadvantage. Tims, iu Topeka the other day  thy two little sons were playing circus.  To please thciu I joined them in the  garden.  | "They were selling circus lemonade,  "'Here   y'tire!       Pine pink  lemonade!  Cinly,    two    cents   a   glass!"    Tommy  "jtwutod.  c *' 'Here y'are!" cried ' his yjrunger  prother. *Ficsh lemonade., All you can  flunk for a cent.'  |"Iisaiopled,1,eacli merchant's beverage.  *<r*'h^^s������Vi(!Q0Bjfa*}imroni\ de  scorned quite      as  "  'ffM0?jm*t*a**T sort.   ' In. fact,    it  '    - ������������������!fTiIie^'3i*wefst better.      T drank three  .  .  f ^glg^cfi^i **it-    Then l said: ,   ���������  ~,  ���������:*Why     is    your   lemonade-,  Harry,  *' For three week  had to be fed like one  feeds a  baby,   because   my   hands   and  arms   were    so   covered    with  eczema  that   they   had  bound t:p all the time."  So eay** Miss V. MeSoriey, 75Gore'{  Btrvc ,   Sanlt Sic.   Marie,  and adds:  "Fiom finger tips to elbows the diseases/proa', my linger nails came oft"  and my flesh was ouo raw mass.    1 ho $  jj itching and the pain wero almo=t,cx- 5  | c a cist ug.    I had threo months of I his j*  torture and at ont, tinip amputation li  \tw discussed. -' 5  " Zam-Buk alone saved my hands "  and arms.    I persevered w iti> *'t, and,  to-day I am cured completely ������i every  trace of the dreaded eczema.    I fervently hope sullerers may learn of the |  miracle Zam-Buk has worked in my P  ca<*a." |  Zam-Buk is without equal for |  eczema, ringworm, ulcers' abscesses, g  piles,   cracked    hands,    cold,   sores, |  I chopped places, and all skin injuries \  and'diseases.     Druggists and   stoics |  M.t SO cents.& box, or post free from I  "luk Co., Toronto,  lAUc  I  SB SSL  /  and announced it. The boy made a  note of the total and started out.  "Come back here! Where are you  going?" they cried iu chorus.  'Why," said the boy, as he made for  t!i<* door, "that's  I have to know it bv the morning,  I'll  get licked."    "     "         my 'rithinetie lesson  or  London Tit-iBts  Cheaper than your brother's? It's just  Its gobd.'  **'l*4/df course it's j'.'sl a* good,' said  Ha%y< 'only the eat fall in it.'''���������Wask-  lngtOnMStarv <��������� -' ��������� ���������  - u,v-'n!Si <*tv" ~"~J T*-~ *' - ��������� . - - > ������"v  'In���������her sensational book of memoirs  recently publisKed, the Goijntess of  Cardigan" Jte11s~ at least some stories  ���������which may be reproduced. Here "is one  of the besrt of~these:  "'   ~  'Lordde Ros was a notorious gambler  of Lady Cardigan's day. When be died  the following epitaph was*suggested Sor  ���������jis tomb-*7*  "Hero Iic3��������� Lord de Ros  Waiting for the Last Trump."  i Another good story concerns -the present Duke of Westminster, vwhosa^enor-,  nious wealth docs.not diminish, the  clofteness of his scrutiny of every unprotected sixpence.       '���������,,.'A        -  ���������looking at a pair of trousers belonging to his vnlct, the Duke said:      '  j "Thoso* aro good trousers. Did I givo  them to) you*?"  '"Yos.jniy lord."  {"Well*, here's- a shilling for you. I'll  hove them back again."  * "i "-   iDfT'-Bralc and tho late Bishp Hunt*  <M1$89bi:WVNowYork, were fast friends.  Xhft.. .Jitter bad been a (Ualtarlftii and  hi9>������fliilf t 'caused a 'sensation.  |.Tlo Episcopalians have saintB aa-  $ignntl to the ,various dnj'a of tho yean  When an ISpiacopul minister writes a  fott'tr 'on any dayv for which thero is a  taint ho always writes tho name of  the saint.'at the close of'the letter in*  ���������ncad^of/tho dato.  i. Bishop .Huntington lcnraed   nil .these  r" * *  Two ladies who had kuown each  other in years gone by met on the  street. Both of them were married  to musicians. The one, a bride of a  year, was pushing a' baby carriage -in  which were three fine babies ���������triplets, all girls. The other ^lady had  been in the bonds of matrimony a  couple of weeks.  "What beautiful children!" exclaimed the newly married Vme with  interest.  'Yes," replied the proud mother,  "let mc*tell you the funnies coincidence. At our wedding supper the  boys who played -with my husband  in ihe orchestra ^serenaded bim, and  they played 'Three Little" Maids/*from  'The^ Mikado.' Isn't-^hat^queer?'^^  *- "AT this 'the newly "married omJ -iik-ned  pale. ��������� ;������,}.   .   y        y -  "mut-cy!" she gssjsd., "At cur wedding supper'Tom's, friends serenaded  him, also, and they rendered tho sextet  from 'Lucia.' "���������Ladies' Home Journal.  *������^*ai*wi**������i������-f*i  FRUIT   GROWIiNU  i������    .nUiu'Ou.  '-.^%'TTXTrT.Tr ,  (Canadian Farm.)  Owing to/ the bad wealther I did Hoi  visit as many orchatds as I had intends  but I managed to visit the orchaida v,i'  ifr. J. Gilbertson, the pioneer orchaidisL  of tlu* Noifolk Cojiity A<*"ioeiatio.i���������Mi.  Olds. Messrs. Geo. and Ja^. fcsc-hulyer, Mi.  J. E. Johnson, the manager,-Mr. J. ]Mc-  aialley, and otheis, and there I belu<!d  gr"at wop-- of Kings, Baldwin*, Ru^cts.  Spy-*. Tohnan Sweets, and Snows, the  Greenings hein<r nearly all p-.icked before  my anival.  Nearly every tree in those* orchards  had ten or twelve long poles placed un  dor it as props, to enable il la_bear its  loud^without breaking down, and~Yhe upper limbs of many of them tveie wired  together for the same rea-son.  The Olds orchard has the great" record  of ha\*jng earned #,������ per tree net for its  owner during the last four years, iuul  this'year it will earn .$7 to .*rS per tree.  At Mr. Johnson's and ^Ir. Olds' I saw  two healthy young peach orchard"*, aad  the former has, in addition, twenty acres  of fine strawberuis, nine aeie-j of thrifty  pear orchard ' and a- veiy flourishing  young cio'iaid  of s������nu* cherries.  At Mr. .7. McXally's T saw twelve acres  of splendid cauliflowers, thirty-five acies  of cucumbais, also  pepers  and  plckliug  Jjjnious, al grown for the pickling factory.  Tho Norfolk County Fiuit'GrowerV  Association is a co-operattvs association  which has done a wonderful work during  Hie lasi five years. From seventeen  members five yeois ago. it has grown to  :t nuvmber=hip of nearly 200. This year  tlie association will ship in the neighbor  j hand of 20.000 bairels, bringing its' members ,jtA net return of from $1.75 to .$2 2*5  per hi'rrel on the trees.  This admirable showing is hugely tine  to the excellent buMnc^s capacity displayed by the manager, ilr. .T. E.'joJm-  =011, assisted by a very capable board ot  directors.  The members of the association are  ���������starting to grow potatoes and are likely  lo do so on a large scale in th*������ future,  growing only two or three var'eties lo  cover the season, as Early Ohio for eaily.  Irish Cobbler for medium, and Delaware  for late. ,  The utmost care is taken bv the association to ensure a good p.'.ek of ai>pl"<?.  and five in������pi'cbor's aie kept concttntlv  travelling from orchard to oreh-ird, keeping the packers up to the mirk, and sowing that no imperfect fru'.t goes into the  bairels.  The association ha<* also a contract  with tne canning* factory at 'Simcoe ro  take all their culls at au excellent pile?.  RESTORED BY PSYCHINE.  " PSYCHINE" has rented thousands  of people to buoyant hca'lh and strength  whose condition had beenregarded as hope *  less. It is a tonic and fiejli-bui'der, containing resiarkable properties as tpblocd  purifier and germicide. It ".ill strengthen  snd heal the weak lungs, forre out the  phlegm, aad drive away the cough, no  matter oi how long stand'ng.  " PSYCHINE" tones up the whole  system and drives out d^sz.sc, heals the  decayed tissue and restores lost energy. Its  use daily wil prevent and ward oil that  most subtle disc&ss consumption.  Write for a Tree Sample.  QrBs������!!s&  per bottle.  Dr. T. A. S      UM  LIMITED,  TORONTO  PALL OF N1GUT.  slow Harry  Wj.i.&eySp������a; siisHnt  Long Arctc Night.  HYPOCHONDRICAL  NERVOUSNESS  - -1  ���������  PRONOUNCED^ SI-KEEN  his cows into just two classes, tncvse that  pay, and those that do not pay.    U iu-  a   position  to   place  wi.*h  to  Has   he   records  even  then   in  cow   uneiringlj*?  show how much milk or fat each oiw  gives month shy month, and how niuc.i  her feud ecsts. Such tccords n*c nit  only very "-tsily keut, but are inv.iluabl"  in determining which coavs are paying  the best profit and which are just on  the pensioiv list. With thia information  at hand it will be but a natural step to  let one or two go off to the butcher,  thereby saving unprofitable labor, while  the grain thay would have consumed  may be used in further development of  those that are naturally fitted for turning it economically into milk and butter  fat. Keep records, keep no diones, but,  keep only *suc*h cows as prove tbein-  "fflves by the records to be in the^ top  class, producing plenty of milk from a  reasonable amount of suitable feed  C. I*. W.  HAD TO SAVE SOME NAME.  When staying in the Sandwich Islands  I had tut amusing experience   with   my  Hawaiian servant.   Now these' servenats  Oir. camp at Annootok was established in a miniature shack, constructed of  packing boxes by Dr. Frederick A.  Cook, tae explorer. This had been his  home during the previous winter. It  was here J spent the trying months 'of  the long iirctic night, varying the tedious-existence with short sledging journeys, during moonlit periods, in search  of reindeer and bears."  These journeys gave us sufficient exercise to preserve a healthful condition  of mind and body. No words can adequately describe the awful pall of 'the  Arctic night. It is unreal and terrible.  The continued darkness brings with it  a fearful stillness, over which seems  to brood impending doom���������something intangible, indescribable, uncanny." Tlie  only sound that ever breaks the quiet is  the occasional cracking of a glacier,  with the^ report of mighty thunder,  startling .and unexpected.* Intense and  severe-as the cold may be, any active  man can stind it without serious' suffering, for that acts only upon the physical being, and can be guarded against;  but the prolonged, sunless knight has a  dire effect upon the mind, which only  exercise and diversion can counteract.  It may be^imagincd, then, with what  thankfulness we greeted the first hint  - of dawn, when it finally appeared, with  its suggestion of the blessed- light ' of  day. At length the', sun raised This hgad  above the eastern horizon, to instill new-  life and vigor into our half-torpid  minds and bodies. AWith caqh^ return he  grew bolder, raising his face ^higher into the heavens And remaining longer,  and then I began to plan my hunting  Ovei-anxietv About Hia..  Causes Many Nervuiis  Wrecks.  . . . - . ag  trips for musk ox.���������From "Hunting in  the Arctic," by* Harry Whitney, in the  December Outing'  1 _ ���������       .������������������������������������-  AT THE VATICAN.  How  Pope  Pius,X.  Has,Done Away  With  Marriage Ceremony.  The extraordinary personal charm  of Pope Pius X., ' says the Boston  Transcript, and the democratic man-,  ners which, obtain at Athe Vatican today aro revealed ia an interesting in-  msist on calling you by your first terview in the August Fortnightly,  name. Ours was always saying to my . Pope Pius X., unlike his predecessor,  husband, "Yes, John," and to me, "Very "Leo  XIII.," is' a man of the  people.  thing's 'quickly; nnd   began    to praetlso  Uiem-wVneQ."'' Tho flist time ho hnd  .. ooaatfloif,rtb ptHia to dik told friend, Dr*.  " "ITnlo p^fter'jbhilng' the church bo placed  , '��������� /'SI. Mletiiiirs' Day" after bis ���������jlgnnture.  *-,    t*, A "reply , from the doctor came, and  .' * aftev ' bib name ho had wrjtteu In a full,  round.,, ,hand, ^Wash day." *-^0lirIntimi  a A jJltU-i.,, 'toy went Into, tho village  ���������love ,-tho   other  ufternoonand    wuited  for nnmoopo, to notice liirnV   Ho cnvrlod  - jn, shoot of writing paper in his'hand,  It which ho. fllitnct'd from timo .to time,  Ono.difitlio .nHHlHt-mlf* eanro to Iiliu '  'Innllyv.and the boy. roiitllni/ from his  Hi-pur, tjniuninctid In u .siug-u'on^ v"lco:  ii/'Mv .tnotlicr wants leu pounds of  ���������loo, fifteen pounds of HUgar, twelve  .pounds of oatmeal, twenty   pomwl-rof  r^IfoM ovil'J Intbvruptcd the asulstnnl.  '' {'Not so fasit. Suppose you givo we that  ,pnpor and III fill out tho order?"  ;   But iho boy Im-lstcd In calling oft thn  |nvl'0lf*H himsolf.  !' Txyjp^ot-lwr  assistants    were proBsed  Jfnto,, sorvlfic, and   iho tltroo won pro*  ^ ',<tet>iU������d to dq tip tho various pnokagea  ran t'n boy called tho artlcku off. ITo  iwnnli-d all kinds of things, and ho  ��������� n*ko<*l the prion of t each article ns ho  rw.'iit alone, making a note of It on his  ��������� Mptuvr. '..-���������Xho/.-aHAUlant.-s bad. lite loqf-  <'ount<<r ulnclwd with pockagou when  tho boy wound up . -with M*Ijjlit������������������*n  'pounds of flour."  '.'��������� Cioe of the shopmen enlled nut tho  prlo*. nnd the boy continued In M*  inlnrr-song volooiy  I   "And    how-   muoh   monry dors my  Aii'.fsiJ'iT.':,'.**. *."',?*? **" ^** i^nvV  burn .'*>X Un*AtivL'.'aduaii.ii .������f ihe totnl  ' After observing- John Drew across the  footlights these last fifteen years iu a  scries of evening clothes, known as  "Jack Straw," "Tho Second in Command," "Tho Duke of Killicrankic,"  etc, etc., it ib pleasing to bo able to-re-  cord, says* Rennold Wolf, that tho ������mi-  "nenfc* fashion-plate is entirely alert to.  his own personality. In other words,  if Mr'. Drew could effect a dual per-  , sonality and be at onco John Drew and  a- matiuod ^girl - he would not wait for  himself at tho stage door.  This reflection is* induced by a"-;r**-  niark which fell from underneath Mr.  Prow's own justly celebrated mustache  tho' other day.  He was passing' out of a Broadway  chophouso when ho ran full-tilt 'Into his  own lithograph.  'Ho paused for   a   moment,    and in-\  spectcd it intently.  ���������"Ah, Willie Hatohctfaco, tho lending  man," lie commented to his friend, nnd  ���������walked on.   ' A___  TEST  CASE.  ilCniekcr���������I -would ^Wc women the suffrage when all women -want it.  *   Mrs. Kriiokcr--lIuhl  Bo you give me  a Persian Lamb cont when nil women  want if?  COW - TESTING      ASSOCIATIONS-  COWS AND CASH.  Dominion Department of Agriculture,  branch of the Dairy and' Cold Storage  Commissioner.  Is it not time that all dairy farmers  in Canada came tq thing seriously of  what might easily'be accomplished by  a little, a very little^ extra effort? Very  few would pass by the opportunity of  picking np five or six dollar bills if tlie  conditions were not difficult. There is  a huge srfm of money waiting for owners of dairy cows. , -   ->    ,  Nofc only is present cash value assured for ,the application of a little  brain power, but solid wl permanent j  improvement of dairy conditions,, a distinct raising of the whole status of dairy  farming, a measurable- gain in   content-  Incnt and self-respect, a notable and  ���������nviable addition to our reputation  among the nations of the world'as high-  class dairymen would quickly result.  Unfortunately wc have' to !go on record  even in these days of widespread and  easily available raidy knowledge ns  owning lots of cows that produce only  2,S0O or 2,500 lbs. milk during their  best six or seven months." Such cows  arc no credit to their owners, nnd such  owners scarcely ������do credit to'the dignified title of dairyman' As Canadians  wo should jealously guard ngainst such  a condition of affairs being possible. It  is ensy to detect thoso poor cows by  recording weights of milk, and it is  injurious to nny district to retain such  wretched specimens, mongrels, not real  dairy cows. The quecik of the dairy,  the select co.w, will do infinitely better  if handled 4-ight by men who put dairy  intelligence into daily operation. To  return to thai; pile oE ensh, if only half  the cows in Ontario wore made t������7 yieVl  ���������just ten dollars' more milk, it moans  nn ONtva five millions o>f dollars within  ensy reach. C. V. W.  well, Mary," etc. So when we got *a  new cook I told my husband to vaoid  calling me "Mary," as then, not knowing my name, he would have to say  "missus'Mo me. So John always called,  me "sweetheart" or ' "dearie," never'  "Mary," but the watchful fellow gave  me no title at alir"  ��������� One day we had some officers to dinner, and, while awaiting the repast' I  told them of the rule' I had -adopted,  and added, "^y this servant, at least,  you won't hear me called 'Mary'."  Just then the new -cook entered the  room. He bowed , and1 said io me:  "Sweetheart, dinner is1 served." - ,.  "What*?" I stammered", aghast at his  familiarity.  "Dinner is served, dearie," answered  the new ������ook.���������New Orleans Times--  Democrat.   *>���������������*>  NOT F0������ MONEY  SAYS MR. QUIRK  Would He be Without Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  No -������icw U Ixvoming more gen-ial  among thinking puyMciuus Ulan t .j n.-.-d  of jthcnghtful care in dealing with ^m-i".  ailments of people who have a nerve us  tempt rauieflt.  A good example of the evils that <kc-  toi ���������> ma}* unwittingly create is given m  the fc'-oving letter:" "My * nervouon.".-.  was ttrtwu mainly hy worry that wa>  o������.."-u������ii''d b* remarks made by the doctor abo.it n;*, condition. He spoke a^ ii  I was critieiilly ill���������all used up��������� at**!  thU ������rct c n my mind and I wa->, unable  t,i <-.":.������������������������-���������> it off. Ewn slight symptom-*  of <!i;.i'-tioii trouble, common to us ail,  I imo���������.���������"lied wore ���������,i'iiou������*.,The habit jm-iv  upon me of warehing the ���������tail*,*: conli-  ttvi-. cf my health, and my mind was -o  bitoii-.f-Jy en<-n;>-'d in woirying over my  heahh that I became a complete nerveu-,  c-ank ^1 sensible fiientl got me to give  up thinking, about mj self,'and urccd"m������������  to use 'Ferrozone.5 The good work . f  Fe:*r<7onp was not apparent until j.' o  third week, when 1 did show real im-  ���������pro-.onieiit. I gained in. every way���������ii>%'  apiiet're improved imnuuselv and I  rtvUy relished my food. With" ik-\\r-s  blood of course my nerves became  stionger. I slept better and gave ut>  woiiying entirely.,,^ weigh^eight poiin.l^  n.oic than* before,, never 'felt so well 'it  my life."        ���������' .'<  \ t  3n. Ash ton's' case is no different fr^m  that of hundreds that ean he rebuilt a^d  brought back to health and ,strer,������th *by~*  Ferrozone. Xo tonic is so nourishin".  so vitalizing, <=o full of Wood maku-tr.  nerve strengtheuing nualitie<". Fir-v  rents a box. six for'S2.30. all dealer^ -r  The Catairhozone Co., Kina*ton. 0-*.t-  ada. - y % ~  / ~^���������������������������+-*o��������� ^  A'PUNJAB'dlECUS.  .  Programme, in "Punch and Jab" Eng-  * "'"Jish, as-Good as the Show.  The sun never sots on tho Engli-h  language. This overdose of sunshine  SOI%.l?:Pie:s warp's it'Vout of shape." In  4the j'aialays it becomes "pigeon/i in  th������ south, seas it is either "sandal,-  wcou * or "becho de mer," and among  the erudite sio"* t*r=. >n.oi<������, t~n~.* ..*-  Yokohama   it as- "banzai.^'' Hero   i*  S?r6oH  fi?ofdKnn������d. th^e a^J1*.^-   f������ sample of a brand" sometim^caUe-I  clared  that  he  intended  to. be - "the, "punch and iab" Enelish   Tt������ncMn  poor man's  Pope/'   The inacc^ssibil*Itured   ali^.C^wi?���������!!LC^:  ity that was a feature of those who  reigned   before   him   was,   as   far   as  possible, to be relaxed,v while niucli  of   the   severity   and  the   strict   and  complicated  forms    of etiquette    observed by the Holy-'See    since    the  BAG  FOR $1.00  HPHIS tsitft s������ one of the mose useful  Ji article* made���������especially for  ony one who travel*. Ic is made  Irom Hie finest quality calf leather,  lined with tiik, and holds 24 hand*  I'crchiei*".. Sent nnstpnid tn any  address in Canada��������� oxcept tho  Yukon ���������upon receipt of $1.00.  Ordor by the number~633.  ' StlND nop. CATALOGUE fT  Our hlfiilsomilv (fluslrtlsd H*> r������i������ cbih-  Ingut ������tt II! ������m*������iias, Javunlrv, Silvsrwurr,  I.K������ih������.r. Arts I'nniU anil Novsllid, litt.  upon tt quasi.  Ryrie Bros, Limited  134-158 Yottsj* Slroet  TORONTO  They Cured Kis Lumbago, of Twenty  Years Standing, and Made Him  Feel Twenty Years Younger.  Fortune Harbor, Nfld., Nov. 20,���������{Spp.  cial)���������Sixty years of uge but hale and  hearty and with all the vigor of a young  man, Mr, Richard Quirk, well known and  . highly respected here, gives all the credit  for his good health to Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  "I -jniffqrod for over twenty yen r-t from  Lumbago and Kidney Disease," Mr.  Quirk fiays, "and after consulting doe-  tors ami taking thoir medicines, made  up my mind I was incurable. I was unable to work whon I was persuaded to  buy a box of Dodd's Kidney Pilln, To  my great and happy nurpriuu I hnd not  taken half a box when I experienced  great relief, '("Icvcii boxes cured mo,  That was in 1000 and I nm still cured.'  I would not bo without Dodd'w Kidney  *PI11h for any money. 1 ain twenty  yenr.-t younger thtui before I took  them." -  x  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure the Kidneys.  Houlthy Kidney*- strain all the impurities out of the blood. Thnt'u ,why they  cure , ltheunintisni, Sciatica and other  discuses caused by tho presence of uvlc  acid In the blood.   ���������." -."���������'������������������������������������ . -.-.-������������  ' Foreotry In  Italy.  "National forestry operations in Italy  have boon carried on for 40 years, uml  a report just issued by-the Secretary -.of  'Agriculture of that country allows ^hut  tlio Government is conducting a vigorous  policy of nfforostration in 'order to re*  medy tho ruinous conditions which followed tlio'doHtrucfiflii of trees in tlio  past.    During tho last :il) yi'orn 122,0(10  , ANTHRAX IN 10W*A.  Furmej-rt iu the northwestern portibii  of the State of Iowa nre badly frightont'd  ovor whitt proves to be an iiutbrcnk ot  nnt'hrax, one of the most deadly dlv  ensr-i which attnek tho -bavJuo family.  In Plymouth county���������th? stum* whlfii  contains tho huge ftngli'-'t KctMemont  nround Li'inaw���������a flintier found one of  Ids cows .doad in the. pa,stnic. II?  thought sho had libeii struck, by light-  uhiff. Tho next day several moro mem-  Jx-im of tho herd Kiioi*uinb?d, and it Is  ���������dated in tho dt^patelw.'s that both  horses nnd uiuh������H on tho nrlgliborlng  farm*! began to die <in the same sudden  innnut'r. J)r, Miller, onn of tin* imsUtuut  Rt������t������.������ velerlnni-lan'-, wn-- wnt for, aii'l  imniediiitcly  ynmiuoneil   hU   chief,  wh *>  jiionouncrd   thi*  trnnb'.o  tititlu*ii\.     I'hi* -���������  St������tt������ offlohiU have oxcili-l every m<uin JHcrca    of ������o\erimieut land luivo    Ijuuii  U* nl amp mil tht* i1Is<jhh> nnil to provi'iic / plantod hi 2.1 .provinr^-R, of which    nrca  its sprt'iul. P. It* fin lined t.hat ihc'di-tO'Hi  was imported fnun South D.ikot.i. In*  ipwloi*'* along tho boundary lin.i should  lie more than liHiiaUy vigilant <o pi-iiviiut  tliu ingi-CHH of anthiix Into tho Dominion,  COW TRSTIXO ASSOCIATIONS.  Dominion Dep-xrtinent of Agrietilturp.  itrnnoh of tho Dairy ami Cold Ntorago  Commissioner.  To what claRH doos each of yonr d.ilry  eowR belong! A busliuvwi man licnds his  energies toward* making every dollar  expended cam n* much a* It pnwibly  can. , I'rom sowo October reeonlH ri'mdv  ed from momlxirs of cow testing ussncla*  tions it would flooin that ninny rows  ^ro not.expected to cam iinytlilnif abovo  tlio bare <w*t vl fwtl tioiu iwvt till n>!Nt  spring, Hut hero and Uioro are cow* In  anothor elo** allogcUtcr, giving a* high  an 7ft0 lb*, milk and 23 lb*, fat In Octo-  lier, not frethly ealved cow*,,but row*  that fre*lu*nP(l In April or May, Kiipiio*.  U.% ���������������"-' c.-.l!nr.r** ?.::���������; ^y jvMrfi dWvd**������  tU),000 acies woio plantod in IHO", ������n<I  this work is lieing corriiyl on so rapidly  that "only about 30,000 acres ofdovorn-  irient land now needs planting. The'Gov-  enmiont has also dlstrlhuted giont ninn*  hers of young trees nud seeds for plant*  hip; prlvnto property. Work of such an  extensive naturo in a country where the  dcmaiid/i for liiitlouti] Iidh)* tno bo  niimiToim and. pressing as In Italy is a  sign If Ion nt commentary on tlio value set  upon nfforctslatlon whoro tho oxporlcnco  of hnny ccnturlco furnishes consldnrnbln  information of unquostloiied value regarding matter* of this nature,  WA1STKD 0NT1IK AIll.  ��������� "You look Nwout enough io kiuM,'' ������nU\  tlir Impr<''Wfld man..  "So tuiuiy gentlemen toll i������tr.���������t!nt,"  coyly annwors the fair prlrl.  "Ah!   That tshoukl tnnke vou Iwvppy.*'  "Hut they merirjy, wiy that," ������Un rr>'  iillo*., f'Tlwy *mftreJy tdl npti the faotn \r\  tln������ w������io nnd never prove tlnir *l'at^  period of the Eenaissance was to,.be  maintained'no"'longer. <X .A<.;:^  ***,/'F6*merly;'Vsays the writer, who-'  withvhis wifel was granted an "aud^-  ienza t privata." ���������' "ine etiquette *���������" ,"was  that whoso had :the honor of being ad-,  xnitted to an audience with the Poos-  should' make three genuflections as he  entered, the first on the threshold,  the second a little further, the third  at the feet of the Jr^ope, whose slip*  per, ^moreover, ho' was' obliged to .k'issv  Leo XIII. made only ther rarest exceptions to "this rule.' This X. haa  abolished it. He does not wish you  to talk to_ him on your knees, and  wnen you still muku a. slight genufiee-'  tion on entering and.leaving he hastens to raise you up, and his friendly  simplicity���������I was almost saying his.  cordiality���������at' onco ' puts you ut your  ease." ��������� ,,  As an examplo of the Pope's unassuming nature, it is related that whon  summoned from his home in Venice  to tho .conclave at Rome he so little  doubted that he would return that he  actually' took a return ticket on the  railway. He long kept his ticket, we  are told. Wealthy collectors 'strove  by every means in their power to become its,purchaser;,ho invariably returned \them. Last year the King of  Greece, in the course !of a visit which  he paid to the Pope. oxpresBed a keen  desire, to possess this littlo piece of  cardboard, wliich has becomo for oil  '.timo historical, and tho. Pope gave it  to him. " '   -  There is ono humblo relic with  which,tho Pope could never bo con������  struiried to part. Thh is his watch  ���������a quito ordinary and cheap affair.  It marked the minute* of. my mo*  thor'ij death struggles," ho says, "and  tho hour of my definite separation,  from spaoe nnd liberty. It has marked all the'sad nnd nil tho joyous, all  tho Rolomn momonts of my Hfo. Whnt  jewol could bo moro precious to mo"   ������������*)'������   .i. ���������**��������� i  j    To   8toge.8truck������ Gfrf*.  SL\ thousand girls come fri*sh(''to tho  atngo every year, Of courso, thoyl do not  all got on, but thoy try.  Klhninating tit once those who ahu.at  the"inusicnl comedy stage, wo como to  those who "want, to act." As to preparation, study, voice or physique, thoy seldom tnko thought. They arc rcB'tloss,  Idle ami vain,"nnd they know, because  they onco recited tho "Wreck of the  lIcsporiiR," or '{Tho Death of Wtllo  .Um."'thut thoy "have talent."  Of course, some ono linn I old thom.  Rome idiot of it man or fool womnn lias  lire-'thod into their ears that poisonous  qiury. "Why don't you go on the  stupeV" And thnt sotllod it. Tlio girl  hi-gins to talk ofl it, drwtin of it, mid  about it, think it ovor, worry her folks'  until the*.���������likoly for self-protection���������  nny, "Hot" And then wo get hor.���������Success Mnjjiuino.    '    ������>������������������,,, -������-  A PEUSONA-f. MATTKU.  (Yonlli'������ Cnniptijiliiii,)  n.nrmv wu������ iiHiiallv mi u-Uc ������. r.n.-l  fldjri'ty In church thlt- liU mothor wm  obliged lo rcprovn him from tiim- to  time. Ono Hunday ho wan so quiet and  w������IMit������hnvi������d that hi* mother noticed it,  and' nnoko approvingly].  "What a good Httlo b^y Ciuiviici* wiw  In chin Hi to-dny," alio WjJd. "Mamma  was so .proud-of him."  ���������"Well," ������aidiaaivncu,,"I had to he.  The-choir looked right nt me, and nanr*;  ov<*r and wsr nf-tiln, '<l>li.*m������ii lm still,  Plonsio lm ���������UIIM" ,' ,.,      *������������*������.'.  ..'. ���������  "Whon a fellow in stuck to a nirl,"  ���������ay*   the Cynical nnohelor, "ho   nov������r  tured alive..byTa -Calcutta exchange  editor armed with his. scissors in the  jungle ot advertising\Kterature fat  tutew its ,suaftow*-aliead^oi;'a n*iii\e  Punjab circus: '  PROGRAMME. /    *  Under patronage of Royal Duke of  Knaught, K. 0.-;*B..-*c.  f   N. B.���������Thi^Cirfeus^is the very hotter, therefore die conties to see that  The   performance ?��������� preparation   ^ill  commence at\8 p. mr:? sharp.   ,-  t   ^TPAIt'V'iiT \  1. Some horse'wiir''make very sood  tricks. .       y    t -  2. The klown will come  and .talk  with, tliat horsey therefore audier.cs  \\-m'lau*gh"'ltsetf-*^-srr.i������i'uen*.^   -    -' -  " S.'The-lady will-walfcon-horses bi'ek  and horse is jumping very much :iu-o.  ^ ^������������������Tf10 *Klown  will &iaka-iaA,jok;mr  words and ladyu>yill becdmb'to angry*  therefore  klown     will i ruii    himself  away.r    ,     ,,     ,������>.,,.,,  .   5.< One boy will fall a "ball ���������from'topside; then he can catch ithatiball before -."tat ball can foil.1 - ������..*.i * ���������.  '   6.(Tliis is the very better' junlpiug-  .trick  minutes.  *    Refreshments '10"  . r���������        par't it.  . 1*. One man wili make so, tricks'of  trapeze, Audience will' ftaid .himself  very much.  - '2. 'Dogs will jump' and roll in th������  mud.' '   ���������>,"< ���������, *��������� .*..!* ,- '  i 3'J0li,0 ^ -wi]l,n>afc������ himsolf w  !\en.d,i *h^ ������vwbo'dy hef^jr think,  th?t J!������- * *? *&������ ^������b*Jer;:iady.*' * \  4,. Tlm is the very giaha'displav.  5. Tins is' tho very bettor Gimnas-  tlCB. "."���������,'..  0. Ono roan will walk om wire tight,  ho  is domg very nicely, .because ha  is a professor ,o������ that.       ,   ,  ���������    ,  Refreshments 10'jroinutes.  PART. Ill     Then will como,tho vory good Dramatic, *      ���������    " s - ' *  >*ot,ice.,    ,    ,;;  No   Micks will'fbo nllowou - in'.trio  spectator, and ho shnll not smoke,i\\so.  Chnrs-os f������r lOntrnnoo.  1st class ...  j.....'.' .... ;i.*..;rs, s  2nd class ,     ������*..- ..s������8f \  3rd cla-sa -.    ������������������ -..;aniife 3  Thoro is no any 4th S class.  ���������Now York1 Tribune.  .���������������������������������������������"'  LnwyiBi* In' Many Roles. ' '  A Martinique barrister ImsVataMhlicd  a HinguI'vr record by figuring a's prisoner,  uiagistrato and ,, udvocatc/M'jtrilu t'lio  space of fivo hourst'       > ,i';,,-,, ,i .       J  lie  opened  this   eventful 'sessiohi   Ity  vtaking his place iu the dock of tli<vF<nl.  do Franco polhjo court to nject a'qhirgo  of assault, and' iiuvlnp*   / suc^cU'dcd  m  lirovlnr* cnnnidc-rndlo \-\rt\\^nm\i\W'NS.^���������M.  .-Mfi'tk...  Tli������ only nvHlhiblo substitut'-Awa-1-* tlio  bt-lligolonsf ' bnrrlrttor, uho ^tlu'ii-upnn  look his ntyit on tho bench andholptid to  try sevvral cases. In the courso of tlio  aftornnon the victim of liiilispnult' i in*  covcrrd' and' tlui' tortiporai-y nuigUtralo  I'oHlgnp'd his function*- In time to ph*.ul  for a rlifiit' who hail engaged IU������,seivi<*tis  some days''previously.���������r.oh'dou'. Chr.ml-  O'tv. ���������     '     j������.i   ������������������ ���������*������������������������."-������������������"���������       -1 *  r<*a1l--i** how badly hn' U ...*t(iick till lio  m**rrt������*������ hrr." \  What**  the  Uto.        i  Marjorfo is a day'pupil'tit'a i-eTPof;  ���������chool vin tho W-?������tIako, dUtr'et,,, ilor  m other ^disapproved   of,   li������cr   drlnkiiig'  from Uiosamo ^dp that t)ii������ pthor, ���������jrttlo.'"  olrls drank from, ro *h������ bought lior an A  illutnlniirn collapulng ������up for lt<������r   tcry  own, Tho next day Marjorio eftiiie.rim**-  nlnw homo, and with a kUsuxflalimuli':..  "Oh, mothv, all tlui otbfrr dlttlo J������lrl* at  ���������school liko tno   apuclally- mtieli'iand- wo  inst h*v<* th* wont fun with my t*o.������  l������p*lftg Mipl    They all stnml in tt lln������  taking  turn* dri������ikln-f  with   ttt"v-;-Tli������>  Ucuiwke^pcr. s> ^  r  X%jMy������$^?AX^  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  si  i. ,ii ������. i,. iriw~i  ureston  **T ���������.'v**":^S**F   ������& ^T   BIB  pLj&i\f ������t?  BOR  fftj*n\n v_? no/oa  /S"������ J?"?������B  S*SVS������<3is";  /Scale 20������ TKsfit. -i*������  j&GLlPtSGITV&GT^ H9������8  "Puts por������edl JJnM  $=H������  * vr  *AT1  i>  i*  ���������   ���������  14  1* ^  ",. V������*V������.i "  1*  .1*  II  : is.*  ..^i  t ''.���������*'  i*   S  i*.  ������  ii  a  ���������������  ������  .>��������� A  a-*.  r *  1-  ���������j  ���������a  3  l������  S  t  *f ���������**  *������������������> ������  o  N  8.  . a  ���������  -^"  :  D 50ft. x 120ft  Lots, S100 each  12 25ft x 100ft. Lots  En Bloc,  $300.  $10  nfj.    ������ ^/���������    styzr  rms  V  dcm)n and $10 per month  10 c4cres^ highfa improved  **r tor g  250   7  year  old  Trees,  Water.   Adjoining Town.  producing.  Sacrifice Saie.  APPLY  ^^uffm    B  "������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>������������������������������������������������������ ������������������^  I With a Local Flavor *  !������>���������<>������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������������������<>������������������������������������������������������������  Who will be the queen of the popularity contest, is the problem that is now  bothering the youag jpoople of Oreston.  . Tom Crawford Is Retting- things set to  rights fttt his store on Fourth Street. See  his display ad. in our next issne, setting  forth his brand new general stook of  merchandise.  Bev. S. Lnudio went to Oranbrook on  Wednesday and will roturn Saturday.  The Rev. S. Lundie, of Phoenix, is  supplying the Presbyterian, pulpit during  the temporary absence of Roy. T. G-.  MoLeod, who is visiting his family in  Grand Forks.  B. Brooker, who somo weeks ago rent*  od the boardihg house, formerly ocoupied  by J. Scott, is now putting up a square  meal at popular prices. His beds are also  a No, 1; give them a trial.  O. O. Bodgers, G. M. Boruney and J  K. Johnson, delegates to the meeting of  ���������the Associated Boards of Trttde at Kelson on the 26th, will leave for Kelson on  Tuesday next.  B. S. Beam, probably tho most famous  hunter in East Kootentvy. ha* a riflo  that he has bad 23 yean?, with which hn  has killed 487 deor, besides other aui>  mals, Mr. Beim promises to furnish  theltEvnrw with some interesting hunting stories in the near future.  Sam Hatfield haa purchased a valuable  piece of property on 7/ourth Street, op*  posite the Oreston Hotel, nnd will movo  his large building on to thia property.  It I* stated that Geo. Hendreu ha-" tho  oontrsotfor the work of moving tho  building.  The horse Is the friend1 of man; attend  to bis needs and he will give you good  service. Joe Carver will fit your horse  op is Al style. SrerythiJijj of the host.  See his ad.  Miss L. M. Soott Trained Nurse, is  open for engagemonti of nay kind. Maternity a speciality���������Apply to hor, care  of A. K. Mutton, Creston, B.C.  A. lfirabelli wishes to elate thnt he in  now prepared to do all kinds of harness  repairing and oan famish horse eollnrs  and a whole harnwm, or any pert of ono  on short notice. He is a specialty in tbis  particular line.  Excellent progress is being mado with  tbe rehearsals of "The Private Secretary," whioh will bi put on shortly at  the Opera Hondo by the Crouton A ma-  tours. It is expected that tbe date of  the -performance will be annonncod in  onr next isaae, for which event evory  person in town should soonrr thoir tick*  ������*U tally.  Hare yoa seen those patent Uatbwr  ladies'slippers with diamond* on tho  toes, at McPeak's Store of Plenty ? Bee  their special sale ad. ulsewberei in .this  JjkfW***..  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident It-snrance  REAL ESTATE, Bto.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Surveyor and Architect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -  B.C.  J.  D. ANDERSON  Bnmsix   Columbia   Land   Surveyor  TRAIL -  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Beal Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON T      .  B.C  Piotnro framing, furnlturo ropairod  and polished nt Coulter's.  Hugh MoOreath has boon appointed  agent for tho Cojkshutt Plow Co., of  Brantford, Ont. This company is putting out a plow known hb a gang plow,  whioh will mako two furrows, and can  bo hnd for 9150; also othor larger nud  more expensive plows. Parties wanting  such implements should not fail to oall  on Mr. MoOreath,  Services Ne?<t Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  '  Sorvioos will bo hold in  tho Presbyterian Churih on Sunday next.   Morning service, 11 a.m.;   Evening sorvioo,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool nt 8.80 p.m.  T. G. MoLbod, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Sorvioos on Sunday noxt: Morning nt  11 a.m.; Sunday Soliool, nt 2,U0 p.m.;  Evening Service, 7.IU) p.m.  Adult Bibln Class, OO to 4 80 p.m.  F J ItUTiuemrom*, pastor  Church of England  Divine Sorvioo in tbo NMV SCHOOL*  HOVSK:- Hervicen, Sunday, Jnnnnry ������ll  (Third Sunday after the IBnlpbaiiy);  Matins and Mormon, 11 a.m.! Mr. Pooh,  in's hoose. Canyon City, 0 P.m. 5 Kvon.  snug and Sermon* 7.110 p.m.;    Sunday  Sohool at Vicar's houso    Pnini' O. VLxruxu, Vicar.  NOTICE TO  In tlie matter of the Estate of Joseph Wilson  late of Creston, deceased.  NOTICE '."is-hereby given that all persons  having any claims or demands against tUe  late Joseph Wilson, who died ou the Soth day  of August, 1909,at Creston, In the province of  BrltisnColumbis. are required to send by post  prepaid or deliver to the undersigned, solicitor herein for Violet Arton Wilson, executrix  and Samuel Greaves, executor under the will  of the said Joseph Wil&on, their names and  addresses and full particulars in writing of  their claims and statements of their accounts  duly verified, and the nature of the securities,  if any.held by them.  And take notice thnt after the 26th day of  January, 1910, the said Violet Arton Wilson  and Samuel Greaves will proceed to distribute tho assets of tho said deceased among the  persons entitled thereto, having regard only  to the claims ot which they shall.: then have  hnd notice, nnd that the said Violet Arton  Wilson ana Samuel Greaves will not be liable  for the said nssetft or any part thereof to any  persons of whoso claims they shall not thon  have received notice.  Dated at Nelson, British Columbia, this  alst day oi December. 1009.  EDWAUD A. CREATE,  Solicitor for said Violet Arton Wilson  audSamuolGi'oavcH.1  Among the very lateBfc arrivals to thf  Oreston district is Mr, P, O. Wisler, who  arrived a few days ago with his family  -from Stet ler, Alto. Mr. Wisler has  traded his grain form at Stettler witi  Mr. T. O. Diokaon, for tho hitter's frui  form here; and Mr. Dickson will won  tho grain farm, whilo Mr. Wisler wii  ba growing fruit at Creston; Acoon  pnnying Mr. Wisler is his son, who ver;  shortly will embark in tho pain tint  business, as ho ia an adopt at the . work  Mr. Wisler is also accompanied by Will  Sheppard, a young man who will assin  him on his newly nog-aired property  Thoso nro tho right kind of settlers for n  district, nnd the Iticvmw woloomos Mr  Wislor and family to Croston.  \ '  Don't forgot the Mothotlisfc ladies' aid  sleigh rido nnd boon sooial' on Friday  ovouiug next tho 38th iiist., at tbe home  of Mr. G. Oartwright. SIoiuhB will leav<>  UroRton for Erickson otirly in tho oven  ing. TiokotH for sleigh rido nnd outer*  tortninment inoludod, fiOots, Don't fail  to tnko it in.  I sloop well; got our mattress nt Coul-  tor'B.  Wiro nails, fi cents por lb, at tho Cros*  ton Mercantile Oo, Ltd.  WOK SALE���������Blook 8,0.88 nores. Cost |  nt nnctlon salo $100 por noro. This land  is 10 rainutoH wollc south of depot, Ores* 8  ton. Block 75, 0,7 nores, cout nt auction  nnlo |0l per noro; 5 miloa from Orostou.  Will tnko nny rensonnblo oflfor. Torms:  Onrry on Govornmont ooutmot, which  hns H yours to run nt (I por cent. Apply  to Wm. A, Powno; Frpitvalo, B.O.  FOR SALE���������Now Mngoon nnd Glv*  tin's Lnto Strawberry Plants. Apply to  Boswell Itfincii, Boswell B.C.  FOR SALE���������Two developed fruit  ranches nt CroHton, 10 norss.aiul lUnoros  rosnootlvoly, with modem house and  nuthouses i nlso nbout 100 norofl of honoh  iniid on finb'Tjot 4, Tjot H������45, at Wynn*  dol.���������Appjy to Moore and Darbyshiro,  Croston, B C.  FOR SALIC���������A good bay horse, about  lfiOO lbs.���������Apply by letter to W. H. Hood,  Orostou, B.O.  THE  RJ  OTEL  CRESTON  B.C.  How Gold Dredges Get' ^ii^:"-".Oold.-  Tlie*steep hills ond nigged mountains of llie Klondike region "jivo  '  rite to numberless small streams, which become from time lo time  ���������with tlie melting of the snows���������tho cloudbursts ,aad heavy win* io  which the country is subject���������-raging torrent*. ���������.���������������������������<  The grinding of the glaciers nnd the croiion of these turbulent  streams bring down rocks, sand ond gravel from the mountain depths  nnd fastnesses where man has never vet penetrated,  In a legion where ledges of Gold-bearing Quartz are ti prominent  feature in the formation, it is natural that theso forces of Nature should  tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material;  This process lias been going on for ages. Tho hidden stores o(  Cold away in the hills aro inexhaustible.  Tlie ruth of the torrents is so impetuous thnt even boulders of  considerable size are borne in their course* and only when Naturu  has snent horiclf do they find a resting place,  Tho broad creeks���������tho wider reaches of the river���������-quiet tho  stream, and the Cold, in the form of nuggets, grains anu flakes,  rapidly settles. Gold is very heavy���������heavier than the rock itself, and  once it finds n resting placo, sifts clown through the light suifi������co mud  tindjrind until, by force of Gravity, it(reaches bed rock.  where the courses of etrearos havo been changed, the richest Placer  Mines arc found in their old beds. But in the larger, constant streams,  these ricli deposits {ire beyond tlie reach of merely human agencies  It remains for the Gold Dretlgt!���������following tha heavy i  snd particles of Gold down through  and benches of tho river, to recover  trcostirc-houJo of Nature,  The long arms of the Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket  ���������coops, search down, down���������tltrou^li sixty feet of water, sand and  grave), if need be-^unlil the Gold sediment, and finally bed rock itie'.i,  often overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure Gold���������tlio hoarded  accumulation of centuries���������Is reached,  Tlie Gold Drcdgo brings up this mnW..;aI in wholesale quantities  ���������treats it with scientific accuracy to save tho finest particles of  value���������Kparatca tho dross���������aud for the first lima lays bura lo tho hand  of man thii Virgin Gold. >  Whilo personally present on our propurly at Slowort River,  Yukon, Territory, Klondike, September 1st, I saw with my own  eyes a clenn-up from our first and smaller dredge, netting $317.50,  and thi* was picceded only u fow days by another clean-up from  tho same dredge amounting to $\283,86 in Gold,   I saw this Gold,  frntlieiorl from tlir*i (tnld-mtvin-; tnhta of otif Pr������"lj^ mmtlded into  Million��������������� solid bar of Gold,  With such r������iult������ in sight we ore bending every.effort to get twenty  of these mammoth Dredg<*s at work on our property. Thlmummw,  our Mcond dwdgrt want on���������lurger and stronger than tho first���������ond is  Klrandy at work.,    .   ,      ,  tha overlying strntn in the  theso stores of Gold from  nuggets  bars  tho  : We control by direct lease from tho Canadian Government, One  Hundred and Five (105) miles of Dredgabla Gravel on the Stewart,  River, elghly miles bom Dawson: City, in the Klondike. We have  tested the gravel; thoroughly, withDrills,A and tho results are highly  . satisfactory, As a matter of fact, the stta of our holdings was recognix***!,  even before the Gold Rush in 1898, to be rich in Gold���������it i������ s,  .matter'of {public record that the Gold is there���������but to located as to he  difficult lo obtain 'by any hand method, And Fifty dredge* could,  not exhaust this area in a Hundred years, >  i With a propodi'lion so rich, tha payment of dividends suiijV tlii  continued work ot development can easily go hand in hand. . '" j  To hurry this work of development now, wo nre marketing Twsis*  ur*'Stock in our Company. Three thounand stocldiolders, many-jf  them well-known ih the Canadian country, are already on our book*.;  This necessity /or Copitnl���������a Dredge costs upward* of lIOO'TJOflt  ���������lumiihei your opportunity to participate in a wondeifully rlcliveriVirtj.'  ��������� Our Company is formsd of llie pick of broad-mIndoabU(h^'*TM������.  ���������Governor Ogilvie, of the Yukon Terrilory���������knowhand rwp^cftd hv.  the whole Canadian country, at its head, , It is economically manigtul,,  with no balaric-J officials, no Bonds, and no preferred Stocky y  But the whole story is told in our illuitratcd ProspKtus. Tha  Coupon will bring it to you. Tho supply is limited. . Fill but and  mail tho Coupon to-day.     .    .',  \ :X''>:,Y X-:> ��������� X X. ���������', X': ��������� yA ! ,::.-  Gold Drad0oa aiy^matJtio millions*, '���������.  II  ���������9  Yulion Basin Gold Dredging Co.,  '"' 'y" i-XXy^'^^v ;;���������:���������:>>  G. W. Clawaoft, Trcaa.  ...*-'  040 Somerset Building  Winnipeg;.  ^Canada  ...������������������'i      Pldiffs jenef  nw, postagepr*i  ,,.-���������'    paid,:your Iqrg*  illustrated Prospactut,  also/iw Booklet on Gold  Dredging, with /uttpartkth  .'������������������'     Isrs by rctunt wail,    li 1$  understood that! incurnoolllgatioH  uihittuvor in making thh rvqiitsL A  ���������i:a:to  'Addras   '���������lll>^,..l,ll������W������.*,lll>l'>^������������ii'l.tl'>W'.*.,ll^  '"���������**���������"������������������"'���������**  ���������"-"',:vja:;  iirjh42fc  --v^-m-**  majmmm^^  ���������s-sursi  ���������.'Xft^sa'Sts:

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.1-0172700/manifest

Comment

Related Items