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Creston Review Mar 25, 1910

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 - -V       \  y  AU  Roads  in East and  West  Kootenay  ead  to  7^iTr^T^y^'P'A^,l,XA  '^V^vf."'.',''?'-  YAfe-Vj^  tJ  ///  All the News  jof the  Creston  District  F~W  B       i  1!     a  *���������% i  rv H  ^*s&.     ^p'  "4-m  ������sav ea yg  .���������'������������������������������������   '���������������������������������  SfiRtll iass*  Acl@f0ft for  f������,W a; a ������ssa  No 32    2nd Year.  GRESTON,  12 ���������*���������*.  FRIDAY,  MAR. 25, 1910  Single Copiss sc  two dead men was going on.  The engine -was No. 857.  CORONERS' INQUEST  On Saturday  afternoon Coroner  E.  Mallandaine held a coroner's inquest and  857. I cut the boarding cars off the train  east os the east switch and pulled tho  train in between the switches and came  through the siding with a light engine  going east.   I was backing in through  post mortem examination on the remains the side track and had onsned the east  na*.    *���������������������������-.-  ra,     of the dead fireman and brakeman whose!  New Spring St3"'les in Soft Hats   are  ready, in shapes that lend  themselves   readily  to the  whim   of  the wearer. "        " . ��������������������������� "  A Hat is only proper when it is becoming, and      -       -      .:.-.'  OUR   HATS   c4RE  to sw  ���������������������  1t3/S*vv  bb ivrr  IB-Sly ������r V  .r^Cvi/ft* "���������<*������**  We handle McKenzie's Seeds, which haveproven themselves  ...b������-^h^--B^l���������.Producersf,    ���������'  -tt*-  bodies Provincial  switch to couple ths engine on. tc  Constable  E. Jensen j boarding cars with the intention of-bring-  train  jng jfaQm  down  through  the passing  General  Merchant  '       "TV **  o  A. 9  PEERS  W\  Creston,  Be  UJ  rxhetors' <Balt  1 j,    , \jf evening last a large gath-  * siachelors of Creston held a  V&eview Office,   for   the  * ri:<. '1 ball as a little return  ,'" 15,nJreston  for   the  '.bey hafo  Easter Holiday Rates  very  given lately.  K.   Johnson was  In of the ball commit-  .was appointed secre-  ���������. j��������� *������' "/and the price of  the  ball tickets was fixed at ������1.60 each which  includes tlie supper. S. Graham. J.  Cameron and Percy Sherwia-were then  appointed to have charge, of all arrangements about the supper, with fnli power  "* to act. J. C. Stephens and A. French  were appointed a committee to arrange  for the music, with* fall* power Ato -act.  The meeting then appointed A. French  - *? <l-tuix\&\ itee oftono ^to^arratuje-. abofcp^bx*1  ball. ^The fpllowing reception comuiit-  teeVas then'appointed: P. R Godfrey,  K Sherwin and Nels. Brown. J. O. Stephens was then appointed to call off the  dances. The ticket selling and door  managing positions were allotted to  E. O. Gibbs and P. "Watson. It was decided to have tickets and dodgers printed  for tho ball, which will take place on  Monday evening dext in the Mercantile  Hall. ��������� ,,,  ��������� .      aa������������������ ������������������'.'���������' ������������������;���������  ; A The bachelors specially extend a"press-'  A ing invitation to all the ladies iu and  nround Oreston to be present ut this ball.y  It is also requested that the ladies do not  bring any refreshments as the supper  <will be provided This ball is not for  .bachelors exclusively, ob benedicts can  procure tickets, but all tho ladios will be  ���������y free.  For the Easter Holidays, 1910, tho  Canadian Pacific Railway Company will  authorize a rate of fare and one-third  for the ronnd trip. Tickets wili be on  sale March 3-t to 28, inclusive, final return limit March 30, 1910.  Creston Ladies Are Excellent  Entertainers  "���������:���������.,;WANrED���������-Praotioal former is willing to mono go ranch or fruit farm; thoroughly understands raising of stock, poultry, Afruit growing; and planting out  brohnrds.-���������Address J. T. Mason, Hotol  Mbtropolb, Vanbouvbr, B.O.     A  *~'i ,������������������ ������t known fact that there is no  town of its size on the map today in the  West tha-" can compare with Oreston iu  the matter of having a multiplicity of  entertainments always on hand, especially in the" winter season, it is no un-  commoh'thing to have two or three* entertainments the same evening. This  last couple of weeks has been unusjuaiiy  -&*7f -P^Atey parties and, public entertainments crowding each other "i'sadf*  evening. ^ , '���������  w v 4  The bail given on Thursday evei ting  last by the ladies of Creston in the I ler^  cantile Hall was simply another evideence  oE the way the ladies do things here. On  tbis occasion there were over one 1 ran-  dred people present, and all enjoyed  themselves exceedingly. The rnusic^ at  this ball was furnished by Mrs. Rose,  MrsA A. Miller, Miss M. Moore and ftLiss  Howarth at the piano, while J. Dor by-  shire, the expert violiuisfc, made his  record gepd as an adept with the violin.  jRefre'shmeuts of an appetizing nature  were served during tho evening by the  fair hostesses/ /  Too much praise cannot be given the  promoters of this enjoyable boll, who  were Miss Frenoh, who was assisted by  Mrs, Poole and Miss Martin..' .Mr. J. C.  Stephens, as'floor manager* A gave good  satisfaction  BRAKEMAN AND FIREMAN ARE  HURLED  TO INSTANT-  "ANEOUS DEATH  ENGINEER FATALLY INJURED-  DIES  IN  CRANBROOK  HOSPITAL  ,' Ono hundrod-ogg Ohath.TKn������i :5noftbator,  ohonp, at the Crestou Idta-j'dware' end  Furniture Co.  teinMar'tamuii  wmmBsammmm  la^ynmn  umber  Tanufaefurmg Co. Lid.  MUs������MBT_Sj_ausm-������  X  of  Cmplete     Stock  ROUGH   and  ���������:���������"������������������:"'dressed lumber.  ���������mkim'iihhww  '���������Prompt ^Attention Satisfaction CSinirmtifeecr  l<e us Figure with you n that Building  <P,0. BOX 2.4  v.'-'  ������...,  ^,.M'",W.,||I.|'. ,|ii,,������,i I  Mmmmmamm  x CRESTON, B.C.  JB.1  * jauianmi,������*������ pam sss I f^Wl Wm  !   fciV    i:1 -lili-iy'i   i'Ji'i' j '������ti'';w-'������y*^'**^''iwi,i^ !)���������*���������  ivmommm  One of the worst railway accidents in  the histor*-*: of railroading in the Grows'  Nest, extension of the Canadian Pacific  RailA^-ay^curred aboutAll o'clock. last  .Saturday.'mofnihgrat McNeillie siding,'  about fonr^ miles east ��������� of Cteston, by  which two men lost their lives and one  more is probably fatally injured.  As a freight train was engaged in  shunting cars at McNeillie siding, in order to. get the track clear for the east-  bound noon passenger train, and _ust as  the engine and tender, which were detached from the freight train, were in  the aot of backing on the  main track  from the side track, the engine in some  unaccountable manner jumped the sails  nnd; plunged down a steep embankment  about 160 feet in depth.   On the engine  ot the time it made its fatal plunge, were  Engineer Jim Carson and head Brakesman Campbell, as well as Fireman Ford.  Campbell and Ford were killed outright  and were under the engine lying 150 feet  below tho track, while Engineer Carson,  although receiving a broken leg and other internal injuries, was not killed.   He  was brought to Croston on a hand oar,  whoro his wounds woro draBfled by Pr.  Henderson, after which he was put on  the noon passenger train and takeii to  tho Oranbrook hospital.   Engineer Oar-  son, tho wounded man, displayed great  fortitude while nndor the knife during  his short stay hero boforo loaving for the  hospital at Oranbrook.  The two dead mon are roportod to belong to Oranbrook, whilo the wounded  engineer is also a Cranbrook man.  The work of rooovorlug tho dead bodies of tbo flroman aud brakoman from  underneath tho engine was proceeded  with on Saturday afternoon. It is Btatod  thatiu going down the stoop embank  input tho hugo englno actually - turnod  throo \ oomploto Bomorsaulta boforo it  reached the Goat llvor.  E. Mallandaluo, oorouor, arrived hero  on Saturday afternoon to hold au investigation into tho cause of tho acoident,  Di*fl. King and Groou, of Oranbrook, loft  Oranbrook at noon on Saturday to moot  tho oasibound tralu to rollovo Dr. Hon-  demon, who wan nooompanying Engirt*  cor Oarson to tho Oranbrook hospital.  Tho acoident was reported over tho looal telophono lino from Erlclc������on, and  ovorythinj- wn������ in rnarllnoaa to oaro for  Engineer Ouriion on his arrival at OroH-  ton, Provincial Conntablo E. Jenson  was on duty at tho placo of the accident  While tbo dlgglUR for tho bodies of the  wuuguu bu. uimtuu   uu   vllv  that brought Coroner Mallandaine here.  The coroner's jurymen at this inquest  were: Foreman, Sidney Poole, Geo. A.  Laurie,yA. French, O. P. Riel, Stuart  Graham and M. F. Diethrick.  Aitsr the formal viewing of the bodies  of the dead men by the jury  and the  hearing of the evidence of the conduotor  and second brakeman  of the  wrecked  train, the jury decided to visit the scene  of the wreck for the purpose of investigating the cause of accident, for which  po^Ma^LSBsei^Jamn_^As_prs)vMe.d_bji  Superintendent Brownlee, of Cranbrook.  After arriving at McNeilie siding and  making as good an investigation as the  fast fading daylight would permit  of,  the jury and coroner started back to  Oreston, bat not without a mishap, for  when their train bad gone about a mile  out of MoNielie  siding it ran into  a  'nudslide, causing a delay of more than  an hour before the extra gang had cleared  Ghe track.   The mudslide on this occasion covered the track for about fifty feet  to a dopth of from eight to ten inches.  After getting the  track cleared the  train proceeded to Creston, arriving at  about 8 o'clock on Saturday evening,  when the inquest was resumed.    After  deliberating further on the matter the  jury concluded that they had better have  another inspection of the place of the  fatal wreck and adjourned till 11 a.m.  on Monday morning in order that they  might go again to  McNielie  siding on  Sunday and make a more thorough in.  spection by good daylight,   which  they  acooidingly did.   On Monday morning  the inquest was again adjourned till 4.80  the same day until after" the arrival of  the westbound train, as it was expsoted  that   Superintendent  Brownlee  wonld  giv^ eyidance at the inqtieot. It is stated  that.the remains of" the" &6mac^<si>d  brakeman who were'killed outright bad  to be brought to Oreston, in a blanket,  being in pieces.  At the coroner's inquest, concluded  here on Monday evening, the following  evidence was taken:  James B. Onlley, O. P. R. brakeman>  sworn, deposed as follows: "About five  minutes to eleven in the morning I  dropped off just this side of MoNeillie's  flag. I did not come in until I was called.  I knew nothing about the accident until  of ter I came in. I never notioed anything wrong with the engine, tender or  wheels. After I came in I helped to get  Campbell out from under the engine,  whioh wan lying well down the bank,  near the river. I saw a traok walker on  the track. Thero wore extra men; there  was no traok walker to warn the train  crew of any danger. I noticed nothing  wtong with tho traok."  V. Bliss, conduotor, sworn, said:  "About 11.15 thiB morning I stopped at  MoNiolio's to sot out boarding oars, being in oharge of freight train extra No.  track to put them in on the west local  track. About,two lengths from the  switch headl[saw the back tender wheels  drop^in on the ties and the engine and  tender turned over. The speed was not  more than five miles an hour. I was  Btanding on the main line alongside the  boarding cars about six car lengths away  east of the east switch. I followed tha  engine and tender down, bnt could not  do anything on account of the steam. I  did not see anything wrong with the  track "when thff engine" was backing. I  could see Fireman Ford sitting in the  oab on the left side of the engine. I saw  the brakeman standing on the steps on  the side'of the tender on the engineer's  side. I have been behind the engine aud  tender for the last two trips. The engine  was not a reguhsr freight engine. As far  as I know there was nothing the matter  with either tha tires or the flanges of tne  wheels of either the engine or the tender. I cannot account or suggest any  reason why the tender went off. It  might have been from rolling a stone. I  folt perfectly justified in backing the engine and tender on to the passing track.  To the best of my knowledge it was not  caused by any negligenoe of the company or its employees."  A. O. Harabaw, acting superintendent  of the O. P. R., said: "The engine Iwas  857.   I found her wrecked and down the  bank at McNeillie siding close to the east  Bwitch with meeting track.   I  did not  find anything wrong  with them.     A  brake beam dropping down wonld be  likely to cause a derailment.     In  the  present instance they are intact;  I did  n_*t notice a break in the brake rcf on  the tender.     A chain, dropping would  not derail a tender; . in fact" I -do uot  I think a.brake rod wonly doit.' Ic might  have been on account.. of sand y.Qji .V*7aey  rail or sand on the-ties.   It might, on ;a  light load cause the wheels to climb.    I  don't think tbat there is any way tbat  the wheels or trucks would "bind and  not follow the rail.   Small rocks or mud  might cause the wheels to climb.  I cannot say positively how many men were  working on tbe traok.     I  think  there  were plenty of men to keep the traek  clear.   I consider the right of way and  track in safe oondition.   There would be  probably a foot in a fill lovel beyond the  tie.   There are speeial watchmen on  night and day and everything to proteot  the trainmen and passengers.   I Jdo not  know of any particular order for men to  keep the top of the rails clear when shovelling mud across; it is tho rulo of tbo  .company to do it. I do not khow Tvhet$-  er that had been complied with when  the wrbofc ocourred.   Tho trainmen, including the engineer and fireman, wore  compotent mon."  The coroner's jury rendered the foil*  owing vordlot: ������'Wo find that the de  ceased, Arthur Ford and Donald Campbell, camo by their deaths through the  derailment and wreckage of engine No.  857 on the passing track at the east  switch at McNielie's on the morning of  March 19th, 1910. We consider that the  wreck was due to sand, mad aad gravel  on the rails, carelessly iefs there by the  company'8 employees through their negligence.  "We find that the sand, mud and  gravel was spilt on top ofthe rails while  being oonveyed across the main line and  siding frsm the mudslide to the dump.  "We further consider that the section  of the road being known to be particularly dangerous,* sufficient watchmen  were not empleyed to keep the track in  safe condition."  SUCCUMBS TO INJURIES  Donald Oarson, the engineer so severely injured in the acoident at McNeillie  on Saturday last, died on Monday morning at St. Eugene hospital at Cranbrook.  It is Baid after recovering from the anaesthetic administered for the operation  of amputating his leg, he vomited blood  which {showed he suffered from some  severe internal injury.  A SECOND WRECK  On Sunday evening about 8 o'clock, a  telephone message from Erickson station  notified Provincial Constable Jensen that  another wreck'had taken place near McNeillie siding.    Oonstablo Jensen, accompanied by Station Agents.H. Staid,  proceeded at once to the  saeno of the  wreck and found  that two cats of a  heavily loaded freight train had been derailed.   One big oar loaded with "coal  fell down the bank probably 100 feet,  while the other car of coke was stuck  part way down tbe bank. The train was  westbound and was No. 18S7 in charge  of Conduotor D. Burton.  In this accident ao one -was killed, al-  though a hobo, presumably besting his  way on the train, had a narrow escape  lot bis life, whioh he hod evidently saved  by jumping. The man's hatwas found  near the-wreck and it is reported tnat ha  had evidently beecme^sfeaid oT-^^pc������t,  r/lfvieli. ������*I2-ti ',  "- .-> ^.Aj*&!teAAA5.  ice being.after him as he ^^-'*)fec^; running bareheaded edong the traok thraoghd  EriokBon, but was apparently quite tin-  harmed. Acting Superintendent Ssr-  shaw made a personal inapeotion into  the condition of the traok at and near  MoNsillie siding.  This last wreck ocoured about six tele  graph poles east of McNeillie riding.  NOTIOE  Notice is hereby given that a publio  meeting will be held in tho Mercantile  Hall on Monday evening tho Hth April  next at 8 o'clock, for the purposo ot eel-  eotlng three or more commlaiioners to  barrr on the sewerage work nt Oreston.  This notice is in compliance with Section 8 of Bill No. 40, 1010, being an  not respooting the oons truo tion of sewers in uninoorporatod distriot-..  P. B. FowuBK,  Hon. Seo. Board of Trade  March 18, 1010.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������f  GOES   MERRILY   ON  * ������  And the enthusiasm Increase* Daily au the public learn of the  HUNDREDS of Genuine  Bargains |  AT THE ^  Creston Mercantile  Vjvlt  Ltd*  I    THE   COCHRAN  COMPANY  *���������*_***���������_#   *WCmf *mW& %fl*_W'^___Ml'1' *^^5* J^2r ^^^f '^^jf''^|Mi' ^y^j' 'w.-aiT ���������^^j'1 "V,^t; "���������tarf'   \^'   <*^" ^*Z^^^^^^? ^^^ %Zr      ���������Z^^Z^^^^^jy^^r        >?^ ^^r   ^^^j^ ^j^ ^T^ ^V^    tT ^/r^^(r  '   T^^^T* ���������my  ' 77^^*" W^"*'? **������ **  THE   CRESTON.'  B.C.   REVIEW.  onger young. There lie many colors  vincli -Ut! niiiy tasci-t'iiliy select. C'l'tiv,  wine-color, shades (>f bvowu. ii' v.i-il tlius-  cn, and a certain green, not too vivid,  .'.���������ut slightly toned to yellow. Shades.of  violet aud -met- arc also parlicuiarJv  wc-il suited for her wear. Although, j'ust  at the moment braiding is very much  \\ orn, it does not appear on tho new  models.  Many of these,-in soft materials,, are  furiously draped and caught into large  bows of the stuff back and front, while  inset panels of velvet or fur are very  i lfectivec.      A   band   round  bottom  composed ot fur  wide.  Embroideries of the'."most' elaborate  descriptions continue to be employed  for the adornment of evening gowns,  carried out in many instances almost  entirely in crystal and silver bugles,  the long narrow beads being laid  closely together, so that they form a  hind oi mosaic design, the effect of  which, is exceedingly decorative. In  tome cases, too, clear white bugles  are employed, threaded with silks- of  brilliant hue���������a very ingenious arrangement, by means of which various schema's of color can be very  successfully   carried   out.  A charming little dinner dress shows  the charm ol the new bugle embroidery. The garniture is mo~t ingeniously arranged so that it can easily  be detached irora the rest oi the  frocks, which, as a mutter oi fact, is  complete without  it.  A Shot Effect.  The gown itself is of palest pink  mousseline de soie, made up over silver, tissue, but arranged with an interlining of pale green chiffon, which  gives to the whole toilette a very fascinating effect-, as though tlie .pink  mousseline were shot with pale green.  The skirt is very full, and made with  one of those long, flowing trains which  seem to be inseparable from all the  smartest evening frocks of the moment. The fullness of the bodice is  drawn down under a folded belt of  pale pink satin mousseline, shot with  green, and fastened in front by oabo-  chon ornaments, made in the same  soft satin.  Silver. Tucker.  , The decolletage is outlined with a  tucker bf' fine'silver net, bound at the  edge with pale pink satin, and finished with a small satin bow, each end  of which terminates in a silver ball.  Similar bands and bows of eatinadorn  the shjfeves, ..ijvhich are cut open along  the Outer arm in a very picturesque  fashion.     ���������  The garniture of bugle embroidery,,  which Tends so great a charm to this  dainty gown, is worked in a combination   of   pale   pink   and   pale    green  bugles,  intermingled with an elaborate stitchery of soft silk in the two  colors,  while  the  larger  motifs    are  carried' out, entirely in heavy silver  threads.   Tho  effect  at  the  back  of  the gown is the same as in front, and  the sleeves are ararnged in like fashion,  with   broad  bands  of pink and  green   buglo   and   silver   embroidery.  A  whito chiffon frock of this kind  would be very protty over silver tissue,  with an interlining of diamond dew-  drop  net.   The  embroideries  in this  case  should  be  carried out entirely  in crystal and silver, while the chemisette might be of white net, 'bound  with silver ribbon and finished with  silver bows.  A Soft Fabric That Comes in Variety  of Beautiful Shadings.  Very   Novel.  Tlie' jr'own  of soft cashmere is pecul-  uiriy necoioing to the woman who is no  rcvers turned out in front of the bodice  or   tight   coat   trims   some  of   the   fine  doth."      These   wide   fur   bands  appear  iu  .some   designs  on  tin*'  bottom  of. the  short   skirt ad   revers,   and   again   on  a  '\vTde~piiiivl forming a sort of tunic: back  ..ml  front, but  out   into  distinct  panels.  Kather   an   old   fashion   revived   is   a  small,   short   coat   with  fur   levers   and  finished with .large velvet buttons. Hands  ui  velvet  take    tlie    phi cm sOinetimes of  fur, and   are   used to stimulate the ii-.h-  wife    fashion    of turning  up  the  tunic  just   above   the    knees, wiu-u file Ivdicp  is   turned  out  with  wide  velvet rovers.  Tunics    aud    overdresses,  hung   rather  loosely, are very much in vogue, and for  ihese' all    the    thin mate via Is  able.  such fashionable fur as mink, bear,  skunk, or; even opossum.! so treated that  it looks y'really splendid.  A -very-, voluminous chestnut colored  coat with collar and cuffs of bear is  beltcdc at the back.  Then there's tlie other type of. coat,  which is perhaps a part of a suit. For  these white coat linings are not fashion's newest whim; anything but that.  All our 'fur cloaks a;nd other wraps are  being given linings in handsome, colorings, among them spinach green, golden  brown, mahogany, old blue nud rosewood. Velvet in broclic patterns, and  stripes are a luxurious choice, and so is  moire When it is possible to repeat  ihe lining upon the litpels this is done.  so that emphasis is' called to a very  pretty ndjmu-.t. oi the wrap.  BLACK.  It's ubiquitous.  There  is black serge.  Ami  there's   black-cloth.  "These foim the. smartest suits.  Black velvet is for the woman with ti  vehicle.  Kur is the chosen trimming ior ilu-st;  black ri^s.  AYithluTaik  hat. black  veil  gloves, a woman is. indeed, eh  anil bl.u-k  d in black.  ar-  ���������nut-  A  Combination.  A combination ot" course serge and velvet thac was shown in early siiiauu-r  lvr.oks strange. The fashion is one ��������� which  came to stay in Paris, and tli?se w.iwns  of. course, bur in such shades as prune,  g������v.en, brown, dark cream, oatme.-il-iolor,  gray and so on have been worn all wiii-  ti:.'i, and will, be for a few months yet..  The loos;- texture ofthe oure woc.'.len  stuff is very good style, and the contrast of velvet, which tak;rs the i'Onii of  a very deep hem, is excellent. "\\i.c-u  once'introduced, ia this way the velvet  should reappear as bands to outline or  as an out ire lining to a long, loose mantle of the loose textured sei'ge, whieli is  a reprodiu-fcion of a stuff >reatiy worn  in the Middle Ages.  FRILLS.  They're  threatened.  They   affvet  skirts especially.  Flounced skirts are of several  .Deep ruffles  form  one of the  tions.  A series of deep, overhanging puff  another.  ���������Though- these sound bulky no such re  suit is intended.  We  have all  sorts  of draperies now  vet the  effect is slimmer than ever.  ofcild'  Children's Skin Troubles, Cais, Efcc  Kvory healthy child got3 thom, and  Gx/erjr mother has to "put; eozaefchizig  on."   What do YOU put on?  Whan you put an ointnisnfron to a  's skim it Agots into the, blood  through tho ppros just as aurely aa if"  you put it into the child's stomach.  Did you ever think of that ? Ho-*-*-- important, therefore, that tho salvo or  balm should be pure I  Zam-Buk in absolutory-pure.; contains no  animal fat; no mineral coloring matter; no  acid aatringoma; no burning antiseptics--yet  it ia nutiaeptic 1 Ik ia purely lun-biil, and  thus moots all tno needs or tho Blcin in that  superior and all-powerful way in which nature  alone provides. "'"  Children liko,Zilni-T.iik be3t because as hood  as applied it stopa tlu paia Rnd tho smarting  oi tho injury or tsore place. Healing then seta  ic immediately.--  Abb DttOQGlCM AJtD ST0BE3, COO.  lm ii Minnmi   ruin.a iii.i imwin-n  S35>=  &i? -X\  &v$t'  i-   *i*Vif*".*>'  %  sorts,  suttges-  15  THE DUTCH NECK.  DRAPED PARTY FROCK.  This lovely evening dress of heavy  dove gray lace has an overdress of  'soft silk'" hi the same shade. Tho  overdress is embroidered in, largo  birds in gray and silver cord. A  touch of untrimmed ermine is at the  shoulders and a deep crimson velvet  chou is placed on the corsage. Short  sleeves of dotted chiffon have an  embroidered bird on each one, and  dainty elbow flounces. It will be  n.oticed that the dress just touches  the floor and is of even length.  : . -.'���������������������������     .    .-'~ .         al the back with a square decJillete^jind  halMength" sleeves. It is made of black  laee or spotted' net. and is bordered all  I around with five rows of narrow siytin or  ribbon velvet. The form is very graee-  l"u 1, and may be either long-wai.dted or  Empire at the back.  ATTRACTIVE  BLACK  HAT.  This odd and pretty hat is of black  velvet in spreading shape, and rolls  slightly at the left side. The new  monkeyskin trimming is used for the  crown trimming. These skins come  dyed in all the darker colors, and  when split through the middle yield  one yard and a half of banding, with  the long, graceful hairs, running in the  same direction. Laid about the crown  of a velvet hat, it quite trims it, and  only needs, some, little accentuation  such as a handsome buckle or ca-  buchon of tinsel or silver, to complete it. ��������� ...  Not an  Impossible Subterfuge for the  Decolletage.  If you can have only one very smart  dressy  frock  it  is   difficult to  decide  whether that one shall be a high-necked  affair, suitable for wear at formal afternoon  functions,  at dinners  not  too  formal, at the theatre, etc., or shall be  a decollete frock adapted to formal dinner and evening wear, but out of place  elsewhere, for  the  type   of woman_ of  whom  we; are   talking,   says   the New  York Sun.    Naturally the vote usually  *goes for the high-necked frocls.  .But all, of these shifts and subterfuges  arC avoided by the woman who can wear,  Aa-Dutch neclc frock and look well in* it.  Fashion has sanctioned this.cut for daytime" wear of all lsihdsf It is altogether  proper for restaurant dinner and theatre; and, while it is, of course, not the  smart thing for full evening dress, the  free throat and slightly low out do give,  a certain festive air and make such a  frock look far less out of place in an  evening   company  where  decolletage  is  the  rule   than   any  high-necked  frock,  however handsome.  So the Dutch neck is a benefactor in  its'way, though it is by no means becoming, to a majority of womankind, and  few can attempt it save after a conscientious course of neck bleaching and massage. .,  new wraps are finished about the neck  with long scarves of folded chiffon, one  color above another, edged with soft  fur or feathers, so, that they may be  wound round the neck and thrown over  the   shoulder.  Hair Buckles.  Old-fashioned buckles in enamel are  worn in the hair, through which ribbons are drawn at one side as a finish  to the cables that surround the turban.  Little enamel trinkets to hang at the  wrist are in pale-hued enamels, and  contain-a tiny powder-puff and a mirror wliich magnifies, and such pretty  auditions to the toilette as waist  buckles os shown in pale enamel to suit  the* fine cloths which will shortly be in  vogue.  Turban Nomenclature.  If there is a historic or peasant turban that has not been copied, name and  all, for this winter's style the milliner  has made the mistake of noti finding it.  There is a brisk strife among the milliners for new names and styles, ahd. the  maker who brings out a really novel title, to say nothing of a style," is for the  time being the leader.  MODISHNESS.  THE  Fur-lined  NEW  COATS.  Coziness���������As    to  of Other Coats.  Linings  NEW FOULARDS.  Challis, Poplin in Cotton Weaves, and  Embroidery.  Imported printed foulards of double  width and in exclusive spring designs are  to be had at from $1.5<fto $3.50 a yard.  - French challis in new and exclusive  patterns with satin stripes and in wide  variety of color and pattern is beer at  $1.25 a yard. [A:  Eighteen to'27-inch, flouncin'gs. in Swiss  embroideries are to be had -at $1.35 to  $3 from much higher prices.  Fancy striped cotton poplins highly  mercerized aie 35 cent-:- -i yard.  YES,  SHE'S TO  WEAR^  Entire flower hats.  Colored embroidery dresses.  Street gowns of satin foulards.  Quantities   of  Valenciennes   laces.  Great flaring hats.  Huts turned squarely back from  face.  Flower-dotted  and plaid Swisses.  Russian  suits.  Tailored  costumes   of   Shantung.  Blouses of  white  linen  with  colored,  embroidered dots.  Shorter'coats'.  Ohitpeaux of very rough straws. ^^  Likewise of chin.  Crepe de chine  for'trimming  mourning millinery.'  the  Tips   on   the   Modes  Which   WIS! \ be  the Favorites.  The waist made of chiffon or net over  metallic tissue or contrasting chiffon is  easily the leader fOr the two-piece suit.  Such waists are more or less elaborate,  with self-colored embroidery and self-colored braid. A  Depth of color is one of the pronounced features of this winter. Ono sees it  in deep blue blacks which have tried to  steal tke\ tone of Hamburg grapes.    ������������������  In place of the.long-used white net or  lace yoke, one finds the-.&elf-colored net  or lace yoke once more conspicuous, and  the lower sleeve is also of the dyed neiv  or lace.  Coats of material contrasting with ".the.  skirt are a good deal seen, velvet--being-  the most used with cloth skirts. -  T  ....������������������, y    ..  GOD .'03K.-rMAjC-to3^..:.:iA'V'V''*.;  While the essential laws of the Lord's  service are in both Old and; New Testaments made short and simple, in' the  keeping of these laws there is required  absolute surrender to the Lord, complete  obedience. Half-hearted allegiance is no  allegiance; divided service is no service.  THE   NEW   SKIRTS.  \  Diffi  It would appear that some of the  coats that are being produced now, and  especially those for the motor car ahd  for promenade wcat in general, cannot  be too large. They Buggcst luxury by  | their amplitude, and are as, warm and  cozy as can be, with their fur linings  and enormous collars and cuffs of somo  NA-DRU-GO  i.  Full details of our word content  $200., in cosh prizes  "Three pages  of  sprays   for  fruits ahd vegetables  Tables of Measures  How to preserve/eggs  A mine of -information  "Na-Dru-Co" Almanac  for   1910 In  the  handsomest and moat  ���������,   -'..A l-coV: ol hs kind ever distributed to tht Canadian farmer ond  hU v-ife, /  It is a miniature encyclopedia, containing useful hlnt3 for  every member of the farnlly.  Calculations are mado for your district. ,/',  In or<i������r to f amilUrlxv ���������v������rran* with Uu n*m������ "N*Dru>Ca",  wo li*v������ fn*uitir*l������il ������ ������av*l word contact in which wa will  nrnent cuh prii������* ���������mounting lo $200, to tlm winner*.   Pull  particular* in Ih* Alnt������n*c.  Ni������-Dfu-Co AlrnanaoA for 1910 are nov/ belnc  distributed by DruRKlils throuehout the country.  11 /cur tlruEglst should not hrw* n "upply, writ*.  direct to the National Drue fcChcmlcnl Co,,  on the coupcr. a������������ch*4 and a free copy  v/lll be nent you by return mall. /'     /  /  /  THIS AO WILL NOT APPEAR AGAIN.     /      ./     .,  5EMO COUP01HI TOnAY. ,.f     A>)  -    ���������    *'   ' *     ���������'    -    ...     ��������� /       V     y if  ' ������&*#  Pulled  in Low Down and Very  cult to Walk  in. ,  Tho cxti-aordinary manner In which  dieses arc dmwn in about or below the  knees is a fashion unknown till now in  the history of clothes. It is not only difficult to walk gracefully in one of these,  but absolutely impossible to walk upstairs without lifting the whole skirt  well above the knees.  One of tho latest developments of this  queer fashion is seen in a sulphur colored velvet evening;' gown, made with a  plain trained skirt, and n. tunic cut in  one with the bodico at the back and  drawn foi ward over tho hips In n long  curving line nt1*cither*side, the two  liieotinK in front some inches below tho,  knpert, tlionco curving away again to-  '..wiirdtt Iho baoky. .AKveii; this in Iohb oe-  centric thaii a gray chavmeiiHo wliie'i ii  draped with Rome slight fullnen-i from  tlio wiii-l'. and gathered into a, band of  trimming low at tho back, half way bo.  tweon knee and nnklo,  Tt used to bo considered a necessary  feature of n well-mnde gown thot it  hIiouIiI have n. graceful outward flow at  tho hack. Now thin'is forgotten, and  exh-nvngiiiici'*" of tlm kliul di'scrlhod render it very difficult for a woman to  look graceful, even when hIio happens  to he -hi hy nnture.  II. iiM-il to bo eoiirtirturod n necessary  feature of a woll-niiide gown thnt H*  should have a graceful'outward flo\/at  the hack. Now tliiH i* forgotten, nnd  extravugaiUTM of tho kind diiKorlbnil ren-  dor II very difficult for a woman to  look graceful, even when she happens to  hi* ho by Mature.'  EVENING  DRESS SUGGESTIONS.  Xow* materials shown for . evening  wear are nearly all touched in some  way with tinsel or sparkling beads, and  there, in a distinct revival of the velvet  tunic* which made itn appearance in  early spring, form ing a tightly fitted  overdress picked out with embroidery  consisting of closely sot silver or gold  ������������������.ng and conttiiin n'orts of embroidery  tissue roans. Hum or has it that braid-  will pass; consenuontly, since they aro  so ��������� beautiful, it is well to u������o ns *nany  ns possible while tlu* opportunity re-  mains with un*.  A protty notion is to have theatre fan  and hag mado of brocade to match.  Funs nro small and much inlaid tor-  toiscshell work is used for their decor-  ntion,  Thoatro Muff.  The  theatre muff and  dninty    scarf  havo come to remain, for thoy aro very  *i-ni"liir.    A   sciivE  is particularly  con-  tlio theatre, aud soiiio of the  We understand the necessity for wholehearted  service  of the-Lord  when i we  know that inmostly love of the Lord or  love of self rules in every life.   There is  mixture of good-and evil in the outward  life, 'affection'"-  and thoughts  and conduct which have not yet come in accord  with the ruling love, but inmostly there  is no mixture of motives; two opposite  loves cannot rule at the same time.   By  inheritance the  love  of self holds the  ruling' place, and it keeps that place un-  ti1 w*������. are willing to surrender wholly  to the Lord and to serve Him-wholly  The purpose, the effort to serve Him,  must bo absolute, or the Lord is not  given-the ruling place in the life; our  lovo is no love, our service is no service.  To appeal to practical experience.   A  man who has sunk low. in sensual ami  indulgent life hears of the Lord's power  to deliver from all oil, and desires to  Tbe a Christian. He cuts off the-grosser  evils of his life, but reserves for himself  some favorite.indulgence. His surrender  is not absolute, and while this is so he  finds no strength, "no blessing in his service of the Lord, like Aclian. of old. He  has taken the accursed thing of Jericho  and hidden it in his tent. The Lord  cannot give,him victory and blessing.  The Lord, in order to render any one  blessed and happy, wills a total submission; that is,tliat he should notybe partly his own and partly the Lord's, for  there are then two lords,.,whom.rmin  cannot serve at the same time; that  submission must be total appears ma infest from the primary precept of the  church:- thou shalt love the Lord thy  God with thy whole heart, and with thy  whole soul, and with thy whole mind,  and with all thy strength. Submission  must be total.  Does not this show why many would  be Christians find so little strength, so  little joy, so little reality in their reli-'  gion. Is it not because the love of the  Lord is half-hearted, the allegiance divided; because while we mean to be His  imd do His  will, we make some fatal  reservations?���������Helper. .;>.  .   -<>������������-   Elevators a Triumph  in Engineering.  Skyscraper problems do not include  the elevator. In the highest office building of the world passengers are transported directly iu a single car to the  forty-fourth storey, or a distance of 5Sfi*  feet, a distance which only afew years  ago was deemed all but impossible. And!  the elevator, engineers- assert that a-  type of elevator has been discovered that  will serve for any height of structure  that the architect will essay.  .'^Rapidity of /travel and 'tlie handling of  P^sengers is more ".important than, large  ca^cityyiiiy a .passenger elevator, except  un'detA shell Aspeeial conditions as at a -  ;su|bway; or elevated station. So -.. that  powerful machines arid large sized cars  are' less useful in office buildings and  large shops than a larger number of  snuillercars'  y In hydraulicAas well as -electrical elevators   auxiliary  devices   are.   available.,  for increasing the lifting capacity when -  it is necessary to raise office safes Or  heavy  furniture.    In  the   Metropolitan  tower   and   Hudson   terminal   buildings  several of the  elevators    are    provided  with safety lifting arrangements, which'.-"  enable   a   load   of   5,000  pounds  to, be  handled.   American machines have more  than  a foothold  and  are  unrivalled 'in  all countries of the world.  On tlite Eiffel. towerr in the underground railways and tubes of London, In  tunnels under the Elbe at Hamburg, and  under the Clyde at Glasgow, and in literally every city of the civilized world  may be found "lifts" of American manufacture working successfully at a wide  variety of duties and in many kinds of  buildings. Its inakcr has made habitable  a portion of the upper air and has  caused the equivalent of two buildings  to grow where'only one grew before.  ��������� ��������� +���������������   ���������������������������  ISvcry clergyman  knows    the' differ-  once between a surplice and a surplus.  FUR.  We revel in It.  Wo wear loin of It.  Wo wivry muffs of it.  Our long fou in uvo mndo of fur.  Vnr iw tlio material of our trnmoiuloufl  miiffH.  Fill" trliu*. the snllu turned out by tho  ftnint-l Inlloffii  Kvonhif* dffn'iHe'i of rlnoHt fabric  oftan   trimmed with fur.  Chiffon   RcarfH   and  other  items  likely ti'inunml witli fur, too.  aro  are  KNIGHT  STOVE  "BlacTc 'Ktilght" Btove Polish gives tho  shine that lasts.  Just a small daub spreads over a bi^j surface;  Just a few light rtibn with cloth or brush  brings a shine you can Hee your face In���������and  the shine lasts for dnya���������fresh/bright, brilliant-  ly black, : .  Try the quick, clean and cosy way ol shining  StovcH, Grates and Ironwork.  A bin win, ioc.���������tit dedlerii orient y  poiitpuld on receipt of prtot. ,.  TflEF.r.MLlEVCO.UMlTED,   .  HAMILTON, On!.  Maker* of th������ f*mouii "9 'lii'V Ohoo Potlth.  ���������A  SHIP   TO   US   YOUR  FURS? SKINS. PELTRIES  IHilOIH. Our Advl������e to Our  Slilppoi's Was Correct  THE  REST GOWN.  I'or a <|iilnt dlniKT a wi'llmftiln  ������iiwii U ipiitii Multnlih*.    It ih easily  If.to, nnd runv be very "fni'efiil.  VOhb  gilt  Dm*  of  NEW  KNITTED   HOOD,  . A practical nn well na bcanUful  fashion for tho llnltH or nutoipnbllo  1s the new hull led hood. It in  nhupcd after tho Unco of iho gnome  cup, with oyok'tH loft nneii nround  tho odgo, Through thin Ih run a  bror*d ribbon to draw tho enn cloao  I theno U In ���������jray.green nlnon,* ������r Ith a deep I to tho In^id and supply tho Fide t<f* '  sV-ipod ilouneo and a long coat out h'tgli   notU������n. una iouy, t������U'uiH������������.  So now would odvloo to ohlp aoodo to uo ond obtain tho Hlph  Prloeo whioh wo oro now noylng*  WrltoMor prloo Hot ond ohlpplna tonti, whioh will bo ohoorlully  furnlohod*  Itoforonoooi D������iiihi!������.rt tZanii, Monfrcel  A. & E. PIERCE & CO.  ���������OO and 807 81. Paul Slraot, Montreal  ������ti5|Tvi������\**������i*wv^fr W****'* 4  '#*���������*���������������*-.������������������������������������������ - - ��������� j#yi-Ai>*  &  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  "UT  gglg^j  QTtiffP  ^  ;v; y  '' "Oh, grandma, you are hard and cruel  in" your judgment of my lover," sobbed  the girl,-great teats starting to her eyes  and* rolling-down her cheeks.  yStoDi" thundered���������- her   grandfather,  excited as she had- never seen him be-  .iore.,. "She is right ia her opinion of  . thisyfeliow.; I have seen him, and I.can  jUdgeAMin; cawfully AaJid well, with the  rij^Aiud^ment ot my seventy odd years,  aud I repeat, he is a rascal!   His every  fcatursA proclaiuis    that, and    nature  makes yno mistake  in her  handwriting  upon a'Ahiiman face.  yr J'youy did; wrong   in    meeting    this  stranger again and again without our  knowledge,ANorine,..but  you  sinned iu  ignorance;   romaiijoe   clouded the   right  .from the wrong from your young, inex-  Aperienoed^ girlish mind.   The villainy of  Ait;lies at his door.      He knew better.  ...Tell me,yNorino!" he cried, "think well,  ' -Sad 'answer   me   truth fully: A When .heA  'spokeAioAyou of love^ydidXhe ever- JriehA'  . tion marnaget"     .A-\r '���������."'..'"  A'. -A' .   < '     GHAPTEIt XIX. '   Ay  Y :Yesi'it .was the first time that Norine,  tlie darling of their hearts, the child who  A*was the solace of theri old age, had ever  left them in anger. ".������������������-  Quite as: soon as the door had closed  upon her, poor old Grandma Gordon  broke into a passion of tears, a sight  which moved oid Daniel to the heart's  core; ..������������������':.-��������� y '  *'Ah3 husband, you were hard with  the lass," she sobbed, rocking herself  to and fro. "She cannot help loving, no  one can help, loving the one God sends  to her to love." '  ^ "It was never God, it was the devil  who sent him, Betsey," exclaimed the  old man, rising hastily and pacing" the  narrow little kitchen to and fro. . "You  do not know what you say; your wo-  .man's heart has got the better of your  judgment. He is not a man worthy of  any pure young girl's love, "  "Kush,  frusli, Daniel'"  wife.    "You  havo   no   warrant ,to   say  anything like that."  "But I have!" exclaimed the old blacksmith fiercely. "Every one in the village is talking about the scamp���������how  -.-- he gambles and makes love to every  ���������'<������������������ pretty lass he meets. Ay, and even the  A comely young'wives come in for a share  /'... -of^his admiration.-Only to-day I heard  A thisy'tale, Betsey. /One of the clerks in;  A the yillage stores parted from his;young  y wife" because of him: and his attentions  j to her. The wife openly declared her  ^A infatuation for. the handsome stranger,,  ;:- Olifford Carlisle, and defied her?f*antip^  X husband to do anything about Ait. ���������-"; The  X result of the matter, was, thedistracted  y fellow shot himself at-her feet; y^y  Al ''The villagers were so incensed over  It theymatter^^^that they would lmye raised  ���������a mob to rid the place of this rascally  ;y fellow: had it not been, f or the excite-  anent Over, the grave difficulty, hovering  o.yer the; village, in the expected' swodp-  irig down of the Indians upon Hadley.  ���������Now that I have told you.vthe man's  X'liaracter;' do you sayy Betsey, that we  should giye our beautiful,; innocentANbr-:  ine,:,to <rhhn, even though he-'wanted: to  niari-y 'herY which I doubt from- the  bottom ofjmyy soul; for such:aAniai������iiever  knows love's" refining' influence. ;in his  heart. ' If he' is iriAIbve witli any one, it^  cause   love   outweighed   the   power   of  gold?   Ay, ay, and*it always will.  "I shall find out if this man truly  loves NTorine. If 1 find that he does,  ���������bitterly as I detest him, I ���������shall offer no  opposition'if our little girl chooses to  wed him and follow his fortunes, even  though- it takes her from us, leaves us  desolate in our old age. There were  never truer words than the .poet uttered  when he said:  "Thus it da our children leave us���������  J36.-i.vho love us;  _ ftTSSL  CURED  ye..Tn ^,"J * "   ^,*r     JN 24. HOURS  Mi^S^nSlfMa V neverbnms, leaves no soar.  Snil^S?������.?���������cIdl:i3J������araii6S8 because composed  balms. Fifty years in  Sola by all druggists  laranteed.   Sold by i  Refuse substitutes. .  m&t^^^  p!i'!^iASVi's painless  ������OeS^ EXTRACTOR  Those we love and thoi  Just when they have learned to help us,  When we are old and lean upon them,  Coshes a youth Avith flaunting feathers  With his pipe of reeds, a stranger,  Wanders singing through the village,  Beckons to the fairest maiden,  , And she follows where he leads her,  Leaving all things for the stranger*"  '���������/You are right. Daniel," she answered, slowly. "If this stranger loves Norine, he will give up to her���������her own."  _ She followed him to the doqr and  kissed liim good-by, as si>e ha������T been  wont to do during all the long years" in  whSc-h they had toiled through "life's  pathway together. She. had a great,  horror of the handsome stranger, if his  reputation was as black as it was painted, and:. her heart grew heavy at the  thought of little Norine's great love for  him.  She would not go to bed. She could  content herself nowhere save by the  kitchen fire, saying to herself that.she  would watch and wait there, alone, until Daniel returned to her. She had a  faint notion that perhaps the handsome young stranger might return with  him. A   .  An hour passed; two, three, and then  she heard Daniel's crunching footsteps on  the hard snow outside.  "He is alone," she'murmured to herself, as she made haste to open the door  for him, and she added below . her  breath; "I shall know when I look into  his face if he is satisfied with his mission, and If. this stranger loves Norine."  She did hot wait for him ��������� to_ reach  forth for the.latch, but flung OpenAthe  door quickly.  The moment she ^saw her husband's  face she cried out in the wildest alarm.  It was as pale as it wc^ild ever be in  death. .  "Daniel!" she cried, a great fear com-;  ing oyer her as  he staggered into the  room,  sinking y down into   the   nearest  chair.   /'What  has happened?"  "Let me help you off with your coat  and hat, aiid then you shall tell me, I  will sit patiently by and ask no questions uutil you are ready to*'speak." A-  ��������� Aylndeedit seemed to her that he would;  never speak again, he was so agitated.  y tittle' by-little he recovered himself,  and Atheii turning suddenly to hi* old  wife, he cried impatiently and vehement  "tIy.:y.AA A-A'yy-; .;.. AA' y-... - yX"-A  y"It was tfsyl- fbretold, Betsey. The  .Villain who iiaay robbed Xorine of hery  i-^ucent lieait d������^Aihbt love her,7 as  I wilt prove to you/Und; to her."yV - A  H  Betsey did not interrupt.him, great as  her -aiixiety was, for she saw that he was  "laboring: under great excitement. In-;  deed, she never remembered; having: seen  him. in such a state before, and she real:  Jized something quite, terrible must have  occurred. 7  It was some moments erer he' spoke,  and;then a bitter imprecation burst  from liis aalieu lips.  ^The fellow is as I thought���������a scoundrel oi tho  deepest dye," he cried.  "But to my story. Let me tell it .to.  you, Betsey,' while I can command myself to do so, for each moment my rage  seems to grow more furious against liiin.-  ;.-������i-^r went to Barrison Hall, Betsey,  land asked the young woman who tesr  ishimself, and ho one else."      .A. : -j  fThe ;ppbr ibid wifeA.was fairly stricken  dumb by ��������� this-intelligehce. ShS knew- not  what anawerAtoAmakej      **   * y 7  "I am gOing to prove this fellow'k so-  called love for little, Norine for her satisfaction and yours," exclaimed Daniel  Gordon, reaching for his hat and.coat.  "WhAt would you do?" cried Betsey,  springing to her feet and laying a de-  Sn^uZw0^nil3ldriJ^^,������ J������������-?ed ' pihlded'"^ u^ knockl and whom I had  up  anxiously into   his   weather-beaten , }ia<J .,;oveP ���������������������������>��������� h(ifJ6> fov au audienee;  with Mr. Clifford Carlisle.  "'My business with him is of the utmost importance/ 1 said, 'or I should  not have ventured hither on a night like  this, and ut such an unseasonable hour.'  "'I do iiot believe he will see you,'  she aiiftwcved, pertly, 'for ho has just  sat' down over his wine and cigars. He  will not caro to bo disturbed.'  "'Say. to him that I, Daniel Gordon,  must see Mm,' I answered. 'Ho will re-  cognino in tlieAnnini* the grandfather of  Norine.'  ���������' ���������" 'And pray who' ia Norino?' oueried  the yoiing woman, eying mo curiously.  "'The girl whom Mr. Clifford Carlisle has been making- lovo to,' I answered, taking much caro not 1;o utter  the words rudely, or with anger.  "An e.veln ma tion which I could not  quito catch broke from her lips, tho  color roso quickly into lior face, nnd a  sudden ugly expression sprung into her  eyes, making them hard and cold us  blue, polished stool.  "Slio repented my-words as though to  make sure that aha had heavd aright.  For an instant she hesitated us though  uncertain uh to what course alio should  pursue| then said, sharplyi  ������������������"���������Mr. Clifford Carlisle .'mil hoo you.  Stop tlitii way.' -v.'  "i. followed  liev acros������**tlin threflhold  A face.  '''���������'" "I am going to sc cthis Clifford Car-  A lisle within the hour and test for my-  ��������� self beyond all question of doubt how  f strong and deep hin love is for that in-  -��������� noeent girl upstairs."  j. -''But how?" murnnu'cd his wife, aiix-  '���������   lously,, eagerly.  I . *'I am goin^* to see this Clifford Car-  A truth, unfold to him the secret that wo  i- have kept: ovon from Norine all these  'i .yeai'B���������that she is Mrs. Barrison's grand-  t ilaugliter, the last and only living rola-  .- tiyo tho. woman has on earth, und as  i. such is entitled to the grout fortune  J left by'the. woman'. If ho is-truly, in  ', love with Norino, as -tho' child dbvbutly  I htdfeVeH'him to be, he will relinquish'  '> every penny of that money which was,  ; left to him by her will, giving it to Nor-  ;, itie, the rightful owner. That will bo  i a crucial toBt. Yes, that will bo tho  I criieial'itontV Do you not agree with mo,  ?  old ���������wifo?"  "'      "It  is  hard   to  weigh   .lovo   against  i  money, Daniol," sho responded, her, lips  , -quivering, her wrinkled old hands*trembling.  "It ia tho groatoftt tost In the world,"  he repeated, adding in a qulvoiing, husky  v voices .."���������������������������. ;. ���������..-���������    .;, ���������������,    .'  "Did not Norine's mother leave all the  !.,narrii*on woalth to marry our boy, ho-  MADC 8M CANADA  READY TOR USE IN ANY QUANriTY  JSir������i!!!?W'S,f[ *OAP. ���������oftanjn* vaUr. f.  mumoiat. A ������-������n ^wal. 20 iu. all klRZ  ���������   _ ������iM Kvfryv/htrt.  of that houso, that I had sworn never  to'otitov, asking the TiOrd to'fovglvo me  n������ I did ������o, for breaking my vow. At  the ������,nd of the corridor slio throw open  a door, and tbe night that met my gaze  will be burned into my brain forovor*  moro,      ��������� A  "in a red velvet armchair before the  blazing grate sat tho man whom I had  come thoro. to see.. On tho table before  him stood a decanter: half filled with  what scorned more like strong brandy  than wine, and hi* face \ya$ but baroly  vlniblo through a blue cloud of mnoke.  "The yenng wonum pushed me forward into tlio room, Bcreoning hoMolf, an  it appeared to tne, behind nio. Whon  tlio vou"������r man caught night of m������  fttiuuilng thero ho ������prang to It ir feet with  a fl*������rcn oath.  "'Who aro yon, and what do yon  want hi bliiM Ikiii.ih?" ho cried. Hut a������  he uttered the woiiIh ho rocognlr.cil rnr,  ejaciilallug; "JHic old village blncl:-  mnltli?' and almo������t nndor his breath,  thoiigli my quick ciu'i* eimglit it: ,Kcirhn������i  Gordon'* ^tuml father I What In tho  world brlngi* him here?"  aiAivrai jjx.  "'Yen, "1 am tlio-grandfather of Norine  Gordon,'  l cu'Iuiiuud, Htvpping  for  ward toward him, 'and it is in her interest that I am here to-night. Rest  assured, nothing else in the whole world  would have tempted me to* leave the  warmth of my own fireside on a- night  like  this.'  "He sprang jto his feet! flushed' and  mngry, his black eye������ blazing' furiously.  '���������A-".'I have no wish to see you, sir,' he  cried; 'How dare the servant disobey my  orders so explicitly given, to admjt na  onej- ho matter what his business -with  me niight be. It's a pretty thing when  a maii Cannot have h|s instructions obeyed in his own house. I refuse to ^sce: you,  sir. Kindly oblige' ihe byyat; once: taking  leave fr<Ji the house into wbich-:you  have intruded.' A  AA'* 'Not' 30, my fine Mr/ Clifford,' Cax^  lisle,';I cried, losing at last my temper^  which I had tried so hard to control. T  ani here for a talk with you, and you  wil.1 hear me whether you-will ;or no.'  ..:>".'.'*;You are insolent!' cried theyyoung  maiij raising his arm as though to fell  me to the floor, his features fairly quivering Avvith convulsed passion. ''A'AA'"'.'  ...:A-"'Atteinpt'''tq'strike me at yoiir peril, j  you scoundrel!' I ciied, giving my fury  loose rein; 'and you shall see that this  strong right anil of mine has not swung  ra. isl!53@e liammer -'th(Be foa-ty.. years  or "inore ^or nothing. I" iin an  oild iitan in years compared, to yon, but,  Dariiei Gordon will take an insult from  ino man!"  "And as L muttered tlie words out  ;fkfw my strong right arm, and in less;  time thian it takes to tell it,.the handsome villain nieasured his full,length at  my feet. He picked himse.lf up with  aljaority, and whirling about, faced Ante  squarely, and if ever a hundred devils  looked oil t-of-a man's eyes, they looked  out of his. But iii th'a.t in&taiirt he  seemed to tlnink better of luaving y ������  yhaiindHto-hand eonfliet with me. ���������������������������.  . ������������������'." 'I cannot resent th������ insultr just given nue, because you are.a'man-so many  years older than'"' myaeilf,' he said,  sneeriii(gly, 'a-nd.therefore shiall be com-  ���������peflled to listen to whett you have come  here to say to me. But I warn you" to  be brieif.   Proceed!' A".  "I sitood quite silent for the moment,  at a loss for wordis concerningywlia-fc:.I  had come there to sajr; Our dkriling's  l������aj>pin.ess lay in this man's hands. . I  must; not wreck it by any word or ac-  tsor. of mine. ���������>.. ���������������������������.���������'���������*-. -  "'I���������I am sorry that I was so haflty,  Mr. Clifford Carlisle,5 I muttered, humbly-. -'I meant to have a peaceable Cqii-  v������rsa)tidn; with you. I dad not tJiink to  be ajTonsed to anger as I have been.'  "'YouK business witli "nie; sir!', he demanded, harsihly.   'GJo to it at once.'  " 'It is conoernang Norine,' Tmutteved,  huskily.   *I .would know your���������-your in-  tentioiis regiandiingher, Sir.'       ..;  y'y. Ay  "He laughed      the loudest, harshest,  most moclcing, blood-ciirdiing "������������������ laugh ihat-  ever fell 'from a'man's lips.      Al&Jigh  that out me through: the  heart Averse  |/    "'So that is what brings you to Barrison Haill on thiis tei-ribfe nig-lit, aiid; at:  this unseemly hour ?": he cried, again giv-*  ing> vent- to laughter''as mocking'asAi^  was Iwtrsh.   .��������� 7.;,y.y���������������������������'.       A.A ,. A.;'' i-  "'Yeai'-./I answered' controlling Amy  rage by a nibsit mighty effort; 'I kiiow  what your^^intentions.s.to,;.jUy;, little Norine mean. You have spoken of love to  Iiei*; now I ask the; question, man to  ihan, do you intend to irnake the girl  yoiiir wifeV'  "The question was A- ahnost^ife or  death for ine, for I knew but -too well  tiwut the happiness of: our darling hung  upon liii������ ���������.answer .for':all.ytiiive. to ,,oohie.  ;He; looked iiito iny face and bui-st into  such a loud, brutal, tontali-shig' laugh  that the blood fairly boiled iiiiiiiy. veins.  "Cbn a man not admire 'a. pretty girl  without being supposed .to be on jiiarri-  ajjo intoiiit?' he answered, coolly, savcas-  tiioail'ly,-adding: ! 'So little Norine pa*  'peadhed on 1110, it appears, despite her  jiiyiteistatioiiis to the contrary. I g*v������  lior'Credit for a little sense.'  "'Do I und������ratand you to say you do  not love the gill, and do not intontl to  make her your wife?' I cried, hoarsely.  "'That is precisely what I would have  you infer. I am sorry that you have  eonio #0 far in tlie cold to hear it.';  "'Then you have deceived the'giiil!' I  cried, hotly, scarcely able to coiiti-ol myself, 'nnd wo men out hore in Washington puidsh such trcaeliery with death.'  "'Softly, softly, my good mail,' hoie-  torted^.adldin'g/nioro insolently still, 'let  mo 'advise you thut it is unwise to  threaten a man in.his own domicile.'  "I oould endure, no more. I sprang at  him with all the pent-up rage of a jungle tiger, clutching his arm in a steol-  liko gmsip that made him wince with  pain, though I. nuiist, add that he had  too nuich grit to cry out,  ���������"You arc wrong there, Clifford Carlisle,' I cried, hoarsely. 'This plnce is not  yours, nor is the wealth, of the Bani-  SOllifl/  "'A mtidiinnn as wel Ins a foal I'  '''I am neitilicr a madinanjiof a fool/  I retorted. 'I ani sane enough, as you  fflwvll moon soo,.and I know what 1 nm  wiyiufl*. and iiltfliH force you to know it.  Y'ou eitnnot, yon slittli not, inherit tlio  than the thrunt of a ihiggor.  Buri'Ison- \vmlth, for there is a living  lichvas, a blood tJo, which ������ut������ off the  bold aUowpUt of a tiU'tuigei' to lump  her riffhte. Tlio hoirofw of this fortune,  and the otdy living descendant of Fran  ces Barris-on, is iny granddaughter, Norine.'  "A low. nielbw. tantalizing laugh au-  swcretl .nie, though 1 oould see beneath  has air of bravado hU haughty face7 turn:  p-.ile.  " *Ah,AI see, yon have- been imbibing  in the flowing bowl on this bitter Cold  night,' he axdainwd, tauntingly.. 'And  ddd your wild flight of imagination ateo  suggest to you to mkke your way into  til's house-to tell me this fadry story V  "Without noticing the sneering interruption ;J told the Story of Norine's mother, and her child's birth, and how tlie  daughter of the wealthy woman hod  been disinherited because she preferre<l  love to wealth; of the young mother's  death, and how Norine had been rea-red  ���������without the knowledge that the wyealthy  old recluse was her grandmother, who'  must oiie, day make the girl her heiress,  as ghe Ayais in duty bound to do.;., r noticed, although the sneering snlile never  for an instant left his -'lips', that he did  not iii/terrupt me. Indeed, lie seemed ^  anxious to hear alii l)6a3T to say,*ahd by  degr^j^the ugly light left hijSLfiyes, leav-  Jiig liv itsyplax?e: a scared one.;  "He seenied to look appeailarigly toward  tlie door. I turned and glanced in thqt  ddiection, too, and beheld standing, oh  the threshold the young ^ woman who  had admitted me, and had ushered me  into Cliffocrd Carlisle's presence-  "llojw ���������'���������lo'iijg' ^lie liad been standing  .tJiere, or if it had been the entire tdiue  that I had been witliin that room-, I had  no iiieans of knowing; but 0j5 I turned  and saw.her, he made a sign to her to  leave us,' and she quickly vanished from  'fcaght..- ' A..  ..-  . "I.felt, even though she. had closed the  dooi* a-f ter her, that she was listening at  the keyhole, and I knew that niy 00m-  pa-rifloii was of the same opinion from  the nervo.usness of his manner and the  furtivtS* glance be caat in that <Mreotion.  "As he made no attempt to answer  me, I Avent oh: 'Though Frances Barrison left aii the wi-Ils in CSiristendoni, I  shall see thaft Noririe"'haa her due. She  rehall be heiress to the Bai*riaon miilions,  or my name is not Daniel Gordon. That  is oil there is about it.'  "He leaned toward nie breathlessly  and caught me by the arm."  "Suppose I niarry Norine," he whispered, shrilly. 'Would not that settle  the matter to your satisfaction?'  "'Byy thunder, 110!' I shouted, almost  beside myself with anger. 'I would not  give her to you now. I would rather a  thousand, times see her lying dead at  niyyfeet. You would marry her for her  money, eh, after acknowledging that you  did notAlove her,, after fairly sneering  at her because' her heart had gone but  to you? A man who would marry'; a  girl* without "loving her is a dastardly  scoundrel; a rascal of the deepest dye.'  "'As you please,' he retorted; scornfully, adding: 'But; wriest from me the  Barrison millions you cannot. . Despite  all you can do, all the kinfolk that  might come forward,^ the Barrison will  will stand -good. yEvery .dollar is bequeathed toyme. AHelp yourself or your  Norine if you can. I defy you. Good- ���������  night, Mr. Daniely Gordon, blacksmith of J  Hadley village. Al wish you a, Very gobd-  evehing. Kindly Consider our interview  at an end.' 'AA. y.-Y-y^'y AyY  "I do not know how1 I got out of the  house and got. home, Betsey, and now  tlie question is, how shall we tell Norine?" AA "���������AjAyy'-y.: y -y-;A  A.^niere Was little 'heed, . A slim figure,  with a death-white face; had eregt1. quietly, into the -roonu Alt ;was Norine, aiid  ;sheAhad heardAallA y AA A  "���������'A'!y-: A,   A (To'be continued.);  Jf-    or - more   bales   of raw   Bilk   in   its   treasure  f CIl.   'VV.-Ull|\LII..|V!UNE.'I-������).| '%ftfeV "hSve be^."se"i;cte"d-b7*tiie ahtppen, In  ���������'������������������������������������-���������.'   _____ '.-'.-'.'   v-Shoughai or in  Yokohama because under or-  ''uuiui-y eonultioud tuey will reacli their Ani6r-  ( *o..o������    T>,, n.U    ^ ni J    -fr -1   -'I ,?!I   P������rt   ������n.   sa-y.   Friday.   If   they   ao  tha  l~ailSey KllStl  Ot  BlOOd, PUI,. ! ilk  can   be   delivered   la   New   York  on   the  ness T-Dizziness,  J. T. dietland, the well-known railway <>!icrjnei*r of. llaniiltoii, found tlie  strain always resting upon men of his  occupation.vastly intensified by a: tendency of tlie blood to rush to his heady  and often at times whon clearness of  vision and great steadiness  inaudfed. Finding some difficulty in  bending���������a stiffness with pain having  settled in his back, it occurred,  that his kidneys'might be at fault; This  was a" happy idea, for by it I not bttly  got rid of the pain, but many other  troubles as well.' - I -took a full dose of  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, and. was glad to  note that some obstruction'of the kidneys, which I had lately notieed, was at  once relieved. The flushed appearance of  my face gave way to a more rational  color, and there was a' perceptible; improvement in my appetite. Dr. Hamilton's Pills certainly act splendidly upon  the blood' removing heat and fulness  and that sort of dizziness that makes a  man at the throttle wish when it seizes  him that he were else.^*ere."������������������ ������������������.���������  No medicine . gives .;..ch unquestionably good results for stomach, liver and  blood troubles as Dr. Hamilton's Pills;  they are mild, certain and always curative.'. Refuse any substitute.  All deslers seli^ DK Hamilton's Pills,  35o. per box, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston, Ont.  . A   '<���������������������'���������''������������������:���������r.yX^y-'.-  CHARMIlSfG S'UTH CA'LINA.  QUICKEST Wmi SAFETY  ifttwsi mn Tow^i-ins^gy  For the baby often means rest for  both mother and child. Little ones  like it too���������it's so palatable to take.  Free from opiates,   y       ,  i        AU DruaaUU. 25 cent*. ym  wssmsmmsssmssssmwmm^  Free!  14 Kfc*mt������ Solid r  Gold Shell Einfid  . W������ will Uf yo������ *onr  eholcft of ontof tboi������ btiiu*  k*.r4U Molld gold ������Utll,  ItUtu, ������n(E***������<Ml| or *���������'  wim. etttBAnt ���������lrauut������d  J*w������>������, for th* ������������������������]��������� fit i  ������oi������i only, ������t������&a. ������. box,  V*������������(abi* Fill*.    WW  for Indlnotlon. ������mj������Up*-  tlon, rii������amnt(iwi, *���������*������  tifinripar* blood, ontftrrbi  dl������*ji������M ot tbo llfor, ������nd  kldniiyi. WhowyotthMO  ���������ol(lth*������o������tioic������oof|>inf<  ������������������ml.Ui tho moiioy if ������mj  "'    ���������;a������i  tbo thio o( tlmi ring doilrod  WW w* wilt oond yon,  yMstcbok") ������>''-.n#������v������*h(i������o   m M|i������Jttdi'H������oUliiB*,nl������kIti������ii*  yoor n������w# ������ivd mUioikii l������t������#<)IUt*1y *.������d wo  will Mii.t y<>w������ ������oiapaliJ,tli������ IMIU ���������*������'������ Umy  plni wlilofmroto aliroKWoyto |iiir������liMof-of  tlio pill*.  w# do nut Mlc>wjr wi*noy boforo  tlio ulllii Kt* ������old md wo ui* back wlmt yovi  _ oonnnt ooll. , M       ���������  || _uiaio������#;*ii������iir. a������imrti]ri������<>&lilir.%������z. E  9    **������       llUii������Poj>t4rt(������    Yoi*������nl*������ Ont* I  THE JOl'S OP X SUMMER VACATION  They   rented   a  cottage  together,    the  Browns and    their-   neighbors,  the  ���������Tonees, and said:  "We'll share in the cost and divide up  the work, and each one ahull make  his own bed.  'Twill bo easy to do, and I'm sure wo  will find that housework will seem  ��������� just like play."  So with this understanding they packed  up their "juuk" and together thoy  journeyed'away.  For a while things wont smoothly, a  week or two passed, then clouds in  tho distance appeared.  Mrg. .Tones told her hubby that moan  Mrs. Brown up and "sneaked" when  tlio table wan cleared, >���������  Whilo it wasn't her night to wash dinh-  C6* of coui'BO, hIio might huvo helped  put thom away. ;/  An she did wjieiiovov 'twas Mrs. Brown's  turn,  n  fact  sho  could  truthfully  Then. Mrs. Jones said ������ho was nick of  her job, bccanno Mm, Brown Boomed  to think  She had nothing to do but look pretty  while bIic Hlavcd tho summer away.  at tho ninle;  And Jones disliked  Brown bccauno ho  declined to hoip clean tlio fish tbat  thoy caught,  WliiJo Brown had a notion that Joncr*  didn't go for the water a������ oft an ho  ought.  When a month had {"oni* by Mm. .Toiten  ������tarte<l  in  to  "hand" 'Mm, Brown  "a few thiitgn."  And Mi-n. Brown, alw, unhiirdenod   her  mind of a  tew    littlo    neigliborly  IHnjr*. ./'���������'���������  How tho Joncseu aiid   Browns arc nt  homo onco again, their vacation was  far from a treat,  Aud ("food *Mr������. Brown doonirt we Mm.  .Toue-i when thoy happen to pium on  ���������the iitrcel.  - ������~Clih������iigo Ilni'oi'd-Hoi'rtld,  Long on Ancestry, But Draws Lias at  Divorce.  Chadestoji is to South Carolina what  Boston is to Massachusetts or Sah  Franriscv to California. The peoplo of  th*> State regard it'.with, affectionate  pride.  The South is very conservative, and  Charleston ihbst of all. says Tlie Rosary  Magazine. -Family portraits are a cherished part of their; possessions. Mary is  pronounced "Mairy."; A dress waisti is  called a body, and?������the man that waits  on table a. butler./Hispother, dutiee may  include milking/and cooking. Still he is  the butler.'". Ay. ���������".y. Ay;.,: -y X -\  "-' ABy people of 'the old: s^iool���������and there  are many in CharleatoK--^a.;: niarried wa  man is spoken of and toy.as "Mistrerarf  So-ahd-So. Many: meThbers^fAthe affeto-  craey live in the. couritryy:y oii-' large estates with high-sounding A names. They  emplojry governesses and tutors^ ride on  horselwcki have foousesApsirlge������? and go.  long distances to attend ball^.  Hedges are ih general yfa.ypr. Around  the. old churches are .burial grounds or  churchyards, but as a rule burial in them.  isA:7ijo lbn^r-pei^itted^':7'::'A'iA;":y'yA- "A- ���������;���������.���������������������������  Ancestry is. oi A muehAcOnsequenca-y in-  Charleston. It is the, sole basis of social  distinction. No college;of heraldry iayiie-,  cessary.; the memory"isAah;infallible rer  'positoryv.,. -yy ���������^.-������������������.'i. ���������'xYXXXX'XYY.y y/X  Even the'point bf;a stbiy is y sometimes lost sight: of in genealopcal digressions. In South Carolina every one  knows every one else in the State who  belongs to one-*of'; the best families. ^  >: ;The St. Cecilia Society-istlie niost.aris*  tocratic soc-iety ; in tlie State,, but it is  not so exclusive as is geriefally auippos-  ed by strangers. The: society came into  existence as early as 1737/ but it was jnot  organized until "1S02A It ��������� Was at firit a  musical club and gave : amateur :conoerts  form time to time, but haying on its  jhembership roll so in any young men  fond of dancing arid desirous that balls j  should bo given the ooiicerts >yere given *  iip, and since then throb tinies a year  darices have beem given, .which are tlie  most important social.events, in the  city. A ���������'���������'':���������'���������'���������  Three blnek bulls are sufficient to exclude a man from membevship, A lady's  name'when once piit on the itiyitdtion  list usually stays there ns long as she  lives in the city. Actresses, Jc\yessea and  divorced women are barred from attend-  mg. .,!���������...'��������������������������� ..'.'���������'..:.  , South Carolina enjoys the distinction  of l-chitf the only State in the Union  where it }b impopsiblo to get - a divorce  except by appeal to the iJeigislature, an  impossibility which society upholds by  refusing to countenance divorced women.  Though there w������*-o no laws,enacted, on  tlio mibjcct until 18t)i5, divorce lias hovot  been granted in the; Statu except once,  just after the civil war. ,  ���������:���������;   .^ ������������,. -������������������;���������-.  RUN   OF THE  SIUK  SPECIAL.  loilowing  Thur&duy,   which   is   the   latest: in.  tU������   wtek  that  is  cosirable.  Arrangements have b������n mad-e by cable for,  1;e transportation of'tbe  cargoes across tha  tae  continent,   fiival   railroads   are  to   corry  them.   It   has   happened   that  two   aiicb   oilk  trains  have started  but aa hour apart,  sai  ureuing  afferent   routes,   have   awuag   Into  New York neck and neck.  It is when  such a race as thia is on that  the   silk  train     becomes'the ona  important  tiiug in life to tha railroad men-   They thlo������  (and talk of notning else.   Tracks ar������ cleared  were   de-   BJtl patrolled, switches are spiked and ������v������ry-  taing ������is   done  to "clip   the   &dc%S3ory  delays  o tho last second.  The railroad oiticla'o will dear that thoro  1.5 jn j is any  race,   but   when  it  hs over  the otcri*  icf tb<> wlnninz of the blue'ribbon or iho mil*  Is told in every roundhouse and ewltoh uhanty  between the coasts.  Raw eilk  fluctuates   considerably   in price  at  times and there  is frequent heavy speculation in it.   Time of delivery is uaualy, the  essence   of the   contracts.   The   purchooo oC  cargoes  are   usually financed  by some  Now  York   bank   or   truot  company.   Every  day**  delay  means, added   interest   charges.   'Whllo  ra*v  silk eaters this country free of ������utg. it  ia usually ahippel in bond, to its desaaatioa.  and   is  not  formally passed   by the   customs  authorities ' until  its  arrival.  For  the purposo oE. the banKers  and merchants it might aa well reach New York on  a Monday. moraing  as  the; previous  Frldey  aftc-rcon.   If it: can arrive on a ThursHay it  cai  be  cleared  at the Custom  House "conditioned" and resbipped to the manufactures  ���������within   the   neat   fortty-elg^it   hpura.   Thooa  ore but a few. of the principal  reasons why  the   closely   interwoven   comercial    interesta  atch  the  progress  of  the  silk train  acrow  tho contioeat and-pray for its early arrival.  There are from, the railroads point of. view  many other  reasons   for speed.   In  the  first  placo of transportation of this  freighit,  that  is valued  at more than  $126,000  a   car,    ia  fin ***at*lv    ������i������*****Vi*    *.r***    V-.- *****.   /������ii.-vi-i-ft**������^ii������   ������^���������������!���������-***������*������*������������������"  They  say it  is  a matter  of   sentiment   and  ! prestige,   but  is   really  aa  affair ot dollars  and cents.   A. carload ot raw silk aiid a oar-  OoaI   of first- class   passongera   all tho  -wny  across   America  amount  to About  the  sanie  taing in monye, and thero 10 mbre net profit in handling the silk at four cents a pound  Jrom coast to const, the highest freight rata  that lb charged on ahy commodity.  It to an unusual thing to got together a*v-  nty-flve or a hundred first-class pooson������oro  at ��������� JTC.IO each,  but if the road aehiovos tbo  reputation  of handling raw allk spoolato ex-  podltiously they are ukely to came aloos over  the eamo rails almost evory week.   Tbe Bilk  trala-raolde from the engineer and lirom������u���������  eefs  only  a  conduct or,  a  tlasmau and ��������� *  brakeman.   The shiny limited doea not mako  nearly ei������ much net royenue for tho road, for  it .requires  a much  larger' and more etpon-  elvo crew.  Silk la tha ono claea of freight that tho  railroad insures for it own account in order  to bo protected agalnat loss if an ocoldont  t3I������ens. The longer a million or two million  dollars insurance is In effect lh������ more it  oosts. That le another reaoon for hurry. Still  another curious and to tho general publio  unknown theory in the complex science ot  railroading���������that of the "zono  of daag������r."  The ''seussfaasgei'" in iho tuate&os <m-  tween two points. The quicken* tt Is pased tbo  tess tho-risk. T&srgfere ths swift sUktrsin  run ing atythe opeed of a limited or ������a������i*f������  is simply passing through tbo "son* of danger" aa quickly as poslble. For the nst������ reason, by the way, fast train* are cousidersa  thecretically safer to: travel on than Slow  trains, because they era espoaed to the liak*  ot transit a fewor nutuoer of hours or minutes.  Though the charges are heavy tbe railways insure their silk trains to their full  Sralue.' Acldenta may hapepn to the sllfe spsc-  ial the same as to ahy^otber train. Not lone  ago one of those epeclals was ditched oa &  Western road. The. cars and contents causbt  firo and made 0. beautiful blaae tbat coot  th-3 insurance companies a million' dollars.  The cars in whioh this raw silk io transported acroa tho continent, while not oraato  externally, are built with great caro. Thos*  are as nearly moisture, dust and damp proof  as possible, and special attention U paid to  thoir running gear. No hotter otool wheals  are under tho privato cars of great rallroed  executives. A continuous run of S.GOG m>l������������  Is a. hard - t*st, and a broken flange would  metai the possible Ioso of thousands ot dollars.���������Excnango.      ������<���������        . -1.  LDPE'S' OUTLOOKL  FOR  Y6un<������ GIRLS.  >  NATcitr:.  (I������ittnburg Time--,)  Lottlo���������<Do you .have f������iit< muihi f* a!  your country ���������pliu^S'  -Hattt������-������()h, r-IoHouh!      ha������t    night  Uu'tw   wuu ,������  ityuhu- Tiffmiy   si:tliiij{'.  \  A  Frolght Train  With  the   Right  of  Way Over "Everything.  Wlirn the fast moll steamer from Y0U0-  Iinnni, Btionglinl or Canton, .tho great silk  ��������� orlii of the Orient, docks at Vnncouvor,  Tocontn, Soattlo or t3iin Francisco, a >peclul  trm a hIuiuIm roftdy on the pier nwoltlng lidr  iirrlval.  It ih not tlio nrlvute convoyaneo or somo  lroii->iiortation king of multimillionaire or  of ony of tlio iiosRoiiKorji wlio throng tuo  docUi.; nor iloos it tarry for tho sacks or lot-  torn from tha Fnr Eiiwt, Us coachos do not  hUImo with tho rcfuleciico of varal������li and plato  ���������������ln������-:, Tliclr imint Is dull and thoy aro win-  di>wlcJ*s, liko oxproHS ������i������r������, Tho ������ldo doom  toward tho ulilp uro opon,  . TIiIh Hiieolal, a������y������, a wrltor In Harporo  Weekly t������ tho emperor of trnlita. lt Is ro-  oorvod for tlio coatllost of all freight, raw  silk. Whon It ntnrui eastward Its lading will  ho worth 11 fortuno, n million and u half; por-  Uu.'ui two million uollui-ii.  All tbo way ncrowi tho Pacific those vkolns  ot prnolouti thread pnekod tightly ia balflH  ot a littlo movo than ������ huudrod-wolgHt oaoh,  cnrotully wi'iippod In hoavy waterproof oovor-  1HK������. havo boon locked la tho itoamer'fi ������tool  woilod trotuiuro room.  A������ tbe tsrettt Hhlp'w mooring tiawwar* ������tra,ln  ami Hottlo into placo and tho rtauspUnka aro  toeing lowored  tho purnor bronlw tbo aoals,  which bo has lunpoctod many tlmos a dny  IlirouRliout the 7.600 mllo voyage. Ah tho  ���������"'rut p/u������i������������"r"-r������ bnmton ������������lioro half a hundrod  Inliorers uiiim thomselvo* nnd stand roady to  rec'i.'lvo tlio nuih ot iiMK'teu* buHm un iltvy  Homo ���������Kdliiit down to tho pier from tbo dock  mbnvo,  T"lii������ cu������toms ofirieoro ������ra hurdly throumh  #������nnilnliii" tlio rirmt of tlio voyagnrs' liitK-  *������--jo btfaro tho ttar* ������r������ Jrimm������it with thoir  oostly freliilit. TI10 unit mint ho lumlort In  Now York In flv������ dny-. icv������n tlio Unttoil  Hluioi mall* will not trnvol fuwtor aoroKo tho  continent. Dny tin<t nlwln tlio wllk tnUii  .riishijii  oHJitwnril,   twer  flopping  oicopt   to  ]C|llllUro   MlltllK'll,  .'Di* rUU train  In run u* A ������ti������olal,   If   ������  llniltiMl loui'ti iiiuo uiiil fiiU) In tbo way (hi*  UinliMl luiw io,ri������i un mi Hliluw whllo (ho ultk  trnlii ronru hy. 'Clio nIii; hiu'iIui rmiM on m������  mdiodUh;   cxi.-opt   lh������������ *i'f tlm urp\(i������H   mpi'iMl  ������ion������lKt<iU wiih niifoiy, 't'lw ulitof d<v������iviiii)hiir  ������if nriDli dlvlMinn hniuii* waictidilly to tho hwWm  ������f Hi* jin������l������i**'i''( lomliiK l������������ ovur tlio wlro������ cram  ona hliftini lowur nnil uttutiou nftor nuotlitir,  lVlilJ/> 1 lm Allli i<'tin 1.1 Kt a Uiomun.l j.ul^  ������W*y It l# t������tilii������ PMIHU-Iiit for. ��������� f ;>(  tour������*i..   tt  liiimmN   now   uml   tlinn   that   two  uituuiors Jiwm .^..uin Atia, t.i^U ivliU ..M  Nature   Makes   Demands  Upon  Them  Which Only  Such  a  Tonic as Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills Can Supply*  The girl of to-day is the woman of  to-morrow, and until that to-morrowr  oft-timeB she sufiers a wearines sand  loss of strength and brightness. These  woes, with pallid cheeks, shortness of  breath and persistent headaches, tell  plainer than words that she needs  assistance in the form of now, rich  red blood;  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo  People are juat tho medicine growing girls need. Every dose helps to  mako new,, rich blood,-thus helping  languid despondent girls on to tha  full bloom of womanhood, , making  them robust, cheerful and attractive.  Mrs. Albert'Put-man, Port Robinson,  Out,, Hay������: "A couple of years ago  my daughter Hattie, now fifteen, was  in declining health. 8lie complained  of severo headuehou., had no appotito,  was vory pale, and exhausted at tho  loast exertion. Ar timo passed on  she was hardly able to drag herself  about, notwithstanding that sho waft  under medical treatment and continuously taking medicine. At thia  juncture a. neighbor strongly advised mo to give Hattio Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills, nnd J decided to do so.  After she, had taken three . boxea  somo improvement was noticed; tha  headaches wore not so frequent, nor  so severe, and her appetite was much  improved. This was indeed cheering  and she continued taking tho Pillf*  until she had used some eight boxen,  when she Avras oh well as over &he had  boon in her life, and since that time*  sho haa boon an robust as any girl  could wish' W be. I would strongly  urgo all mothors of growing girls' to  keep thoir health fortified through tha  uso of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."  Dr. Williams' rink Pills can bo had  from any iT*iodiHn������' dealer or hy mall  from Tho Dr. Williams' Modicino Co.,  llrockvillo, Ont., tit &0 cent* a box  or six boxes for $2.60,   ..; ������.������.������>..;...   LAST WOJID FOR MOTHER.  (Montreal Herald.)  'Xow, I suppose," remarked Sir-*,  Simgu, ''that the surgeons of the Army  nr������ attacli������!il to tlm Medical Corps."  "Your dujjfiortitioii doc',** yoa gmift  credit," replied Mr, Siingg*. sarcastically.  ���������It's 11 woiiih'i* you didn't imagine that  doctors joitioil tin* army for tlm purpos*  of liiiililfng hridgi's or going tip F11 a balloon. Wlmro -should army surgeon* b*  I'.vri'iit in th������������ .Mwllenl Corps V"  "\VV1I, 1 thought thnt tliey might possibly Imlotig to tin* Lancers."  ������~������"~������-" .<*.������������   AN EASY MAUK.  (Cliicngo .lourual.)  "Why did you quit dt'iiikiii***^"  "Jtwinw I'm so fat,"  ���������"niiti'k   drinking      incjivan.OH     yowr  girth ?'���������  "No, but T���������orrtiiph'd Ao much siise* nt  iho onr tnat. tlm i-Imp it alWMys M)om������<i  in i,.,.<������ ������.,i .i<>..^ ..������ r**...  i  y T^rr^TrTTTT^^T^TTT���������^  "������.*IIV������* !������**.������'  ���������^^vuivuw  (      ���������  m  AAW  y:y**t*  the creston review  ms^finaato!ru.m  b-Tttt tt tt i.*M ruT-i.T ������M  liiOjtoi'iiCrjiliij'iftl,*  THE CANADIAN BAN  -^_4l **W .A. V Ja-^v. V -ii.  BEAD  OFFICE, TOROJfTO  ESTABLISH ED  1807  B. B. WALKER, President  AXEXARPER LAIRD, General Liana-er  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada^ and in the United States and England  EY ORDERS  3 cent*  6 cents  10 cents  15 cents  ISSUED AT THE  FOLLOWING RATES  ' . $5 and under   Over $5 and not exceeding $10      "   $10        " " $30      "   $30        " " $50   .....  Tfees������ Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank in Conaula  (except io the Yukon) and at the principal banking points in the United States. Tliey  aro ssgotisXAc at $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Great Britain and Ireland,  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  Snd at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. '<M  PERCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  Wild Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OS?  PYTHIAS  Creston, B.C.  Meets every' o her Monday from,Tnne 20  to October 4 at 8 p.m. in Speers' Hall.  Oeo. Broderick, O. C.  E. Jeuseu, Kof R. & S..AAA  K. S. Bevan, M. of F. A. AA  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  m^^^tSrf^Ti^-  py Man  e  arness fiejjairing  Is a Speciality  a -..' A' at, the  HARNESS STORE ONW  I  A.    C.   B OWN ESS  Wholpsale "Wine and Spirit  Merchant  [Cranbrook  B.C.  DON^T BE FOOLED, Get your Harness Repaired at the place  Where Your Needs are understood  CARVER'S HARNisS 1^  ' ..-��������� Opposite McCreath's Barn y;  m  The Creston  ^evieT������  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Oreston Publishing Co., at their office, Fitet Street, Greaton.  J.  JOHNSON  Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $2 00. a vear, in advance.  SO-Day Notices, $5; 60, $*? 50 *, 90, $10  GS  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium ot the Creston valley,  cir- j  culating in over one thousand homes throughout, the Creston district.    Onr  columns are opeu to correspondents on live questions of local interest.    t-5ou'  tributions must bo brief, -written ou one side of the paper ouly and signed, ao.,  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  advertisements, subscriptions and news.   Complaints from subscribers as to j  non-receipt of -paper will be promptly attended to.    Address all communications to the editor.  I Creston Drug & Book Co  %  As will bo seen elsewhere in this issue  a public meeting of the ratepayers has  bes=n called by the secretary of the Board  of Trade for Monday evening, April  11 ia the Mercantile Hall. At this meeting every ratepayer in tbe immediate  vicinity of Creston is requested to attend  or send his proxy, without fail,  as this    meeting shall   decide whether Crestou! Editor, Crestou Review.  shall or shall not have a sewerage sys-  tem.   If the meeting decides to have  a  se verage   system they can proceed to  elect   three  commissioners,   who shall  have full charge of the installation   of  the sewerage.  death at Ericksou which occurred weeks  ago, who was to blame for'the omission?  As this matter cannot interest tbe public  to any great extent, and a continuation  of correspondence ou this matter can uot  do any good, no further correspondence  i on the subject will be published iu this  paper. ]  I The Leading  I Hotel of the  'Fruit   Belt  Our  Call  Guests  c/lgain  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the : Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  3-j  C OMMUNICATIONJ  The Editor,  Oreston Review.  Dear Sir���������My attention has been called  to an article in last week's Creston Review, which for downright impertinence  puts in the shade anything I have seen  for a loug time.     Needless to say,  the  article in question has given me great  pain, and I am determined to make whoever is "responsible for the slander therein  published retract every  word.     Those  who were personally acquainted with  my lato  brother Dan   and  myself  are  given to understand that our relatives  in Now Brunswick were not apprised ol  his demise, and the writer of the article  under notice goes out of his way to butt  tho private life of a family, which he  nor any other man has any right to do.  I want to emphatically brand the assertion as a lie that our immediate relatives  in tho old homo were not acquainted as  soon as possible after my brother's death.  You will readily understand, Mr Editor, that, even taking it for granted that  there was auy truth iu the statement, it j  was no business of the writer of the arti-  olo, aud you had no business to give out  to the publio such an item of news.  If you are going to run a newspaper  that will bo devoted solely to gossip that  emanates from irresponsible parties, then  I urge upon yon to mako Bure of tho  facts before you publish them, for thoro  is a law to protect a person hold up to  shame when it is not -justified.  T demand that you will givo iu this  ourreut week's issue of the Creston Re-  view tho Hinne prominence to this denial  as you did to tho unfounded report last  week.  I am, Dear Sir,  Yours truly,  J. S. Baihutt  [With regard to tho aboro letter, it  may ho stated that tho Roviow was quito  in order to publish tho news ttom that  the nistor of tho lato Dau Babbitt, who  rosldoN in tho Kant had written a letter  asking if tbo report of hor brother's  death wns trno or not. Now, aa a matter of fact, tfhe actually wrote this lottor  to uo othor than tho worthy pofltmnstor,  M. MoLood at Ericksou, and ho ropllod  to tho huly, giving tho doulred inform'  atlou, If Mr. Babbitt will interview tho  ]M)Btmnttor h������ can learn pornonally of  thomftttnr. Now, with rogrwi to tho  r������murkH hi Mr. Babbitt'* hitter rofowing  to thn Itoviow pttbliHhitig that nown item  wo h������v������ no hesitation in wiving thnt  thifi paper Htandfi ready at fill tlmon to  pablUh JuHt such nown lUiiim,    It the  Sir,���������There appeared in your issue of  March lSth an article headed "Parasites." I fail to analyze the writer of  this article: the nearest approach to it  that I can discover is, that he is practising throwing boomerangs at some of our  respectable frnit growers, which, happily does not reach its mark, but further  out in the article rebuffs and returns to  the thrower and splits open his anatomy  and reveals the nasty composition of his  inner organs.  For fear of soiling my hands in such  puddle, I shall refrain from further comment.  Local Fruit Gkowbb  WHOLESALE WINES, LIQUORS  Jt5>jfi>j6ij?bjft> ANp CIGARS g^g^ts^g^gi^  m  re  ion,  Moran & cMead  J,'   -.������Ja������s%ir%'c*.  =Jb  Hardware or Furniture  Up-to-date Goods Arriving Daily  If it is either, we can supply you'at.Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders through us,  You will be treated right.  ..*   We are Agents for McLaughlin    ']      if2j  ������....���������������  ���������*Atlll������.l  ""T  ������f *>������)������ r������mt,H������*r,������i  Editor, Creston Review.  As per your request, I enclose copy of  the form used for obtaining orders for  my strawberries from the retail merchants prior to the opening of each season.  Also a sample copy of the post card,  which I enclose in each invoice envelope  that goes with every shipment; and  when the merchant at the destination  of the shipment opens the envelope and  extracts the card, all he has to do is to  examine the goods and then check thus  V opposite condition, as printed on tho  reversed side of the oard, date and mail  without the need of signing his name"  as the card is marked with corresponding  number of the page in the ledger us that  of the account of the customer.  You will note there are two forms,  oue for tho order, that tho merchant  signs, and the other, tbo acceptance of  tho order, whioh I fill in, sign, detach  and return to the merchant on receipt of  the order.  Experience haB conclusively proved  that perishable product-, euohas border,  can not permanently be marketed satisfactory through the commission housed,  except in carload lots nud shipped to big  cities capable of consuming ono or moro  carloads of tho kind within twonty.four  boars aftor tho arrival of tho goods.  If a permauont and healthy market ia  to bo ohtainod for this class of our goods  It can only bo accomplished by unitod  oO'Opovntinn nf the individual growers,  nlimintitiug all Ruporflnonn middlemen  ���������extracting toll from our product*] and  each leaving his depredating marks on  tho goodu���������nud gotting In dlroot touoh  with tho consumer through thoir looal  retail merchant nt tho baao of consumption. Onoo ���������stabliHhod nt suoh points,  with honoHt pnok. uniform grado and  fair prices according to grade, our por tollable goods, anoh ao hordes, onu ho mndo  nn staple iw auy othor product-* from our  gardoiiH, nnd far moro profitable For  my part I hnvo found tho Hiifcot and  mout economical wny of uoouritig my  onstoniorH through th* medium of Home  ralhtUo travelling iigoiito, roprosontlng  hotiHOH in other linen of good**, and that  for tho following wnHoiiH;  In tho ttrnt pkoo, ������������ nn individual, my  tfft*#0*'wi������������ <������<rnA*"i#ft������  wot-ldl  l.w* nonwlffor*  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co,  i^UEastu-  rats  3 ^^hh9^Vij  m  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.    ; EasyTerms  HXS. McCREATH  Ql&JUUL-'IJUUUI^^  l-Wfy  NELSON LAND DISTRICT���������District of  West Kootenay.  Take Notlde that 1. Samuel Hatfield, barber, of CreBton, B.C., Intend to apply for per-  mlsnlon to purchase the follow'w" described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the southeast corner of Lot 7717, tliencQ south 40 chains;  thence west 40 chains, thence north 4������ chains,  thence east 40 chains, to point of commencement, containing 160 acres, mora or less.  Jan. 17,1010. 8AMUKL HATFIELD,  per ti. A.XiAUiUli', Agent.  NELSON LAND DISTRiCT-Dlstrlct ot  West Kootenay,  Toko   notice that   J. K. Jolinson.   publisher, of Creston,   Intends' to apply   for  permission to purchase tho follow ng described lands:  Commencing at n post 40 chains cast and 12  chains-Bouth of tho south east oornor of Lot  7717, tlionco south 80 chains, thenco "west 40  chains, thence uortli80 chains, tUonce east 40  chains to point of comraoncement.eontalnlng  3'<50 aores more or less.  JOSEPH KIKKPATRIOK JOHNSON  Jan. 1,1010 per G. A. Laurlo, Agent  NELSON; LAND DISTRICT-DlRtrlct  or  West Kootenay  \Talto notice thatS. M. Ltinvlo, of Creston,  married woman, Intends to apply for permission to purchiiHo tho following described  landR:  Commending at ii post plantod 40 chains  oast and 40 chains south of tlio south east.  corner of Lot 7717, thenco soutli 80 chains,  thonoo west 40 chains,,thenco norl.li 80chains,  tlionco oast 40 chains topliica ofccmimonuo*  mont contain Ing liao iicrt'H moro ov Iobh. .  TJARAII M1LLAN LAURIE,  Jan. 1,1010 Por O. A, Laurlo, ugmit  M.IR.Bcatre  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tho  Funeral Director  i  A. MlRABELtl  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  Adlard & Wisler  House and  Sign Painters  Kalsomintng and  Waperhanging  VICTORIA STREET,  CRESTON     -     B.C.  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Say, Johnnie* can you tell  me Tfohere I can hire a yGood  Saddle Pony)  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  It's the BEST IN SOWN.  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  tCD  SAM -'-  wmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmMmmmm*mmmmmm*mmmmmm  HATFIELD  The Greston  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  - and ���������  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Tonsortal Parlor, Fourth St.  \*+**J*AAAAAAAAAA0*A0^^ A***A* AAAAAAi  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  THIS IS TO OKRTIFY tint I havo. ������������H|*t'0l<4JM Nuwovy Stock  grown hy tho Rlvornldo Ntmiory, Groud FrirkH, B.U.,  nnd fouud uo  nfootiortn di*i*-r*n(iH,  Tho Htool- ia woll tfrowu aad o* exodlout qnnllty. miirM��������� 1���������m,^  80th Swptomhor, 1(100. M. H. MIDBLETOK,  AmwiHtrmt Prnvlnolfil HorthmlttirltHt,  WALTER V, JACKSON,  CMWttTON, n.o.  lUVKltHlDlC* KUIIBEUIKB  TILSZER!   I  FERTILIZER !|  ^������������������������������������" "��������� ~- "    "   -  ' ������������������'���������"-"���������������������������*- ���������������������������^  1 .'. .$������������������  - ���������        ���������    : ''    .*'*!'���������.  Bumsx Standard^  fertilizer     $  'BLOOD AND 'SONS  'X  Tankage- Fertilizer  JBbod Fertilizer  Bone MeM      ������  Fertilizer  Samples and Prices  can  ��������� be obtained at���������     ���������.  P. BURNS & Co.  Limit***  CRESTON  B.Cii.'.  ��������� 'k  Stafeeg & '<Eo.  Wholosalo       '  Provision*!,   Produce,   Fruit  Oonoml Coninili/Hloii Min'olumi*  NELSON       -        B. C.  ^'9S%SVt>S*%,'%&*S*^*~������''i  On Sirdar Avenue  ftesb Bteabaite  IPasttie bait^;,  *Bo$tm Baked Beans ma  Chicken *Ple Every' Saturday������  Mts J A Mitchell, P'op 2  !T*.'..  JlL^J^  and  Plumber  Tinware  Stoves  ^Piping  ������n>ww���������  Hot Air and Hot  Water Heatihg^tix  Specialty.  l#pgii#iasi#������ifatii-lti#i#i'*iiiif  I  {11  1  I  I  ���������.i.i  f  M  ���������flm  m  'la  m  Si  4  ^1  ij  x  i  I  i  4  ������������������\\  1 THE   GRESTON   KEYIRW.
fi^ ^^^sxx^s/^. iss��r^
ry. -is ail ways an .engrossing topic
amti<m ana thoj^htjy^d^i. t<>piCj
fly demands tlie closer attention
atioiial'-'womankind: at this sea-
he year. There lias been a cur-
SjJijgeojf thought or habit of late
vor the straw hwt'-nti'akea^its'ap-���
sbiM.   on
Ijey when   snow   is
and   tlte   velve
'weeks before a
from summer
.Vis "'decidedly, trying to tihe.ma-
Jf women who '.dislike spending un-
W tiiiie *o/ money upon their per-
|.ppea.raiiee) * buty.wuo >"ar^^ftiivly
Into  so  doing unless  ..tliey    aN
lough' tin ls�� .'conspicuously/ hehiiid
ies pi- arc totally lacking in the
Fiiifivts of nature-vanity, u
ter.s have hzaix quick to ssjjze upon
jrtunity thus afforded, thiyin toSin-
(sh-iir ������ sales', and ^t^nuS&ctysofy
"iv: Mippos.ed to be CT^eutiatf-toitUs
kbie---outfit ot tbe year, is, many
heater tlia n whan * summer, and...
Sliata were 'ail that wtn\�� thought
T��t  only da   tlm   women who  can
the draped vol vet toque of to-diy. witii
its stiff wuifis or aigrette, i-, a nio-l
fascinating model, and if the lin&j ave
on'y oaicfully studied =o that tbo hit
Will look as^ well m profile us in th"
front,iuul back it would be difficult to
select a nioio becoming, f.i'-hion.
.Aigrettes and'egrets, in spite of the
unwe.li ied at foils ot ,Uip Audubon S >-
ciety, tiim tlu* most of the h U~ intended
to be woni with an elaboi.ite styL* ot
jiown. and the muub'r of these expensive foatheis that can be grouped upon a
hat ot nu1 di imi *i/x i* almost unbelievable, as is ntao the piice asked. Tlieio
arc fi.��ny imitations of, the real teathei-s
������made'teathers tliey aYe*called���in white
nnd in black, that aie most effective and
'far lecs eo'tly, -but where the cost does
not havp to be considoied the ical feather
i*j in\ar<iibly selected. Ostrich plumes
are bv no means lelegatod to the background, although minors to that effect
have gone tlie rounds of "good society.
There- aro "a charm and gi*aca about "a
handsonieyjDstrich vfea.the;y that cannot
\veU|be" donS g^ay Vjvithi' aud ostrich feathers Aai-e Sl^-aiyS' f^o 'becoming. There/
ayr^iuany^jp^ of ostrich
'feathers', 'tliat is^'the' "feo,tiici-' is"'iioi al-
ways left in its hatiiral condition, but is
.pjulled.j^i^orsha^;Jj'tsvolgptiier feathars
or Jvi^t^is^jcnittfeiV^nto it ii* .-some
stTang��hffi y tliat
gives  a, certain individnality to  it ami
makes it quite different from the 1'hvj-.
graceful,'natural "plume. .'.Both the long
^plumes A, aj-g-T IlieiSbortvostriet   tips   are.
used in trimuiiiig''the naw hnte.y     One-1
'.again; there   is   -they soft/velvet  tiyb^n
���with the: one long' plume- around it" and
the  end  of  the  plume; falling  over  tlm
";ha.ir.yy;Then there ig^the pompon effect-of
fch.e - *evera 1 short ti^s tog? Mier. or Aboth
long Aand. short o^*Scouibiitt*:i,so ais t;>
*gi^e  both  height'' aniL breadt'.i  to what
?mig'hi 0 th er wise liis too��. iiata
vehel around the edge will soften it
still more. Ostiich tips, so airanged
that they fall over tbe edge of the
bum. or soft bows of vel\et will also
help amazingly, and all these points aie
wtil woith consideration.
A. T. Asbmoie.
DRESS. '   ,
Old-fashioned -watered effects m silk
wliich have so long been, relegated to
old,ladies, hare suddenly become tho
acme of smartness.-The revival is one
that lends itself peculiarly well to the
drapery tendencies ai tlie moment. A
moiie dress, for instance, in the exquisite tint of a pink tea rose has a
draped overdress of silver lace���a combination of colors and effects which recalls the picturesque fashions perpetuated by the French painters of Louis XV.
and XVI. beauties^-or of the- palest pink
chiffon embroideied in pearls or rich*
raised  silk.
The description of thiee exquisite
evening gowns fresh fiom the hands of
a grea French house which leads and
never follows the fashions will tell the
story  of the  autumn  evening  gown.
Aviation   Blue.
The fiist was a striking cieation in
the newest of all the new colors, aviation blue. It is a singularly appropriate name, for the new bhie is the pure
clear azure of the summer sky curiously
softened by the clouds. The "fabric was*
a heavy crepe de chine, which fell in
long, clinging lines. Tarnished silver
tulle, embroidered* in very pale pink,
and fringed with silver, y veiled the blue
-of.-y the skirt. This tulle overdress was
split up either side, the eh^falling in
a point. The arrangement of the corsage was simple, the new blue peeping
through its veil of silvered net, and a
swathed rwaistband -slightly pointed in
the:'front finishing the*waist.
A   Primrose   and . Smoke   Gray.
Primrose .and smoke-gray, chiffon! was
the original color scheme of the second
of this trio of frocks. Both colores Were
in chiffon, the primrose underdress being completely veiled with the smoke-
gray, which was exquisitely embroidered
with'gold and silver thread in a Greek
key design. This gown also showed the
sides of the overdress split ��� ap to the
waist��_and. the waistbelt of Greek key
embroidery Was fastened with a jeweled buckle. -''Bands r of embroidery bordered the rounded corsage and: finished
down the back. "      '
follow.' the dk'tat^^f^thtf^p^^.
who orders a trip^ou% |arly jhi
cliiiiii ta   too   tang,   follow   the!
iu. tlii.
it.upon theni'selvie; to change to
sly diffe.rciit Astyle  of ha.fr���-and;
it rnu*t be *i.':d h%*^foiv ho selfry
ng ivoniaii.iu tlipe ^ayA^evfrr rt.t-
the ; impa^silileAjand^tries: to  go
li:a sea.A/n with buty^he^^pecimen
[niilincr.'s hai.ndiWuii^P^ V-A::'
r ths fashions inJaiilfeiieryappeiii*
atiohai   tliaii   tli^ie ftluit  for so
'���mimths  hav��A ]>Mn^t'ii* style, .but
s'Vnbt sis yiit definite aiid^iithoiiir
^Jrt'Jiiatioii siathigApositiveiyytlia
rid'both large^Hi^te
(��lyto:-trlie aiixip's**��*^**-*-������ *��*-*;
.iurbau'L^ .���,..     ..tiTT ,>.���._ iCl���tr.---.
[irohiingi.hut thej?|fL|^ 'e^S*^ti>ySS^yi
Vi-eqo^ eostily i^ffl^nals^iiuyjuive
lack tm,;.���touch ^M^tiiicti.ve'jbrig-
* that, lnakifS iiy f^ition smavtlSiidf
|)lc, and the
style 1--ecoiii
Beav&rs^Vand^VRbiigh Felts.
The"-beaver'hats,- or rough'felt, as they'
*':JR"-e s&he^imeil called, are; in -style this
w-interl-anld: a|^y^ostVattyacitve and he-7
, ebiririig5;m|.de*'bf t^e same* color sis the.
%owgi yvwtlipwhi% t|licypircA worii. Iii all
yblrick thei^%rc*^s^'-tt^grea% number^ of
., liiost becoming snapes, and theie is now
.-tii^e   frequent   cuauge-s,   buty^inuSuai, ciloice  -in   the  sizes   from   the
���n- \vhi>; ,$tiiy - at   lu-in-e  feel Art a>qhitcysmaU,y,rather stiff, useful hat, 'to
���l3the.A:''larg^''..;hutvei,aggefated';' picture  bat
that yheyei: goes entirely; out of fashion,
.bUtisalSvayis^ worn for receptions and
-���'.thea^.A;:-;P]be'..o1^t^'.iie^v fiisliiiuis is the'
couibihing ;f of >tv^O    Jaatieria^ '^...yfelt,'
siiiootjiyOr ��pu*TO,y\^
o f'-'theA yc-lvet'1"aiid tihe bnih VSlso f-iced
with Ait. ����� 'Shis idea, is carried out all in
one tone of color as a rulej the coiitvaet
/in the fabrics,, ftirnishing sufficient', con-
Jtrafit-iia /effpct^VStiill'foi- ��� tHoseyvi-liqy prefer soiiiething niore.striking there isytlie
coinbiiiatiori- of vwhitis,^ahdAblack or griy
Aiirty blaelc||ij^|:lie ^elygiliyyof deeper: tone
y$hSii '���"������HiBPelv^.'Tl*^|e].^^^
��t^aa^ev,3eft'to.-.'thtsliiidiyidual taste* to
'iu!^dj^v::The'7yfa^|on A \vlien twp> AcolbrsV
^?eycombihed is r^|her��� dahgerpus to ad-;
^wt���^:7t;o.b  rashl^||CQipry combinationsx
^���ni^y cql^contrasits'Tequii'e a well edu-
SCatedApaptfcaiid inhatb': knowledge     of
^plbr.A^l^ilhetter iai/ifcAto stfefc tb'onc
:0^Ml-i Wack J&tiher than to risk
Mill make
*���-.����� ,--,* , ..6<y - .-,- 3i'!thereof
;*ppea^'^t��!squei��^he ^,11;. black hat is
^i��-sa;^t^invest^pi a^gtfrule and it is
vcohtehdcd-t^yK wpj*n|ri^of A conservative
titstc .th'^MMiippt^ria^e. withyaAgbwn
of npy;'"^bl6VP*There^S^certttlnly'1.' few
colors with which it docs hot look Veil,
and iv smart black hat is a safe choice
to make, hut if the street costume is a
dark rod brApurple a hat to match will
licinore-becoming.���-���.-Thcse-fhit coiiti-ndic-
jjlojiifi-iiji*��|%lffifc^iaJio^li^ of a;
IiutVso .difficUlt'Aa tusk mto. tlio average
���woman M'ith the overage, income.    But
tliti well-^o.wncd ;   woman, who is well
,'go!wnibd ybirfifii, ,?|uh'iiU  ihcbnie, huys" her
goyiynsy��� iVs we\\ %*" ".her^lu-tts: most enro-
fn'.iy iuid hVaek or the gblors .withAwhich
m li'itck'hut."will lbok tlie best nro Invariably hor eliHice. '���,������.,'���'
Tin; '��� Direct-Hire ���    tui-ban and  a wldo
tno.ue 'lire7; 'fsiybrito;. HhapcsHhift': wiUtior.y
Tl-.p.v,  wore   extremely popular   Hfcrbiid'
thlH sumiiipi' made  in   black  tullo  aud
.finii'ci'in.y'tny velvet or fnr tliey avoevcp
jiiovo AhceoihliJgfeand ���tho.'-trhniiihig can.
lie cither high -br dbw^ a����i�� tljo dicnt- fov
the weaver.. ,,'Tlioy aro worn .well dowii'
Oti, the bend, but nro so ndjiistod an to
'hoM-ifghiM' at tin* hi ft. niilo so that the
l'|��'iri|V.tt,t that side enn bo wmi.' At the
'<i|h<jv;Altto it U nonrly hiddehyuiulcr'the
���fbjdfjyW vol yofc or fur.   Tlite'ri.',"'there 'ivo
tM��upi$;hi the nhavpoRt cotitniHt, with tho
hrini^jjtivniHl up nhnrply at,tho left Hjdo,
niidyqu'to a wUlc In-lin It 'la.'C.linomlly;
spoiikiijiff/thif' In moro,heconiing tluin ,the
jtjui'ii^d.rtovn hrlin,  andi�� co'rfcnliily iiow'.
pv.ynt'Atho'. mbnvont.,  :,j"    ������,';'','���'.���':'���''���''..'    '  Ay
A^ohjlHand ftllvov jfiiuey hv'hhln aro In
frtwliliiu'; thiaautunm nnd ,A|ivo:"uflcul  ub
���"IrhnipiPg for velvet and baavctf haW. ,a*��
jrivby^l^f* tho omhroldoviid.jiyi(\.'hroeiided
V<'lyot''Vi1hhbtis.   All Uio��o tvlnintlngo vo��
.q'ttlrojiip ho moat carefullyl'lmntllod.'1 If
���lihj'rft'ii'hi too much.of thn ,trhm��iln-j:.tlio
Meet,,,. Is heavy ami un%co\t\|i--g, and
Wli^qj -)ih�� most elaborate >(jiitilitloH %vb'
;o')ci.i:ijniMy <*x*|i��w*iva     thev-ji^W; ii gi't-i-ifc
tt'juiy Ihw priced onom, ho thoAtbiiihptatlon
toyu.-ao'-u lot of such trlmiitlnjif' |h gi'oiil;'
Avl^byt'coiioiny hns to he con��ltti'*t-<*il, Biit
pC'JitY^buieiiilicrfld that a hinftll/; rtwount
(b*j.UioAh>b��t expenaivo kind will IboU hi,v.
lifittoi';. thtiti ita quantity o^,tho.;vKjj/ijipt*
Wkmffitf-Gold ,cordH, ami UhHtil^^^b.-jfi
ifuuirv���� hut not flinarti i^iid!roally iivofat
liiitlov Httltod to  chUdVonv/�� itiiil ymtnK
girl*' hat��,. although thoro ave' cct'talnly,
U ho nccn this year hat.-** denlgnod for
ohlor -wotnou ou which uto theno ��atm*
.qoydft.nhtl,M��M?ftiiy^ ,.,.,1,      ... ������ -���,    -
ii *WhMt* f*r��W*ht}i'*.bf��t*.-vfihv-tii<i,.;. wlntor-
��rnat earn Hhouhl ho talton to havo tho
llnei- hi'i'omliig iift woll an color and nut*
torlal.   The tttvhaii with brim covoved
with Hoft folds ot volvot or cloth in at*
moHt     Invariably Ixxjomln^* whlla tho
hntd. utlff hrlm of folt or Iwavor Ih apt
to ho rxtrontoly trying. A itu'iiij* ot v��l-
vut v.ill uri'.u j:c;u?iJy V.Ck, r.*h! n ta'A of
Sable VVith White.
I The third gown, a creation of great
originality and Abaat��fcy4. jnti-odlicted
sable. Of embroidered-white satin crape,
it was trimmed withy binds of sable
rounds the": hem, and they; silt embroideries were of sable tints. VLoose elbow
sleeves and a tunic corsage showing-
sable trimming* and. - embroideries to
tone comipleted a costly: and beautiful
gown. -:������''..'���.''':��� -. ,
-y.:-':'y '  .:v.--.>.;.--..'Ociffures-'',.;;      .,,AA'-;.
X Rats"areyclone. for.y:;':-
y Hair Js flat on the, head.
'A Goo^-bye,  big�� old^VPompadour. A   ' '"
Not that Afalsp hair is not worn.
Indeed,, additional hair is. in demand.
^,But it is built otityat the back of the
head^yA<:<L'.Y.y~yy      ....^,.';..:>:r-..y-yy -y^   :..>
: Bufldmg thie present   coiffure   is   no
childyS'"-^-^^^.' ''A y>y y.';A \
y,iy2^adyi*fc Is anyawfuiytask for tlie faSr
ybhe^i^b-Jdoegyit helcseifir7- A7
Very uneven brims characterize the
more elegant hats this season. Usually they are very narrow on the
right side and back. The flat tailored bow and "wide spreading plumes
with which this hat is adorned, is
a combination much seen on smart
tunities for indulging the fondness )aie
limited, so perhaps that is one reason
why vhe daintily colored kerchiefs are so
fashionable. Some of the very newest
conceits are large squares of sheerest
linen, the sort one. could draw through
the proverbial ring, the entire square
being of color except the hem, which is
white. That exqui/fte French blue, pale
green, buff, heliotrope, pearly grays���
f.thesp,arc some of the color shades.
A wee colored medallion in one corner
is another French idea. Shaped like a
shield, with two or three colors cleverly
tvorked together the whole embroidered
by hand and a tiny space left for the
masculine initial���you will know at once
Paiis  inspired it!
And what docs the Fiencliman use for
dress? Just a plain white linen of exquisite quality, with a very narrow hem,
done by hand, of course.. 'Then in one
corner the initial���no, not a monogram,
simply an initial���a long and artistic
letter, possibly 2 1-2 inches long, done
in the most delicate of French handwork
in plain white. This will particularly
appeal to the masculine taste, fo? it is
dainty without being in the slightest
degree effeminate. . -,"��".
yXAiXX^msm- .
yFrericri Handkerchiefs for M��ii.
Not only about those daintiest squares
forA wbnieii^Aliuty for: tlio men-iisyirell,
ityis Paris:,Ai^hoA says the last word on
handkerchiefs.;--A7: ','���.' A,yy . -i
Mostyirien lihe colbriybut their oppor-
',,.-WRAP,   ...'.. ������
la.Mqfl.lor hhudHorw oWnin/j
Mbdythiuj JifiH hoetj t<.mn ollulo,
j most ufwl oolora lot .thaw* ear-
a ��ro hi��ouo ftnti othftjf yollbwfl,
anth, lndfab JiwLflWndwe btuo,
w*, rodft nMmmfHpmU����
hvcrjxain Irrfhn ��w.mo dolor two
>vitXi .Ihwft v.T.��p��, nmd ht# -Iac-
fl with femthorH nud hrond ooW
ilvor omhroklorod Jjiut'^
A  New  Suit  a  Schoolgirl   Will   Uike.
"What is that, Jeaneite, is it fa suit
��� or a coat���or a dress**" \t A 'laughing
bevy of > schoolgirls surrounded . the
wearer of the new garment. andvnatural
feminine curiosity bad 'found an outlet.
Jeanette Was -rearing one of those
new costumes for girls and young wo-
men. which may be^called a suit though
it does not conform tb oil the requirements of the conventional tailor-made.
. -First, there is the skirt���a yoke," effect
at the top, with a deep.'pleated bottom.
Then the coat, made like a coatv at the
top. with the tailored, flat collar. B'utf
,tlie��-p the <'9at Rcmblnnce ends, for it is
tight fitting, like a Jersey, nnd buttons
down one side. At the bottom of lthe
coat there ip a wide band, button-trimmed, nnd this-, band comes just to tfh<��
"edg^-of the skirt ,yoke, so that the band
appears nt the top of the pleats in the
Tho sleeves are button trimmed, as' is"
tho hack of tlio coat.   " \ ,
Worn with n soft, frilly jabot falling'
over the top the ��ffect ,os very protty
and girliph.
Bough finished worsteds, diagonals or
plain s<*rgG are the materials which
tailor to tho liost advantage in this
of two out of the three nights was to be
your future husband. That was the old,
the simple way, before things had taken
on their modern present day elaborate
complications. In these da'ys dreaming
on. weddiug cako appeal o tc bs can ied
on like this:
"You take seven little slips of paper
and on each of six of these you write
the name-of a suitor, ileaving the seventh slip blank. So here' you have six
slips with names on and one blank slip,
and %now without looking at them you
mix these slips all up together so that
you won't knoyv which is which, and
then you put all seven slips together
in an envelope.
"By this modern method of dreaming
on wsdding cake, with the envelope system, you dfeam on -the calce . .seven
nights in succession, and in the morning of each following day you draw a
slip from the envelope, and the last slip
left in the envelope after the seventh
night's dreaming indicates your fate;
if it's got a name on, why/that's the
man you are going to marry; if if&
the i~ank slip, why, then you are going
tj) be an old maid.
/"Tou see that by this method there
is introduced a vastly greater amount of
doubt and uncertainty/ and the period
of excitement, suspense and interest is
greatly prolonged; but while the old
and simple way was certainly tamer, the
modern way, though far more exciting
and interesting, may be not without
its disappointment in the end. Just see
how it may work out:
"Among the men whose names you
put ou the six written slipb there is pretty sure to he one whom you prefer to
all the rest, but his may be the firt>L
name you draw out of the envelope after
tho first night's dreaining, thus, alas!
putting him out of the question. On ,the-
other hand it might be that the first
slip you draw out would be the blank,
the old maid slip, and in this you would
find perhaps reason for elation and self-
\"Again, \he first slip drawn might
be neither tj^e blank nor the slip bearing the name of him*you preferred, but
a slip with the name cf a man for whom
you cared less; and so might the agony
be day after day prolonged and growing
all the time more harrowing, to'the very
end of tho week.
"Such is the modem method of dreaming on wedding cake, as my sigters have
so kindly explained it to me/ I -believe
there is a reservation, if you don't like
the way one week's dreaming comes ous,
you can dream again, on another piece,
that you get at the next wedding you
happen to attend.
.  1���
Fox    Furs.
They're modish.     '       '    ' ,* ..   ��
They are beautiful. i "
, The muffs are huge.
Boas are magnificent.   y> > ,
Heads aud tails both figure. *
Black fox  is decidedly beautiful.
Pointed fox is one of the great favorites. '�� ,'        *    ,
Sitka fox is of a soft and   somewhat
dull brown shade.
White    f&x is for    dress wear, and is
charmingly becoming to iome.   -    A       ;
t .,;.<"-,._<     .j4v
**���-'% y.%
Way to Hold Man's Love���Study Husband   and     Make     Him     Believe
'Your're  "Angel"  He Courted.
Cl\aj"ming  Bits That Have  Been   De-
? signed  Mostly for the  Coiffure.
''.'���   :"-''';   ��� '^'f.. ..;. '.,���   ������;-���.   '������        ���:���   ���. ���,��.w  .'
Among ""the dazzling and ' seemingly
endless oi-vdy, of: new, tvinimingsv there
arc a. great many,'.metallic flowers. Oho
.pees now and then a hat with only a
siuple huge ' flower . mndo of dull gold
dei'oruting it.   y -.,.,���, ���       ir.w,.
���.';, Tn   hair  ornaments  there  is   nil. uh-;
usually   hivpei   variety.     Bands   of   nil
.kinds prevail, fionio. B.ingln and. ,of con*,
ftidcvnble width,, and innny double,' like',!
tlie  CIi-ccIj, fillet.    Wired  vlhhon  hondfl1
pnibviiidered   with  head��.  jet or jewels
��� jofo"'- around the head to the knot nt< thoy
bnek mid  eiid. under it ov have perky
ends  thnt givcya  coquettish  touch.'    A,
w'jilc* baud yo f "yelvot r een recently, was
n/jipljqui'd   witli; .hiViul-cnibvoideved, .Tap-
iy.he'Rb   *iiotivc8 yin   characteristic  eblors
itiid  w:is Hot atVintervalB  with  rhino-
*tbheH. nnd' pearls.   ,
, Biff   fancy   flower*,    sparkling   , wljjli
Jcwol.1, lmttbr'rileW-nf gigantic sisw, how-,
knots ami whifflni-mnnohli* of all kinds,
aboi.inil.   Somo ofAthq win��H, and, indoetl,
tli*> nllier fllmpes are made of spaugle.B
iu fii-liyfah*. effects or of melallio tissue
heidi'd  and   f-jinnglt'il,    'All  goe��y\'that
glltloi'fl'this, wui-on.'   Dull   uohl,;   dull
fdJver and broiizi' nro nil in the field,.
Pure  Alcohol   as  Applied to  Spanish"
.   * kr.d   Chanti ��iy.
��.       ���*��� ��
Pure alcohol can be vised with,wonder-'
ful success   as      a   means    of  cleaning'
black Spanish or Chantilly lace.
The alcohol should be poured into* a
clean basin and whipped Avith the, hand
until it is frothy, when the lace should
be dipped into it, and well worked about
with the fingers until thb dirt i&-rc��-
moved. After gently squeezing out the
spirit, the lace * should be laid on '' a
folded eloth,'tho patterned'edge pUllfd
out, each scallop or picot being fastened
down with a pin.      , *,       "    1
When perfectly dry the lace should
.he unpinned and pressed, gently hetvveen
the ,palms of th hands until smooth, in
liu of ironing it, as'this would' flatten
the pattern nnd spoil the color.
Sold Radium Emanation. '. y
Sir William Kanisiiy aud'R. W. <?raw
have liquified and, tliey believe, solidified the emanation from radium, which
is popularly fnmouf* for changing, spon-'
, tiineously into heltuni. Tho_hoiliiigpoint
of the; emanation 'ixt'.\^^iitmosphoi'ic ,prcn-'
suvb!48.5 degree's liblbw ziiro' irJohtigradc;
/The liquid is slightly 'phosphorescent*
���hut,if it is cooled with liquid air it be-
.gfiis to glow with avwhito 'light,, which
passes first to yellow iiud thon yfco orange. In the microscope the light resembles a little electric arc. On removt
ing the liquid air the colors succeed each"-
other in the reverse order, and a blue
color, appears, followed by a change, as if,
:thc crystals of ii solid -were'dlHsolving.1
The <rxpeviinoif*t*ii,s boliovo that the brilliantly lu$$.9Xiii, fiU^tpMo.',.*0.?),'., KM&.
emanation -.in, the solid ..state.,
, Chicago, 2sov. 1.���Matrimonial mishaps and how to avo^d them was the
text, of..an-a,ddxess.delivered before the
Klio association, 6 Munroe street, by
the Bev. 'pj.Ay,ryaugh3p��, pastor of the
South     Halsted    'StreefT  Vvinstitutional
> *ft *" *"" >      N' \l. ft ��       -J   *
chuich last* night'."  ""���
About 200 young women listened to
the discourse and went to their homes
with some of t��9(, following cpigra*ns
ringing in their ears:
If 1 were a girl'I-would shun a man
who had sown his wild oats as I yk. aid
, poison. 'A,       i^v<i,
The only basis on which marriage
should bb contracted is. oA^the basih of
love.        - i      *A   \'. j
Women often many "fo? 'a* home, for
money, or because they wish to show
some other woman thai- they can marry
that particular man.
Learn to understand your husbands���
men are transparent.    ',   %
Pretty  women* arc not- -in demand;
��� neat girls are.     _ '* * ^
" To hold' the love of your husbands
keep fooling them. Make the'so bel-cvc
you ave an angel they supposes you before -the wedding ceremony. .<""
Womn   should   love   their      husbands
more   than   their  children   or   paionts;
^otherwise they will .not rbe ideally hap-
Tlie ^minister's subject^was "Matii-
wouy.!? which.he saidXhSP had been
studying for over ga,>\ year, and upon
which he felt competent ,to talk, inns-
much as he had circulated questions
^bearing, on lhav ,t.ubjecl to his. .coagrc-
gatibn ahd had received over 200 answers. ��� ��� . A
,"<Tl\e idea ,that a mah^au live ehe t per
���Vauj-fhahi 4'That is^p'pssible only, when
the ypandidato for ��� iuatrimonial' honors
has"" sjjeafc^his inconi^^in riotous living.
Tho/single, man whof haa been thrifty
wiir find that w^M>n"he gets married he
wiih he called u^on '-t^iBpend three times
as much for living1; exjabses as he did
before. ,     . *>,^
"Men, don't marry ^.because they aro
afraid to marry, bfefeausc they can't afford "to marry, andlhocause they are too
timid tojnarry. i^i*]-.?
-.'[All monhold Upf-their,vhiandB in hor-v
ror,..when* the subjoct^f^e 'new w��-
man*^ is mentioned.-"'��'>. -W^T
"Mou do not object to a woman being
a clubwoman and interested in politics.
They do object to college educations for
their wives, because men do   uot "marry
, .s,... -..^i.^ >�����*��*,
to "bo" instructed r ��������
;*��i*i?A,'!:'OTan:-4B.'-.'^*v^i; -goo^: ^rc much   the
..year- liofbro. ho .is married.. .
"Before, niarriagij his worship of  the
dor dr-tltiug&t
,' Mr;, ^aughhu said that he had received move than 700 letters from all
parts of, tho United Stated.and Canada
from men! who wanted him to find wives
fbr them- and from women who wcr<; in
search of husbands, lie said thnt. he liad
;er��..     ,   ,������,
��� * ���"'-. ���������:/ >";��� ...���������;" .'"'**��� !?<[������ .y- y* y-<
..... \ y ;..'^.
:4'-n.f ..Ay ������:���;:,���*'06ftT.UMC*-<"
A; lumclHorno   iIireo-piec<i  null
hut of Kvoon volvot^tndihgttvy.cord*
od ntllc ifl ��hown in thiB 4c8iBn."
Tho suit ia trlmmod wllh: hlueh
ftoutaolto, itrtd tho fonthor on tho Imt
Ib nlso black.
Tha eljU-t'is piealfc! on a atirnp��
b<vl!eo mifl i�� *hort .ir.d round.
Modorn Way Seems to M��ko Marrlago
Mor�� Thtin  Ever o Uottoryi
" "My slRtcvft," 'Wild Ttrother Olaurlo,
"aro 'na\Y'husily dreaming on wodding
'cako. .",.''������.��� ''���',- ������'','!''.
!>. "Three days ago wo all went toajwed*,
ding "iuid of coitvno onah of ua (got.Aii
nice little box ot wedding cako,:and ��v-
evy night since thon sitttors^lmve hobii
putting thooo haxca under *.thcir pillown
nightR and dvonminjf on thom to wo who
they aro going to marry,
,L V^horor���in���ftni��ld��iwylnt*rr ^
that ��n*ir>Tri��j��~f��i ii fd'tl^ryViitul' ftnm
what my fliitors tell itao about tho mod-
<*tn wny of di-euiiiiiig'on, wedding cako,
I Hhouhl nay that marriage in now a
greater "tottery than ovor, It woni- that
tho custom onoo -wan to put tho cake
inuW tlte pillow tluvw nlglitm In ��uo-
ccnelon, aud thon tho man you dreamed
I'oln thoypiBearf-jlVjCilifjviiriR  fiom  the   bod
n   ntrecily' ''oi-i'r1t��o ��We��*d    anil   Cl.'in
8Pblto��"��i'W*hbW',i��om;h*.'.'q *vwy du
��� It
: AnAthlB vc-ry rftiifiaWA^prepartttion Is now
X called, Is the yKrcatest^CtinHrttUtlonal Remedy
ovcr.ltnowrifor'/nrooflrWqreKidColte, Stalllonw
���A ��ind" all other ;hor��e�� lyulno. Distemper amonj?
I uocs nna'8'*e��**V.   Tlilai compound in maflo ot
' tho ;purwtvlnHrJrcdlQ*itB;*fti(id not uu ulon-�� f*y
poWonouflbi*'1'inJut'loUB!naUiro enters Into IW
.compoBltlott.:; afaiiy, Vpprepni* nro now tajdnir
snojIN'r? for X*. ^rJppo; .CohlH, CounbB, Kidney :.Tvquble^otc.,^a*ijl^tilH ��i!wny,J,.';.ar^<11^
aib&neft-'l.v '--veiy diuK-
glp^andvluivneHK iMiftr'.lri'tlU* lnnd. nnd nny
can1 got'It,f6��you,.v'Fifty WiitH and li.OO.a
tootle, and.;ifn.po jina,!<|l^0(i the ookcu.   ,., .
%#!���:'   Ilj-coi^. ^XWijimil ,��n!l^ y,,, lt.  .
������ li��t'y3'car*i;^y.>. * *"���<!���*.& V-   V^/.I^S63 ^i*
x Bth'-VYcar (.'ivi.. .-';V��'$>:�� 1%'-**
114tlr YMir  *5JH5?       .        i,
IBth Year ,C07,3r,4       "
Bond for our Ilooklet of jwelvo K.*.nj! t-^lpen
tor tamlly and utocu mcdlclneo, VUBK.
���-Vl t��uA^.   -
Ml WhoI��s��t�� DruQQlsts
Spohn Medical Co.
t '������>���������  f  I'     ',  n  I?  t  1    p  ���������.  fo  ���������"���������'"���������l?"?*P?IS!!"**~="?^  Some Red Hot Shot of interest to one and alL   Read every word, for it is Gospel ^ruib  &4r  4r*s-*4s������ r������   ^4**> *   i   **%** t*4'*4*/>   ���������?A&Jy>  m������t.iwiio cu c*#  kjkjiuuu&k* a������4*&  for todays  THE  CO., LTD.  Have Just finished the most successful Sale ever conducted iit this district, yet their stock is practically whole and unbroken and  o  ars Worth !"  Of Seasonable Tlerchandise mutt be converted into CASHL     That all may have an opportunity to TAKfci ADVANTAGE j  OF THE WONDERFUL PRICE REDUCTIONS  EGINcMIcMG  We will start a Sale Itohichltoill be the ^Beginning of the End,   &{ew goods will be put out.   Absolutely everything must go.    We must have money  FIVE Thousand Dollars  in  TESNi T>A YS  Is to be our Slogan*   This Sale will positively close Saturday; night April 2nd, so do not delay,     HUNDREDS OF WELL PLEASED CUSTOMERS  will tell you ofthe wonderful bargains, but you must come to see for yourself.       You cannot afford to miss the chance.     You will ne'ber get Merchandise  / at these Prices again*   -Read on, for herewith <we quote you .*  tssmmmm. some prices that mw<  ^^^^^^���������#^  *  aUn'������ 98.60 8ultB  ������������������������   |i3.60    ���������������  "     18.60    ������������������  ������������������     16.00    ���������������  Glotfoing  All others %t nun* reductions  SALE  SALE  SALE  SALE  |5.75  7.50  8.76  9.50  /Hten's flbants  lltm'o 99.35 Pants  ���������������������������     8.60    ������������������  ������������������       3.75     "  ���������������       1.00     ������������������  SALE ,     tfl.00  SALE 1.35  SALE 1.35  .   SALE $1.50 toll.7D  Shoes  Men's 93*35 Shoos  "      3.60.    "  ���������������     8.do   ������������������  ������������       8.50    "  SALE  SALE  SALB  SALE  91.70  1.00  3.10  3.05  Groat Reductions ou Ladios and Children's  l&ats  Blankets  THE  A great tuwortmint, $3.00 to 8.15  XHnberwear  Man's SHIRTS ������nd DRAWERS, 75c.  ���������' " ��������������� "        91*86  ������������������ ������������������ " " 91.50      -  Broken Lines nt Kalf-Prloe  SALE    50  SALE    75  SALE 91.10  HERE  UNEQUALLED BARGAINS ARE   POUND.  RANGE IS FROM   91.35 to 95.861  ALL PRICES GUARANTEED THE VERY LOWEBT  Groceries'  Bring your List of Groceries ,--aU you are  going to need for the entire season. You  can well1 afford to borrow the money to  TAKE   ADVANTAGE   Of < OUR   PRICES  Men's 91 Hints      ��������� * i *  ������������������      1.75 Hats  -  "      3.76 and 8.00 Hats  - ���������        ���������    .  "      8.00 to 8.50 Hats    ���������    '  Stetson's all stylet*. 94.00  SALE CO  SALE 91.00  SALE 0.00  SALE 3.46  -furnishing <5ooos  Men's MEOKWEAR - - ���������    " lOo.tofiOo  Mon's and'Boy's SUSPENDERS       * ��������� IBo. to78o  HANDKERCHIEFS at Practically y our own Price  Men's, Women's and Children's HOSIERY - - ONE-THIRD OFF  Iftar&ware  A   STRAIGHT ' 20  pCf CCflt.     DISCOUNT   ON   ALL  HARDWARE, GRANITE, TIN, nnd CROCKERY.  Supply your Wants NOW.  IN CHARGE  , * ��������� ���������  'AA.  .*Jf.1  i  I  1  1  E  I  xr  yni  m  **-*ev  I  > >'M  ������������������ *..'  'It II..  II  i. ���������-'(  .." -. ������������������. ..~...-.   --'    -   -������.ILIf..'������.t Hl^WH,)*^"^ ���������*-������������������* J^y^*.���������^*~I^-  '..    I,  mBmmmfmmmmm  i   , f L -���������U4*i,m..,m,i,iu*Hmm*i*.i*i'*1'"*"*  mmmm T^fECRESTON ..'REVIEW  WWm  ���������xxP  lMT:X  *L~*-ll*Pll*HH-Ui  ���������iiw4������g������juiia* mJ****!  ������4S  Why not Buy them ^where there is the Most Money to be made oft them ?      If you do,  creston  \m* m        M ^* ^m������ Jtm ^t'A -* ^*   JSs  ui5iriu  0        JLf  ts me  ace  WHY-���������Oar Land is Just as Good, our  I  tf  Climate Cannot be Beaten?  and ive are  24 hours o\c  zKearer ihe Market :  The Railway Runs through this Land.  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Telephone with Creston.  ���������v*-  Isn't that evidence enough that.Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into so-acre Lots.  Our Price is $100 an acre  Terms $300 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  with interest at 6 per cent, per annum  ���������  ���������  ���������  i/itrriiifli   ���������frri***    ���������������������***���������   ir <-*���������������������������   xuta   f-sdawja   ������yo1������4   *>������r^������9   o<f\A   ^r\*������i  ViS  ��������� I  Our Land is specially adapted  *^i^'^"^'"*^,^i^,,^,M���������,^,^"^II*^,���������-B*^l^l^H^,^l^i^"^,^OBS**sj^jTsi*-r������������^^  For Fruit Grcnvina.   ; ~       ~ ������j ~  By  Using  u  KOOTENAY" BRAND JAMS  You will knoto what "PERFECTION*  Pearls t������ PRESERVES,  'tt  vs  " KOOTENAY" Jams are made Only by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, BC. .���������",��������������������������� .  ::'arw*^<*i^***^r^^  We have nothing to "unload" upon the unwary  public, just a full and complete stock of the Best  Goods in such lines as���������  Underwear'  HoBlory. '  Sweaters  Fancy VoB'/is  Oloth Caps*  Bedford Cloth Suits  Boreirfdrd Shoes  Ladies' taoods a .Sprtbialty,  Shirts  Handkerchiefs  Collars  GIovob  Cuffs  Belts  Umbrellas  SuBponder*)  Worlring Pants;  Dress Pants  Coluiubin Shoes  Vassar Shoes  .Leokio Shoes  Maple Loaf Rubbers  A full lino of Ellcmoro Hats  Just arrivecUi-80 Twn and Three-piece Summer Suits,  lined and un-  Vy ���������"; Ifinad,...Latest-Stylos.   Prices aro always right.  ablo iu proportion to may limited amount  of-production. Seooi id, mv timo and attention on tho farm 'would bo moro vaHi-  ablo to rao thrra on t ho road; and last,  hut. not Ions'-, my in compotonoo to soleot  the best and. most r-ollablo oustomors, so  as to Beonre/ tho mi aimum of risk from  bad dobts, -whioh, in moro or loss dogriv),  Is unavoidable wit U any bnslnos.  I strongly rccx immoud tny brothor  strawberry growct s at Orosfcon at. tho  proHont stage to Hi lapt such mothods as  this for tho marW iting of thoir straw*  berry crop duiinj j tho oomlng souson,  and for tho oxecw Hon of whloli, it Is essential that the. ���������*��������� imo pnrsou during tho  whole soason nttt md to tho sltipuieut and  that tho bonriee i are billed oithor through  one of tho local orgauJ'/alious or an Indl*  vl^unl ���������p������wj:m, *y; net thev tho Farmar-i"  Instltnte or FmJ ,b Assoointloii oan bo induced to tako ho Id of tlio business end of  tho Oreston ������kn������ wherry culture.  For permanon t noooossiii thobasluess  end of our fruit iudnstry, nothing -is  more importaul than strict performance  of obligation, promptnofls in. oxooutlbn  aud unstinted honesty.  With a propor but inexpensive set of  books, the mnn attending to the shipment oan mako a just and equitable distribution to all customers from the aggregate of erwh day's BhlpmonW, aud at  all timo toll eaoh grower to whom his  borrics have boon shipped, and if oom-  plaluts hove boon rotarnod, ho has tho  postal card roturuod to show for it.  It in ossontlnl that our looal fruit growers adapt somo pormanoufe mothod of  marketing our produots whllo the industry is in its infanoy and before tho ox-  pansiou of produotion nsRumos a pro -or-  tion beyond our oxporloitoo.  O. J. Wiowv  Enjoyable Social Events, .  A most truly enjoyable party was given last Friday evening, when, aB hostess,  Mrs. Ohas. Moore entertaided a number  of her friends at her commodious residence, in honor of the birthday of Miss  Margaret Moore.   The' forepart of the  evening was spent in playing some very  amusing games, one in particular being  "pinning the tail on the donkey," created great amusement at this game.   W.  Heathoote won the first prize and Percy  Watson won the second prize.    , After  the playing of games whist and danolng  were indulged in and songs were interspersed during the evening by Messrs.'.  Moore, FitzGerald and Grabom Stuart,  m well as many choruses in whioh all  the guests joined.   During the evening  dainty refreshments were served. Those  present on this oooasion were Mr. and  Mrs. R. O'B. FitzGorald, Mrs. McKow-  an, Mrs. E. O. Wilson, Mr, and Mrs. G.  Young, Miss Oartwright,  Miss Opie,  Miss Wilkes, Mi-s Howarth, Mrs. Darbyshire and Miss M.   Mooro! and the  Misses Johnson.   Tho gentlemen were  Messrs. Fred, Peroy and Henry Watson*  A. S. FitzGerald, J. Darbyshire, Stuart  Graham, N. Brown, W. Hoathooto and  J. K. Johnson.  This birthday party was throughout  au unusually pleasant affair, and proves  conclusively that as entertainers, Mr. and  Mm. Ohas. Moore cannot be surpassed  in the Croston distriot.  Fourteen Rooms iiow  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  i  UMBER  DISSOLUTION OF PAHTNERBHIP   '  ; Notice ia hereby given that the co-partnership heretofore subHtBtititt between tho under  signed an proprietors of tho CreHton Wine and  Bplrlt Co., of Creston, B.C., has this day been  dliBOlved by mutual consent.   AU debt* duo  tbo said partnership shall be paid to Bldney  Poole at his ofllcur at Croston, B.O,, and all  partnership dabta aro to be paid by him.  Dated this 23rd day of February, 1010.  B1DNEY POOLE  GORDON 8, SMITH  SAWMILL AT CRESTON, B.C  Laths,  Shingles,   Brick,  Lime  Doors,  Windows, Moudiiigs.  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  CHAS; O. RODGERS  NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TEANB  FER OP LIQUOR LICENSE  ' Take Notice that ouo month after thin date  I Intend to apply to tho Buporlntondent of  provincial Pollco for a Transfer of Liquor License to William M< Burton, of the town, of  Oreston, In tbo provlnco of British Columbia,  ofthe hotel lloonso hold by mo In rospoot of  tho Hotol Munro. situate on Lota One (1), Two  (3) nnd Three (il) In ItionU Twenty-one <2i) of ������  sub-division of Lot Fivo hundred and twenty-  fivo (S20) In arotip One (I) In tho Distriot of  Kootenay. according to a man or plan fllod In  tho Land RoalBtry oflloo at Nelson, B.C., as  numbor six hundred and ninety-three (r"  Dated at Croston, U.O., Maroh Btb, 101Q  GEOBQK MUNRO  ovonicg games were played and whist 1    The Board of Trade will giv������ 6 light  and danoing were indulged in, refresh* lunoheonab the Oreston Hotel on Ap-.il  A vory enjoyable sooial ovont was tho  afternoon ton givon last Saturday aftor*  noon by Mrs. John Darbyshiro at hor  protty homo, in honor of Mrs. E, Mall*  antlaine. On this ooonnion Mrs. Ohas.  Mooro was in ohargo of tho toa table.  The afternoon was ooouplod with maslo  and other ontortalning features. Among  thoHo prosout woro Mrs, E. Mallaudaiuo,  Mrs. ������. O'B. FitzGorald, Mrs, Brown,  Mrs. It. M. Bold, Mrs. 15. O. Wilson,  Mrs. Dow, Mrs. G. Youug, Mrs. Barton,  Mrs, Hobden, Mrs. McCreath, Mrs. Joe  Wilson and Miss Johnson.  LIQUOR LICENSE AOT, 1000,  Talr.o Notice that ono month aftor dato, I Intend to apply to tho Suppfintondent of Pollco  ror u lioUiuluMiHo to soil liitoxluatliiff llouors  at tho town of Crouton In the province ornrlt-  l������h Columbia, in tho promlsos Known .as tho  Hotel Muuro, situate on Lou 1, 2 ana 8, In  Dloelc ai, of ��������� Nub-dtvlstonvor Lot 635 in Group  1, in tha District of Kootenay, Plim njn..  Dated at Croston, ll.C, March 6th, JOltt.  merits being served during they t-vening.  Those prespoit on this oooasion were:  Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Poole, Mrs Johnson and Miss Annie Johnson, of puck  Ordolc, Miss Opie and Miss Mar-tin; the  gentlomen wero: S. Graham, P. Shor*  King, W. Heath-  hMtess,  Mr. [and- Mrs. Smith, assisted by the  Misses Smith, proved thormolvos of the  first order.: Tho muolo on this oooasion  was Bopplted by the Moor* Bros.  win, T. Crawford, J.  eote and others.   As host nnd  \  WILLIAM U, JIURTOH,  Appiloant.  MHERIFF'B BALIQ  ITndor and hy virtue of a, Warranto! Exeoa-  Issued out of tha County Court of Wast  A prteo oontest at tho April Fool Party in the Mercantile Hall, April Snd  i  Ono woftk nj-o lunfc Friday evening  Mrs. J. Stono Smith was tho hostesi at a  most enjoyable party given in honor of  hor son Gordon, who loft for New Weit*  mlnstor tho following day.   Daring th*  nil Hell copper Mining and Bmoltlnif Coin*  wny Is defendant. I have set-cod antf taken  n oxeoutlon all tho right, tttloand Inwrnstof  tion          -       ,  Kootenay, linldon at Malsoii, in an action  whereof Otis Hooch ts plnlnttfr and tho Morn*  ini*   * '     "  In oieouTlon"airtHorlsht,'tftloii  ,ho unlit jtofonilunt, Monilnir iipll Conner Min-  mil and Bmcttliii* Oo, In tho '���������Great Western''  mineral claim, situate on the north side of  DuoU creek, in tlio Nelson Ulnlns Division,  touotliur witli I hollows and tuyoro, 'M ftiet  strap iron, I Trsnx stnsl om oar, 1 urlndstona  and tlttinics, 3 Quean heatarN. 1 cooUlnjr ranie  and l lamp, All of which I nhall offtorTor eate  nt publio auction at tny ortlco, In tha court*  house, nt Hie oity nf Nelson, ll.C, on Monday,  W*t day of Murch, l������10at the hour of lit a'cloak  noon.  Terms of ssla r Cnwh.  Datad at Nelson, U.C., 19th March. 1010.  ���������harlfl of'Hoiith icnotnnay.  District News  A now resldenot is now being oreotod  at Kriolcson for tho planerman of the  Oreston Lumber Oompany sawmill.  Mrs. Cobb, mother of Mr. Cobb, has  arrived from California.  M-any peoplo visited tho wreck at Mo*  NelUio this week.  Herman Baker, who has boon employed  at Eriokson the past few tears, has gone  to Spokane, aeoompanisd by his brother  Wallaoo.  Blllie MoSwain who has been running  the edger at Ihe Eriokson mill, has loft  for tho Fraser Biver district.  The reoent rains are working wonders  in the way of taking the frost out of the  ground, after whioh the ground wtl  dry faster.  Don't forget the Grand Ball lu tho  Mercantile Hall on Easter Monday.  1st, tho oooasion being the visit of the  Deputy Mini-iter of Agrloulture to Ores,  ton, All those wishing to bo present  should notify P. B. Fowler, Hon. Sooro-  tary of tho Board of Trado, at onoe.  Joo Carver hns juBt reoived the first  part of his supply of Implements for the  season. Ho has a fine lot of the genuine  Fleury Plows and also some Wogonst  specially made for this district, Call  and placo your ordors.  Don't forget the April Fool Party to.  bo given in tho Mercantile Hall on April  And, uuder the auspices of the Ladles'  AunUIary of the Presbyterian Ohuroh.  Everybody weloome and everybody oom*  ftefi eshmonts will bo fervid; admiBslon  9B oftnw.  Notice is hereby given that any  parties wanting their advertlsments  changed must bring them to the  Review oflloo not later than Too*-  day evening in order for theohange  to appear in that week's issue. Any  change of ad. handed in after that  that date will not appwur until  following week.   Ii is Imperative  to make this annonnoemont  there will be uo exceptions.  the  tlve  and  Subscribe  TO THE  Review ������������������^^^^  \'������*������\1Y-  m-  m-  '' ':Y$ AYA':"'  ��������� :.;��������� t. -AYi  mm  SS  i-'A  Aa  ii'*;  ii 'J.  THE  CRESTON,   B.C.'. REVIEW A  AFRICAN SCENERY:  / A    Mr. Roesevelt's Fine Descri. t oa of  Nakobi Fails:  The Nairobi Falls, 'which -were on  Ifeatley's Ranch/ were singularly beautiful. ' Heatley and I visited them one  evening after sunset, coming home from  i'day'a lilint. -It"waa a rido I shall long  remrmber. We left our men, and let  the horses gallop. As the sua set behind us, the long lights changed the  oak of the' country and gave it a beauty tbat had-in it an element ofAthe mys-  ���������Jerious and the unreal. The mountains  loomed both larger and more vague  than they had been in the bright sunlight, and the plains loat their look of  parched desolation as the afterglow  oame and went. We were galloping  through a world of dim shade and dying color: and, in this world, our horses  suddenly halted on the brink of a deep  ravine from out of whieli came the  thunder of a cataract. "We reined in oiiV  a, jutting point. The snowy masses of  the fall foamed over a ledge .on our.  right, and below-at our feet. Was a  great pool of swirling water. Thick foli-  aged trees, of strange shape and festooned witli creepers, climbed the sheer?  sides of the ravine. A black and'white  eagle perched in a blasted tree-top in  front: and the bleached skull of a long-  dead rhinoceros glimmered white near  tne brink to one side.'-  On another occasion we took our  lmieh at the foot of Itowero Falls.  These are not as high as the falls of  the Nairobi, but they are almost as  beautiful. We clambered down"into the  ravine a little distance below and  made our.yway toward them, beside the  brawling, rock-choked torrent. Oreat  *re?S? f$���������$���������&Y ;$������e*r;hiead;.y and among  their tops the Amonkevs chattered and  screeched-*' The fall "'itself' was broken  in two parts like a miniature Niagara,  and the spray curtain shifted to and fro  *3 th*? wind blew.���������From "'AM^au Game  Traiis,** by Theodore Booseveli, in the  February Scribner.   ������������������������������������������������.' ���������'���������'���������'������������������  PITY  l������OUR   MOTHER!  USEFUL  TREES. OF   FLORI DA. ���������_  IF   SHE   IS   FRAIL   OR   WEAK.  The heroic side of life is most often  found iii 'the struggle between duty towards the'family, and the mother's inability through ill-health to perform that  >duty.:....::7AA"..'  : ; "Words;1 sometiniea seem poor things  to express one's feelings," writes Mrs.  J. P. Men-itt. "1 have a family of five,  <tli pretty close together. After baiby  waa born my strength ididn't oome back.  Tlie child pnlled me down a lot. and I.  couldn't wean him iff tjib hot weather,  my other children needed so much to-  be done for them. My aystem did not  come right���������my color was pallid, and  morning and night A and all the time I  waa livid. My druggist told me of how  well his customers spoke of Ferxossone,'  a.nd I got six boxes  .  FSRROZONE  ''CURE5:;^''"'  WEAKNESS.  'i  fliRKIDNEYS.  Mrs. John Pettigres.-, 'of CfStrsl Economy,  N. S -waa practically- helpie&a from rheumatism .  She. could not stoop, nni her limSw &cho&  ao ths* it was tortur������ for h.*r to be op aad  around the hen**.  As Mrs. -Pettlsranar put it, "I, -Braa-sU* ������Hjk  filed up. I saw Gin Pills advorttanxsyand sect  or some, and otter takla& only two. boxft*.  ���������m a different woman. Ola P?Q*_ arw the oaiy  things that helped me, aad I-caatsot aay too  ouch for tbem."  If you bav������ that dreadful pain In th* back.  ���������If 7������>u are torture* witli rheumatism���������get  Ola Pilte at once.  Write National Drug & Chemical Oo.  (Dopt. HX.). Toronto, for fr������e *������njp*������. Ra-  rular ������lze at dealers.'^Aa^x" '"iTtor ?2.50.  'PSCHYIO SCIENCE.  When  the latest  victim of * psvehic  spell'-heardthat the man ..she was   tag-  gring airouiidAthe country had said to Im  wife^'J; have the right pig bv 'the tail  ... .-*&..,.1.?*t������" - -8*10   realiied ..that he was not  i hfifytriic sy>ul-*nate ������ but' a   base Counterfeit, and she promptly emancipated h-sr-  eelf from psychic influences and settled  y,fihe;;alienation'.'.'suit.^whlch:the wifeV-ia^  instituted.      It looks tl as. .though....... the  psychic influences were of a very com-  in on plaoe character,������������������ and that the soul-  mate business were not distinguishable  from ordinary forms,of sentimentality.  The fact that tho girl has 33,000,000 ������s>  plains the efforts to hypnotize Aber. ...>  ������������  Dr.. BVao*  B^iQls.  nre rnado according,to a.formula m ,  use nearly  a  century ago among  ,-t.ho; Indians,   and   learned    from :  tliem  by Dr.1 MorBO.   Though re-  ',    peated attempts have been mado,  by physicians:and chemists, it has  b*ech found iri'iposs.ible to 'improve  tho  formula  or    the   pills.      Dr.  Morse's Indian Root' Pills are a  household remedy, throughout. the -���������  worid   for   Constipation   and .  all  Kidney and Liven troubles.   They  act'promptly, and effectively, und ���������  ,OI*������anso<t'h o ,S������*jf as-fcto  '_���������_���������������-*-������ :   Motor  Boats  in  Venice  Hah the mayor, or the doge, of Venice gone mad? Surely something'    must  have happened to liim, or be would not  Hide  frith   motor  boats  as  against  gondolas,  Venice without gondolas is much  worse  than   Hamlet   without  tlie  prince  or   apple   pie   without   apples.   In   other  words it is not Venice. Cannot the ruler of that uui<iuc city see that it is the  goridoliis that make It attractive to tho  tourist   who   upends   lm   money   within  her canals?  A  fow  of  us  would   go to  Venice to pco its works of art, its <:u-  thedr;ils aud  its  palaces,   but  many of  us go for the  romance of the gondola.  ���������To  get   right  down   to  (he  dollar-aud-  coats value of the city���������and it ia     the  tourist thut takes the money  to Venice  ���������how   much   more ��������� attractive   the   gou-  <l.'.:i make* it than the motor boat. Can  you imagine loafing on tlio grand canal  in a noitiy motor boat'-1 oi* do you think  ther������ would Ix- any  music in    "O Solo  Mio" sun*** from and to tlio accompaniment of a put-put*' The class of tourists who. prff'*:- the  motor boat to    tho  gondola arc n cheap, Ignoble class, who  "do" a famoii* towu in u day, and tlieu  iuf.li on to the next.,  Thoy do not fitay,  and upend   tlicir   money   in   the   luxury  of loafing innong the fascinations of    a  dead' pant. Tliey  are  (lio  ������irt that tell  you "Now York.'H good enough for mc."  And mo it in���������pcrhap*. loo good. I would  rathe i   tii ice   week*   of   Vcuic'.'   than   a  cycle of Cathay, but  I would not  stay  there  three  minutes      if I  hnd  to go  about iu n motor boat.���������.Tcamietto ,Gild-  <���������.���������  ������������������;  Putuam'-i. -  right   away.     ���������Xoy  wouldn't believe  how, ywall   it   built  me'   up Ay It seems  quite   strange   now  .to;"<���������-���������'"be     real. ..welly  .X.,. :Y. -XAi y 'agaih,V to Vfeel'liKe  my\ old self onoe more. I was really  hopelessly in despair and too completely  worn orit to feel like living before I used  Ferrozone, so you eau imagine, how  highly ���������'���������! prize such a-good'medicine. My  children now say 'Mother isn't tired any  more,' and f cut "my children's ysake I am  so glad to be"'well' enough .to give them  all the oare. and attention that every  good mother feels she must bestow upon  (���������er   family."  You'a re sure to be'''invi-:*o'rated', 'certain to bey built up and k?pt always at  yonr best���������you are. bound to enjoy all  the hapninesa...of^ lasting i>ood health of  you use Ferrozone. Try tt, one of two A  tablets itlong with your.jinik., l-'i.fty  icnta a liox, six for $2..")0, ul! dealers.'.or  The ���������Cat^arrho������one Company... Kingston,  Canada.. "A  A'y..Y������*i>r-    i .    < , ������������������ A.   ''*���������--' ;:-:':*W-*Hadn't''-*i String. "'  '"'It*' is' "related"in the New York Tels-  gnaiu .that a, party was camped on the  'Bear' Kiver in "Eastern Utah, when a  prospector came along one morning on  ������ "sjule. He iiavl his jaw tied up, and  nt* first seemed iuclined toipass ou;  without a woid. On seeoiul thought;!  howreverf he halted and gruffly queried*:  "Hovr fur to Salt Lake?" .  <;Three bundled miles."  "Humph'." i  "Travelled   far?**  ���������About two hundred miles."  "Get your jaw  hurt?"  "No, it's just au infernal toothache**;  and I*m riding five' hundred miles to  get it ptiUed."' J ���������"--*'  We im-ited him "down *atid one of the  crowd got a piece of string roundithe  .tooth and jerked it out as slick as 'you  please. After the overjoyed man had  ceased dancing about. I queried:  '���������Why didn't, you try.the string before  starting out on ^uehAa lone ride?"  **Best kind of reason, sir. I hadn't  uarv a string."  .���������:-���������������������������* ������������������..���������., %������ ������ . ,--,,.v  TO CURE A CiOLD  IN  ONE  DAY'l  Take LAXATI'ra^BIlbMb 'Quinine Tablets.  IHUSeists rsfuad sioa������y if it taife to cure. B.  "W. GROVE'S signature is on each bos.   25c.  y-   ;   . ���������-rr. ���������������������������������������-t���������-  A    MORE TRUTH THAN POETRY.     ^  ^ (Montreay?iStar.) A '  ''Eight hoiirs work,      | '  "... .      -Eight hours���������,play9-      ,v        ��������������������������� *���������  Eight hours sleep,  .   . y ^Eight bob &. week"  doesn't rhyme  very well,  bub  after all  rhyme   is  not   the..  soul  of, poetryilt  is related that once upon a. time   )Dr.  rJohrison was challenged by.   hisA friend  Lister, to make  an impromptu   ' verse,  and the challenge being accepted,    the  challenger started with:  "My   name's  Lister,  T kissed your sister."  The reply was   -��������� ".  "My  name's  Johuson,  ;     I kissed your wifcii"  "That's not rhyme," protested Libk  ter contemptuously.. *'I know it' isn't,"  .admitted .Tolinsou nicekly���������"hut it's  true. '"'.���������.  Great Variety; Growing in .the State-  Durable Woods.  Florida has perhaps more useful trees  growing within her borders than any  other State in the Union���������a greater variety. But there is a general desire to. introduce more, as the soap berry, the tallow tree and the eucalyptus.  An addition to the discussion of the  lat^eTjia tree"whichiis very valuable be-  " cause" it ha& the unusual quality, of grooving with great rapidity yet furnishing a  hard and durable wood, is furnished by  a letter to the editor of the Morida  Fruit and Produce .News by KyE. Thompson,' of Avon "Park. Mr. Thompson saya,  in part: ���������'Epcalyptus, trees .tyiere first  planted here about 1894 and were injured by the great freeze, but sprouted and  grew like the orange trees. A few eucalyptus ; trees planted later' hove A made  such wonderful growth as to cause poo-  pie to look up, take notice and rubber-,'  neckAto see the lofty tops. The growth  in ten years is six feet nround they body.  "The seasoned wood is hard as; hickory and posts show ne decay iu thp  ground. The limbs, t-wigs", leaves And  seed cases make the very best fuel, put*  people arc convinced of the great.value  of eucalyptus and ,aro. planting Lhein up  and down; the ������������������'avenues and in tho cemetery, and will soon plant them in forest  form." ;    ?;   '  In California some, species of .eucalyptus show greatest development, in lo*.*.'  places when* rain water stands Snd in  BWivnips, river bottoms, etc., though they  will endure drought, according to a but*;  letin of the University: of CaUlornia. The  duVahHity of the .wood, according to othy  er"'authorities, is due to "'"'an. oil; with  which it is impregnated a ud which is. ex>"'  tracted for commercial purposes.--'Flori-  da '"Times-Union.   ���������->��������� ���������-  ^'iisiiiiffiffiiyfiY  B*^l^^B>i������������iili 11  ���������t������  ATI OVPO Tn*t**-urinnif ti.  thousands of housewives  uae Saniight Soinp in ptet-  ersneo to any other, because  it cleanses tho clothes more  thoroughly^ and at half the  'cost -without Injury to  hands or fabric.  DELICATE     L5TTLE    BABIES.  y AEvery delicate bwby; ysti������,rts  life  with a serious handicap.    Even a  trivial    iUhiess   may   end   fatally  At^-and the nM)ther^isykept ihyaS������tate   I  V^   of   wjiistanfeVydreadAVy^Bsihy'sAVOwri   j  Tablets, have^oit^ymare than|*ny  other   medieine'Ato   make   sickly  babies   well   atidA strong,        yP>������y  give mothers ayfeeling of se^mrity  as through their use she seesAher  delicate child developing healthily.  Mrs. Theodore Morton, Bala, Ont.,  :ysayBii;"I can say with confidence  fMa^^by'^A-0>vhS.TaAjkt9. ea-ited  ' niy l&by's life.    T did  not know-  what:: it was   to   have'   a    good;  night's rest luxtil we started using  y the Tablets, but they have made  ^Iflri'mfay^fcrong^ healthy ?bhildA^|Sold  * by"*tneuit-ino   dealers  'o^'-hy^-'uiail  at  26   cents  a box  from  the  Dr.  "Williams'     Medicine   Co.,   Brockviiie, Ont.  ��������� ������������������������<*t������ ���������������-������ ������������������������8������M**MMM  UP TO  DATE.  Winston Siieucer Churchnl, president  of the Board of Trade, in the Liberal  Ministry of Orcat.Britain, is ocrtaiuly  advanced in bis radicalism. The 'Employers' (unlimited) Liability act and  the Old Age Pension act were largely  of his making- '.!*is projected bill to  create a National Employment Exchange, which is to be a sort of clearing  houso for men out of work, is in committee; and now he promises to introduce an Unemployment Insurance bill,  with provisions forioomputsory icontrihu-  tions by employers as well as by the  employees aud the Government to the  insurance fund. -   ������-������-&. ���������  RSlnard's   Liniment Cures Colds,   Etc.   .������������������ -.  Bird's  fondness for Tobacco.  ! A correspondent state.H that he nos-  I sesses a tamo magpie to which he sportively, offered an extinguished cigar  stump. The bird began to tear the  stump apart, but apparently changing its  mind, proceeded to rub the stump held  in its beak over every part of its body,  including the inside of the wings, in a  very careful and methodical . manner'.  The experiment was subsequently repeated many; times, always with the same  result;  The magpie is so fond of tobacco that  it has repeatedly snatched a lighted'  cigar fromhis hand, against his will, lt  also picksT'Up Afatlenyycigiir; ashes and  strews them'over its-'feather.?. He thinks  these actions have- a purpose, the. destruction of parasites,1 and are detcrmin-  td by, atavism;..oriiiuherlted instinct. In  the wild statevsome unidentified plant  must have been used instead of tobacco  as an insecticide. The magpie's action  furthermore seems to be an uuquestion-  ible instance of tlieyuseof A-'tools'? by a  lower  aiiiinal.^���������Froin  the Kosmosv  ������ ������ ������  ' AA Maine Checker'Makers.  It seems  inconceivable that two men  can be kept steadily employed' the year  round   making   checkers.     Yet   that   is  what Ais done in a uiillVat Bethel.    The  average, output ,of A checkers  from   this  niiil'is 800'barrels. V:Itihas"been as high  as 1,000 and down to������600,Abut SOOyis the  average."j.y Thissy?"a^s';*"'nM ^sound7 very  large, -hut; when the figures are worked  but it is found to   bet a lot.    In. every  barrel shipped there are 30,000 checkers  of-;..thc  oi*dinary  size, while in 800 barrels' - there/ a re   28,800,000,   or   1,200,000  sets   of  24  checkers each.    That1" is -to  sajr, with the output'of this ,Maine'mill  2,400,000 persons could be playing ^checkers- at the same tihve^Kehnebec; Journal. ..... ,       '  '<������ ���������:���������' ���������-��������� ;  ' <  Do you trap or bay  f Fiirs? Iain Canada's  largest dealer, I pay  aiKhestprices. Yonr  shipments solicited.  X w&Y msiil as^l ox-  press charges; remit  promptly. Also largest dealer in Beofhides,  Sheepskins, etc. Quotations and shipping tags  sent tree. ������������������ '.   9  JOHN   HALLAM, TORONTO  FURS  Fairville, Sept. 30, 1002.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited,  Dear Sirs,���������We wish to inform yon  that we consider your MINARD'S LINIMENT a very superior avticle, and we,  uso it as a sure relief for sore throat  and chcBt. When I'toll you I wonld not  lie without it if the prico wan one dollar a bottle, I mean it.  -'������������������'��������� Yours truly,  CHAS.   F.   TILTON.  Hta*.  .���������>,* /������./���������(,  y,ykl!'P''N.(^7  Reciprocity. v ,  For I wha far  from mother.  '"Tis such a thing," fihe said to me,  "As I'd do for my brothor."  Sho looked  ao pretty sitting thoro,  I quicklv  Htooned and kissed her.  ���������"Tin .audi a thing," I said to her,  "As I'd do  to niy alator!"  ������������������Olivo Balfour, iu Fbonmry Smart  Sot.  ������������������"-������������������ -  Minard's LInimont Cures Diphtheria.  I *+*   A SURPRISE.  (Washington Star.),  "Did 1 understand you to- say your  automobile in behaving very btrimgc-  ly?"  "Yen," aiiHWeved Mr. CluigglnH. "It  has run for throe day* without any  kind at an  accident."  ���������  ������������������������ * ���������������"���������   DRY TKlUtrrOUY CACHE.  The tailor���������Hip pcckoUP  Tlu' customer���������Yes.  The   tailor���������Largi*.  or  smallP  Tlu������ customer���������Half pints,  Quickly stops coughs, cures colds, heals  Ihe  throat and Junes. -   ���������   -25 cents.  ������������ ������ ������   WANT. WIVES.  (Toronto Saturday Night.)  With girls iu tho East wanting husbands and men in the 'West wanting  woves���������what steps should, be taken to  bring them together'.' That is tho gist  of the letter I have received from a  men out West; who protests against the  general belief that it is a mistake for a  girl to promise to marry a man whom  she hud never seen. "There aro lots of  us oiit ' here," lie writes, "who have  good prospects and' comfortable homes,,  hut have no timeto go East looking for  wives. We nro'l**moly nud'nhed'compan*  ionship, (,'un't Honiething lie dono to  bring U13. in touch with the girls who  really wnnfc homos of their 'own and  who nro willing to give up something In  the way of luxury?" The appeal Rooms  genuine, and if It in not, tlio fnot remains tlint thoro !��������������� many a mini in, our  own Northwest who Is deprived of the  opportunity^ mooting girls from whom  ho would clve to select n wife.  ' . i o ������ ������"  Ltfobnuy Soap In dellrtbtfullr refroihlng for  bath or toilet. For waablnir umlArohithlnB It  Is uncqunllort.   CI������an*Ai������ and purlfloi,      ,  Poor Chlldl  "Whon I grow up and marry, mother, will I havo u huBbund liko pupa?"  asked Mary.  "I. hopo so, dear,"  snid mothor.  "And if I don't marry, will I bo  like Aunt SuoP"  "I hopo ao."  "Dracjons," Hiiid Mary, as aho turned away, "what a- fix I'm in I"���������Delineator.  _ ���������*.������   Mln&rd'*.  Liniment  Cures  Dlntemper.  ���������as^Sf  " (Hi'iintford Courioi',)  The labor men just now In the Old  L.inil  arc isinR-ing-  "Soul   iii������   vii-toiioiiH,  We, the lriboiiruiH,"  'J'miiiny (tin- pi'ruclii������i-'.-i in.n) -1 have  to lie just ns pioil nftiT <'lninliiniH nn tip-  fiiw, .linimy (tin- liuii'lni's Imv) -Wliy?  '*'��������� -'."At,:*��������� "!*���������" .pi-" ''���������.���������' r'iiliiT 'il������"������yj j^otm  10 *.i 12 rmiis nl' nli|i|ici-, nl (MirlHtiiuiH,  iuul lie li.M to uml ^inuc un1 tur thfin.���������  Ronton "Uecord.  8ILVER AND GOLD.  ��������� Thoy'rn "it,"  Thoy'rn ovprywliori';  Noto tlio cuib-'oidci'lcit,  Son tho liietul-lliicil bond*.,  Consider Iho n vera go hut trimming.  Wliolo   drufisoii   iii-o   of   thum*   metal  cloths.  Ould  uml hilvoi-  tissues  ave not now,  IlllWi'Vl'l'.  Ihil. hiiicnili's In theso nio Inl cloth fl are  uioilihbly  new.  *������������������ ���������4'*������   Hot Water Tanks Need Most Careful  Watching. '".-':.  The hot water tank or boiler attached  to the kitchen range ������ now found in  many country as welt as city houses.  This supplies hot, water as long as sufficient fuel is burner, to heat dt, and  takes away the burden of filling kettles  and small* boilers about the stove, which  fill the room unpleasantly with steam.  Some of the boilers arc of, copper, but  more.are.of galvanized iron, well riveted.  When having a boiler put in, it is well  to see that it is-of proper-.weight, and  guaranteed.to do its work. Thirty gallons is sufficient capacity for a family's  Uflfln kitchen, laundry and bathroom.  Sometimes there is a snapping or  thumping sound in the boiler, which is  unpleasant to hear and seems to forebode disaster. It is like the sound  heard iu the pipes of (���������team heating  nnd is due to nir left in the boiler at  the first filling with water. A.plumber  will remedy the trouble. When a continuous coal fire is kept many hours a  loud rumbling sound ii heard unless  considerable water is used. The house  worker- fears an explosion and indeed,  if the pressure is not removed and the  boiler has any weak spots, siich an  accident mny happen. If the faucet is  'opened,'f-tenm and boiling 'water will  escape.aud Imi replaced by cold water.  When water in a stationary boiler in  to bo heated by gas select a heater  which is lighted by opening a door or  Miilo .and applying a match directly to  the humor, Thero are several of this  kind made and thoy arc all much'hotter  than tho old style in which tlm nUol,  Up-lit convoyed tho flnnio to tlie gas.  Ono caution must  lie reiterated con*  corning the kitchen, holler.   Nnver under  any   consliloration   uro   tlio    wator   for  ooolAing   or   drinking.     Thi-*;   command  nui������t  lm  given   Io   tin-. hired   workers,  and  then tho inl������trei*jH must remember  tho value of eternal vigilance.    1 have  known  a trained   hiiihh    to draw  hot  water directly from the kitchen ,holler  for ukc In preparing her patlent'H food.  Tf you  have ovor  noon  the  itud-lo nnd  huflo of an old boiler when discarded the  foul condition would make a deep impression.    Most  peoplo  forget  that the  boiler onn never ho cleaned out, although  tho wator may    bo drawn   off by the  faucet in the pipe Im-Iow,   The mont important  reason  why  tho  water  Hlmuld  not be UHod in food is that lu putting  up a boiler, and making connootloim, tlio  plumber uses   red  loud,  and  it  Is   iiu-  poBslbli* to do xn without contamination  of tho wator.   Thn I loud remains iu and  about the boiler as a constant nioiiaev  If tho wilier Is taken for either fond or  beverage.     Mysterious   canon,     of    load  pni&ouhig   have  boon . 1 raced   to     this  cnur������o.   <v������������-   The  Art  of  thj   Cartoonist.  One thing is certain; in order to  obtain a successful result very careful  observation is necessary, whether drawing from Nature or memory. 3Cn studying a subject, weakness or strength of  character should be grasped first; but  almost equally important is to note every detail of dress���������the shape and pitch  of a hat, for instance���������ior these arc essential to thef caric4ture. Self-consciousness, and BometimeK nervousness, shows  itself in various' w.ays. The fact isythat  few men know what'.'theyA^appear to he  to others. I have known a peer express  an objection to being drawn with spats,  because lie did not consider they look****  well in a picture, although he always  wore them. Another, who had "been splendidly caricatured by Pellegrini, said  to mc: "1 get the shivers when I am  in the room with that man ever since he  sogrossly libelled me, If there ia one  thing upon which I pride myself it is  my physique, and he has made me bent  and stooping." And yet his lordship's  stoop Vas tho first thing\one noticed  about him,���������"Spy" in the ^ February  Strand.  WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  To All Women: I win send free ���������vim full  Instructions, my home treatment which  postively cure* I/euoorrhpea, Ulceration,  Displacements, Falling ot the Womb. Painful or Irregular perioda,' Uterina and Ovarian Tumors or. Growths, also Hot Flushes,  Nervousness". Melancholy, Pains in the Head,  Back or Bowels, Kidney and Bladder troubles'  where caused by weakness peculiar to our  sex. You can continue treatment at home at  a cost ot only 12 cents a we^lt. My book,  "Woman's Own Medical Adviser," also sent  free oa request. Write to-day. Address,  Mra. M. Summers. Box H. 8, Windsor. Oat.   ������  Q  ������  European   Sentry   Boxes.  The characteristics of th������ art of  the different countries of tho Continent are often expressed in the manner in which the sentry boxes are  made and painted, says Popular  Mechanics. Many of them are very  picturesque, and invariably the tourist army ^ makes them the object of  attack with the ortmipresent kodak.  While in England the box is as simple  as possible and devoid of ornamental  features, some of those which may be  seen in Italy and Greece are splendid  specimens of-.architecture and are  constructed of marble and other stone.  . ��������� "���������r-���������'���������������*.'������ ������ ������������������"'.'  FREE TO OUR READERS.  Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago, for-,  48-page illustrated Bye Book Free. Write all  about Tour Eye Trouble sind they will advise  a* to the Proper Application ot the Murine  Eve Remedies in Your Special Case. Tour  PruggUt will tell you that Murine Relieves  Sore Eyes, StreagtheBs .Weak Eyes, Doesn't  Smart, Soothes Eye Pain, and sella tor "50c.  Try It" In. Your Eyas and In Baby's Eyea for  Sca'.y vEyellfls and Granulation. -������������������'���������������������������.'..  \.                 <������������ -  Unkindest Cut of ATTT  "Yes, miss," boasted the chivalrous  old colonel, "I was at the-battle of  Chickamauga and was shot right'here  oii top of the heiad. A No one can dare  sav that I was up a tree during tHe  fighting."  "Er���������where were you, colonel," asked    the young    hostess,    innocently,  "down a, well?"���������^Chicago Daily News.  +. ���������        .���������������������������'.'.'���������  The Customer���������Can you recommend  these   complexion   powders? f  A  The Chemist���������Well, madam, I can't  say that they will -wash, like the natural complexion, but they won't rub  off on a coat sleeve !-~Sketch.  In every locality to 6ell goodB as necessary  In every home as bread. Salary "-fi.OO per day  and commission.   Write  The J. L. Nichols Co.,  Limited, Toronto,  Got.  FOR SALS.  n/u������ lit i~ ���������* .   --������   .^^*S*^m,^^*  HAMILTON, ONTARIO, IS OROWINQ  last. Buy BUfcurbaii lots In the path o������.  development while they are low; they ore  bound to increaao rapidly in value. Choice  lots, 23 xl<00.',tOT $68.76 to $100 par lot. Special otter ior one month���������$5 down and $1 per  week buys tv,*o lets. Write for free booklets  and maps. Burke & Co., 201 King street east.  PERSONAL.  Dr, Mailers Female Palls  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy of proven worth, ihe  result from their use is quick and per.'  manent.    For sale at all drug stores.  Won't Stand for a War..'������������������  A structure known as Stoodley Pike,  which stands 90 yards high and is situated near ASebden Bridge, England, has  a remarkable story. It was built in  1814 to  commemorate      the     peace    of  Ghent. A   ������  Singular to relate, however, it fell on  the very day that the Bussian ambassador left England prior to the Crimean  war.' Rebuilt by public subscription, it  withstood storm and rain for half a  century, but on the same, day that the  British Government issued its ultimatum  to the Boers it was struck by lightning  and badly damaged. These coincidences  have strangely perplexed local people.���������  The Strand.   ��������� ���������������������  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   in  Cows,  .'    ^ ������ ���������    -  Future   of   Calcium.  It has been pointed out that, although  calcium is the metal next to iron iu  natural abundance, chemists and metallurgists are only just beginning to appreciate its possibilities. The ore costs  but a few cents a ton for quarrying,  since it occurs in* inexhaustible: quantity, as pure calcium carbonate in limestone, chalk, and marble,' and the production of the metal is the special "task  of the electrochemist.  At temperatures above red heat calcium is the strongest metallic base, and  it is believed by many that by its use  many problems may find their solution,  such as the complete deoxidation of  melted metals and the reduction of rare  elements. The metal calcium may also,  as aluminium has done,, find many usea  in the arts.  ' : ��������������������������������� ���������'  PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to cure any  case of Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protruding  Piles In 6-to.14 day������:*or. money refunded.   BOo  ~-i:-���������";.'..'*������ '"*��������� y --y"���������"������������������.'���������"���������"  A   Phiiistine/  "Would; you advise me to write for  money or for ...posterity?���������' asked the  budding poet. "*'.  AWrite for money; by'all-'.means, ii  the folks at home will stand for it,"  replied the hardened inan.���������Philadelphia Record.  In Wood Green, England, there is  living a woman of 105 years of age  who can read withbut glasses.        y  *T  COLT DISTEMPER  Oan be handled very easily. TboBlcli aro������nred. apd all others In  sains *taWe.no matter how''eipoaad.'Utepttroinha.v   ea������9. by ������������������tie BPOHM'8 UODU> DISTEMPEB Cfok  .Ting tbedla-   ,���������  .                    RX,. Glvaon  ths tonBuoorln teed. Acta ct������ tbe blood and expelaeer������������rot all  forms of distemper. Ona feottlo guaranteed to eure one eaae. Wo  and ������1 ������ Kottlo; t*> and 410 doeen. at drag������let������ and Vareeaa  dealers. Cat shows how to douMoo throats. Oar tree Booklet  fives ererrthlnK. I*rient aelllnc horse remedy In existence���������    fifteen years.   D131IUDirtOU8i AlfTTIioliiale Draflbiun. . :  SPOHN MEDICSL CO., ChswWs aad BseUrietoaUU, Go������hen, Intl.* U.S.A.  HANDSOME WATGH FREE.  A Gents' or ladles' Solid Gold -Watch costs from $26  to $60. Do not throw your money away; If you desire  to secure a Watch which to Keep time and last well will  bo equal to ony Solid <3old W&tcfi send us your name and  address Immediately and agree to sell 10 boxeB only of  Dr. Maturln's Famous YeKCtahle "Fills at 28c. a box.  They aro the greatest remedy on earth for the care ot  poor and impure blood, Indigestion, headaches, constipation, nervous troublos, liver, bladder and kidney diseases, aud all female weaknesses; they are the Great  Blood Purlflor and Invlgorator, a Grand Tonle and Llfo  Builder. With the Pills we send 10 arttolos of Jewelry to  givo away with tlio pills���������-tills makes them easy to soil.  This Is tho chance of a lifetime. Do not miss lt. Sendua  ' your order and we will send you the 10 boxes, post paid.  Whon yon havo^old them send us tho money ($2.co) aud  we will send you ,  AGENTS or LADIES WATCH  ��������� ���������*���������    Um same day tho money Is received.  We aro. olvlna tliese beautiful Watches to advertise  , our Itomedles.  This is a grand opportunity to secure a  valuable Watch without having to spend a cent.  Aik"  our Watch Is a.stem -Wind and stem sot and not tno cheu  back wind article' gone-rally rI"oii as piomlunm,   Bom  for our pills without delay.  Aildross .  m  THE DR. MATURIN MEDICINE CO.     Watch Dopt 20     Toronto, Out.  Everybody Who Eats Bread  Should avoid danger of Impurities In delivery from the oven to  tha homo.   Inolst on your baker wrapping hl������ bread In      '   ''  EDDY'S. BREAD WRAPPERS  We ore tho original manufacturer-, or bread wrapper* now  used by leadlno1 bakers of Ottawa, Montr.ol, Toronto and other  cities. '  Tho E. B, EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  FARMER'S ALMANAC FREE.  Wit-   ti^voHUm-hoy'I   <>f   1Uo  Nll������l^l1-C!rt.  Alinuriiici  in  UiIh  i'nuii ntul vtrlto to- .  day   lor  11 vu\\y  ol   huh   lioolo.nl  vul-    hniJi'i-u "������������������' ���������-' t!-.,. <;;\ ."  tuiulo liitormiitioi). * oril-IJoraM.  Mistaken   Idontity.  ���������'You  vifiod  to  toll  nio,"  who  plained,   "tlint   Ihr-rrt   was   only  irlrl in tlio world for you."  "Yon,"   ho   iiilniiiii'ii.   ' Ynu   iiitlu'i.  C'V.irr"^ T?*������a.  iMMHI  FANCY  UNGBAYEB WATO  DEOOBATEB TEA SET  iff youwlU HftU only' 'jgMgnKgtK^^  oom*"  one  ������a.f������o worth ot hltjli  ijriulo collar biittons  at 100. per onrd M  buttoiiH on enoh  enrrt). Thoso out-  .. tons urn vory fust  nollcrs. Write to-diiy iind wo willmmiiiU  you n^nokitRpi mill iV.Wfitf.fiS1^ i't0.  money nnd win UiW ilANDStiMK JjH>  Tl.K WATt'H.    Ve'A.ri'U it.lHfT>..'������w������i*������.*���������>  i-1,01.,uu 1;;"'a^ j"^���������!!,"inT������������tft%*^i������dMPremium!VtlVOL  ������ ftOHAfcT ootO PtN CO., nutton Dept. 1!������ Toronto,Ont.J  ttmmmlm^mmtmiimm  -i^wii.ji,v,������jnrji������ji.  mmm Al\  s~  THE  GEESTON,   BC.   REVIEW.  I  ^Huaiare Police of Cleveland's Qhlsi  Xy  !!'���������$���������'of Police.      "X-AvX.  Giva> First and Minor Offenders a  yy'yyy..A.y;Ghaac9ABefore Arri2st,^yyvAy  How It- Works in Cleveland���������Fewer  Arrests, Li?S5 cr'sse.  How.' yio "Tell.������������������:���������: Catarrh  g.^   ������*������������'������ ������V^ '��������� }������  An   Experienced  Physician   Siys  the Following- Symptons Are   *"  Sure Signs:  You  can  always tell ...'catarrh  by  the  following well known signs:  'Eyes red and watery ?Ay-y  Difficulty in , breathing?;"-..''  ���������'.;,  Ave the nostrils/ stuffy?      y  y  Do you sneeze frequently?;;  .'���������;���������'������������������ Is yoiu-Atliroatvlioai-se?  Do ; you spit yphlegin? A  ���������'"Oppression in the chest?;.  ���������*.a   :::.....;..-. i;. i.'i... An.   i--::  A ringing in the ears?  ^S������S^?S^S''i!tSl5  On various occasions since the inception of our common sense or so-called  "'Golden Rule Policy," says Fred Rohler,  ���������chief of .police in Cleveland, writing for  the Survey Bureau Press, in the police  department of the city of Cleveland on  January 1, 1908, I have been asked by  various interests just what our policy  as and what it does for tho people of  (this community. The real intent of  *he law is not to punish or disgrace,  hv.b .to prevent violatious. Therefore, it  uims not to place anvone behind prison  ihars until the person who really viola-teed the law, and the police have sufficient evidence���������beyond a treasonable  doubt--to satisfy any competent judge  that the person Under arrest has vio-!  plated the law. It affords persons an ap-  "portnnitjr to explain before being put  behind prison bars as well as afterwards. According to our: plan we 'do not  make arrests when they would .domdre  '.'harm than good. It makes the policeman the first judge, and it. is. upon his  testimony aiid judgment that the final  judge.must come to a conclusion as to  what A penalty'to impose; there should  be no reasonable question as to the  guilt, and who dares say that a policeman should not use discretion?  This golden rule policy adds character  tc the force and gets away from the old  idea,ytliatthe police are brutes ;and simply persecute people; It is a newer and  better justice. It never caters to crime  or criminals. It encourages and never  discourages men. The police force i������  for the prevention of crime, the capturing of criminals and those who make  their, living by criminal means and practices, and for the aid and convenience  of the public. Not for the purpose of  causing the weak, the thoughtless and  unwise and their innocent relatives .to  t suffer and be disgraced.  Through the golden rule 2>lan, we have  : reduced   the  arrests    for    intoxication  alone from 49,738 during the years 1905;,  1906yand 1007, under the old and general  custom of making arrests  (an average  ��������� of over 16,500 per year, and the arrests  were growing larger in number each  year) to 3,592 for 1908 and HStill lower in  1909; the totsd for nine months up yto  October 1 being but 787. ;^s:y   yA:  : Through years of study and observa-  tiorijAwe were : thoroughly; familiar with  the"f^ct that the evil of indiscriminate  methods of making wholesale arrests iii  first" and minor violations, as in cases  "���������;��������� ofyintoxication^ not only  greatly"en-  hariced the possibility of a largey num-  ��������� hereof- ~"sse-~*adv offenders,5' -but- "oroved  ikmcmsiyely A^atr-their aarresty'and; ar^  '������������������'.: laignmeht had accomplished positive  harm. r-y. The. -innocent wives, children,  yy mother^  fatliersi ���������������������������brothers/'." sfeters and:  ;^ i*ela������tiyes^*wcre tlie sufferersAaudAvery,:6f-v  ten.they T^ereyde^  '���������'..������������������; jc^sary foud^'itd'ysustain jthem yaftery the  'loss j of timo frOm work, lawyers' and  witnesses' fees,professional 'bondsmen,  besides the t various ways of blackmailing "politicians, iii levying "upon- tliey oppressed, through their"! willingness to; sell  influence which they 'do not command.  This, pr? stice we have done away with,  and! dive-keepers, grafiscrs, gamblers,  harlots and suspicious peTsonsyhave "received our undivided attention, with 'the  result.that the .'strict policepBurjyeillahife  we have been able to maintain toward  this7 class has made it almost impossible  for thom to operate in Cleveland.   ' With the reduction of .arrests of minor  or first offenders,' wc have also increased the arrests of real criminals and those  who make their living by criminal means  nnd practices, until now wo have less  actual crime committed in this city than.  * for,'a great mauy years previous to tho  adoption of our policy. Our total orients have boon reduced from '23/484 and  23il03:for, tho. first nine months of tho  years 1000. and 1007 respectively, ,to 8*-  188V for the same period in 11)08 and 4,-  378 for tho:, same timo in 1000.  If you have any  of those indications  of Catarrh cure the  trouble now���������stop  it before it gets iiir  to the lungs ;y or  bronchial tubes ~  then it may be too  late.. The remedy is  "Catarrhozone," a  ������������������direct--' breathable  ciire    that    places    autitfeptie   balsams  and   healing -'medication   on  every  spot  that's tainted ..by -catarrhal genus.  There can be no failure vvitlyGjitiiirh-  ozone���������for years it has successfully cured cases that resisted other remedies.  "No one can know "better than I the  enormous benefit one gets from- the very  first dav's use of Catarrhozone," writes  T. T. J-iopkins. of Westvale, P. Q. "1  had for vears a stubborn case of Bronchial .Catarrh,' ear noises,7 headache, sore  eyes, stopped-up nose and throat. It  affected my appetite and miide niy  ��������� breath'rank.. Catarrhozone cured quickly."- ���������-������������������������������������.���������������������������'���������. ...; ;.,���������-.;���������-  C4et-Catim-hribone, use it and you arc-  sure of cure���������-"beware of imitations and  substitutes. iLarge size Catarrhozone  with ."hard" rubber inhaler lasts two  mouths and is guaranteed. Smaller sizes  25c and 50c.   By mail.   ���������������. ������ ������      ���������: ��������� ' ''���������'  v .'  EARTH'S ENVELOPE.  The SeducUve Game  Whi<  Many   Negroefe.A  Ruins  TRIED .REMEDY  FOR THE  Three  'Distinct   Layers   of   Air���������Cold  .      and Gales of. High Altitudes.  The hew -science of the air is the  result of many hundred kite and  sounding.balloon flights made by day  and  by  night,   in   fair  weather  and  Joul, overyiandv and sea, at all seasons  of the year arid from the equator to  the Arctic circle.   Most people knew  that the warm air surroundings the  earthris only a thin belt, -but we do  not nibst of us know that at ten miles  above the earth it would hot only be  bitterly cold, but the; sun -would appear quite' different. '  .The, air is. stratified in A three more  /or less" distinct layers.   In the lowest  Vwe liyeA  It extends about two "toileS  arid is a region of turmoil, .whimsical  winds, .cyclones, and anti-cyclones; At  two miles the freezing point is reached, and then there is a second statum  ^exteridirigA' upwardylory about another  six iniles.  AHere tt������ air grows steadily  colder aud drier, the lovrest temperature ; recorded being 167 degrees below  freezing 'point.   Here the  air  -moves  iily" great; planetary  swirls,   produced  bythospiriing; of the^ earth on its axis,  so that the wind always blows in the  same easterly directioh.: A   : y y   Ayy y-y;  The  greater  thev height  the   niore.  furious  is: the A blast Aot this '--'.'relent"  less gale.   After this layer comes; the;  third or isothermal strattimp ydiscov-:  etM: alriibst'^iihultatie^usly bylVT. fde  Bort and Dr: Assmahri.. This is called  ; the; perriiarieht iriversioh stratUmiAbe-  Vcause the ��������� temperatureciricrrea^s; with,  the height reached.   But the temperature so far. -recorded in the    second  stratum are not. high, being far below  zeroA Fahrenheit, gerierally somewhere  frohi 5122 degrees to : 140 degrees  be-  lowyiti- A          ������������������>���������'           '���������./>.'. '���������:-���������.'A;  '" Here; the air no longer swirls; in  a -.planetary; circle. The .wind' niayA  blow yih a direction contrary t������ that'  in the-second, layer. And the. air invariably is Excessively dry; Wli'iere  this tliird stratum;, ends no one knows.  ABut^t must be at.rhore than eighteen  iriiles above the earth. For sounding  balloons have reached this height and  have riot found the -end of the permanent''inversion layer of air, When  the influence of the, upper regions of  riir upon ythe, lower is fully understood it may ho possible to foretell  the weather not merely for a day, but  for: a weeK.-^hicago American.  ml THANKFUL  HE HEARD OF THEM  (Technical   World   Magazine.)  A space had been cleared and a dozen  negroes; squatted around otu the 'floor.  ^Already; the dice were rattling. "Dollar  ;I shoot," said a voice. ���������.'.".  A "What does lie raeimf asked llr.  .Adams.V.  y '^le.bsts a dollar. Somebody takes  the bet���������'fades 'cm,' and he rolls the  dice. K he throws seven or eleven-he  wins; if he throws, double sizes, double  aces, or ace and deuce, he loses. That's  craps.. But suppose he rolls eight. AEight  becomes his 'point,' and he must" throw-  it again before he throws seven. That's  aii there is toit."  ^E"he game warmed up; they shot .for  m-o dollars, four dollars, five y dollars  it a time,, and went broke withouty a  murmur. . ;. .  Bowleg stood' to one side until the  game was hot. Then he pushed into'the  circle, and when the dice came around to:  him shoved out la. handful ;of money, just  as the clerk "hhd given it to him. "I  shoots nineteen\ dollars and fifteen  ;ccnts." -.' A-. ���������'���������.'������������������"-.  Adams gasped: "That's .every cent ho  lias." '   '   -.'���������  ''*Y"es,". said Mr. Kerr. "Now watch  these   other roosters divide the  bet."  For a few seconds none of the players  said a word; then Frog-Eye shoved out  a five-dollar bill, separated five dollars  froin Bowleg's pile,; and. covered it. "Got  you faded for five."  * "I got five/' saidA Slim my.  "Gimme two and a half," War-dog  pushed up his money.  "Got vou for six bits," which was all  that Crab had left.  "Me- ami Silas-John takes five," remarked Spider.  "Dat jes leaves ninety cents," suggested ABowleg, composedly,  "You ain't gwine hougry fer dat,"  and Brutus pushed out the ninety cents.  The original stake now lay on the  floor divided into piles, each with its  corresponding amount beside it.  Bowleg took up the dice, rubbed them  in the dirt, and sent them rattling across  the floor. Double sixes turned Aup.  "Craps," announced the pass-picker, and  each man took down his share of Bow-  le������'s money. Bowleg never said a word;  he withdrew from the heap and took  his seat on a bale of cotton.  y- Mr. Kerr nodded toward him. "He'll  go back on this boat next: tTip."  "Poor-devil,", said Adams; "lost the  wages of7 hisytrip in two seconds."  While; nobody was looking Mr. Adams  edged out. of the crowd and slipped Aa  dollar into Bowleg'sVliancL  "Thank you, suh." yBowleg sprang up  and pushed back into the^^ game.   Wlien  the: dice came anound'to. him he j'said.':"  y"DollarAl ��������� shoot."-, ���������,. yX yAX '���������. y  Brutus promptly tossed a coin beside it. ���������  FiGHTWi TH  jCah, you' imagine the great amnibci- of  ipdraona who havo thus i)ocn<������avoa from  . dijBgraec .'and thoyatlgma of prison con-   ^ y- '������������������ "Ym^;yX':.>XY'   ���������: .   ������������������'���������?  tijmination?   Can you ovon th'irik ilihut  That S What AlltOine Cot-  lliia policy has not, produced gratifying  results''witli. the assistance that it'lio pollco havo ;.phown petty offenders; or can  anyone imagino any harm dono In *ho  ripplUJirtlbu of this pplloy? Which would  'produce tho boat romilts, placing a man  'in' prison "for Homo niinor violntiou and  ���������publicly disgracing him foi'ovov 1>y nr.  ���������fl'itlffnlng liim ; In "jollco ciinyl',, oven  ���������tltough ho bo discharged by tho TOftg'I������-  rti;ato (which statistics hIiow l* the oiiho  Hu over (10 por cent, rtf ������H minor nrrostn:  ��������� rtl������roi)j3;hout Amorlcn),. or .'applying'.; the  oomison ftemio policy at tho Htatlon, and  ilicro hIio'w lilin tl-o.error .of Id* ways,  without pulillo diHgracd, and wlthoutar-  '' ������'o������.t ? : .  Who could it poSHihly boiiefit if we  fthould tako monoy In tho way of a fine  from a poor unfortunate, who has violated nomo minor law or ordinance, with  no Intent to injuro tlm property ov portion of another? What fair-minded pcr-  wpn ohJoctH to payhift IiIh junt tax when  mcry aim of tho la\V points toward the  Tftformation of thoso poor unfortnnatort  liiHteinl of theii- pmilshmunt? I think  thero 1������ jio </iiiillncnilon tlint a poHce,-  uian can enjoy higher than that of aym-  pathetic utidorstanillii'j- of tho people  whom ho Ib from tima to time called upon to liiBtruet, aHflliHt or vontraln. Thlfl  ivdiln greatly to tho honoralilo prldoaml  hclf roHnect of tlio policeman by glvhif*  him a rightful judicial dlHoretion in making arrouts, bocauHo ovory policomnn in  in a certain hod������o a jvulgo, and nhould  urid inunt have onouch judgment to know  iwhen to nrreit nm whon not.  ������������������ ������*���������������      ���������  otjOTiras.  (February Smart Set.)  Only tailorn and the vulgar judge a  main by tlm clothe* Iho weari*.   Tha di������  t  .1^,.    J���������,1~���������    ������.|���������,  VVJMJ..0      J..U0I.      ......  tdfo wearsu  (���������'.,     ,., ::,-.,.  .:   V  J!:  fjethtfl  !>!������  tenoire says of Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  T.bov Cure.il His Diabetes After the  iHoctorji ;Had Faded.to Give Him  RollDf���������Whnt Dodd's.Kidney Pills  .Do and Why.  St. JPid do-Guiro, Yamaslca Co., Quo.  ���������(Spacial)*���������That thoro is one suro cure  for deadly.."piabotcB, and .that euro is  Dodd'n ICfdnoy Pills Ih proved Onco move  iu A%o oa.8o of Mr. Antohie Cotlonoiro,  * well ilcnown rosidont of this place.  "I Jtuu thankful lover, hoard of  BoddSi Kidney IMIIh." Mv. Cottonoiro  etaten. "Thoy icurcd mo of Diahotos.  I wiffwod with Backache. I always  folt drowsy. I had Hovoro hcadachos  nwd my limbB would cramp. I had a  diisey fceltn/gf arid felt tired In tho  region of tho kidneyH. with a dragging  heavy Acmmtlon across tho lolnn.  'I was treated by tho doctorB, but  got not benefit fromA thom. Tlion I  hoard of CMros.inndc by Dodd'a ICJd-  noy Pills, and luudo, up my mind to  try them. I took In nil throo dowrn  boxes of Dodd's Kidnoy Pills, To-day  I am free from Kidnoy troublo of ail  kitidfl.  "llodd'H Kidney PHIn ������]^o ourod mo  of fltomach trouble from which I' Buffered for twenty-five yearn,"  DlabcttcB Ib ono of the. most deadly  forms of Kidnoy Dlscano, But Ho<ld'i������  Kidnoy Pills euro nny form of Kidnoy  liinenH(>. They nlwo by ctirinjr the Kl������l-  JUtyii euro all thoso dlnoi\H<** thnt ennui  from diwordcnsl Kidney**, mich a������  JHheu������nati������tti, ������������Luniba*jro nnd Heart  Di������e������������o.  ������������������ .���������.������������)������<���������������.  T'MlA������r.tillv  |i<  notM"������ hut  dl������or<*f|oti.  ��������� buldenu  Without    any    preliminaries   Bowleg  rolled the dice.   ���������"Seben," announced the  .pass-picker.. .'���������"'.';       yXXY "-,.." * yYyYYy VA'AAy  ;:;.:''Twoydollarsylyshopt,''  arid V BowlegV  .rolled. :eieven. ��������� ';"���������-A;��������� 'XYyAY'-Y ;y..:  J-V;^*lWur:;doHars^;sliS(^  yTliat time he rijlled a: six and a. foiir.y  "Big DickV from ABo&Jtsin^'; announced: tlos."  pass-picker.. 'A   yyVy'AA'..-;yAA'^y-Vy��������� ��������� ' /A '  .Ten is  A.  hard pointy the  dice  were  stiibborn, but ylie"turned double fives.  Ay^ight ydollarsA lyshoot^ V   He A won  agaiii. and raked all; the money into a  pile. ������������������.������������������'''  "Sixteen dollars I shdot.'.',' :  "He's a gritty devil,?'"V- whispered  Adams, and as he l-nrncd his face,again  Bowleg gathered iii the Brupes.; Bowleg  now had thirty-tw:o dollars A arid y th'e  dice. The othei* ron-rters grew iinpatient  while he counted the money. Separating  it into two piles Bowleg shovedyii;'handful into the middle of,ythe ringAy*2?iner  teen dollars and fiftecti cents',;Ix;sliOot^'...  ���������that being tho. wages of the^trip..A;..  Tlie. others hesitated, being reluctant'!  to buck against Bowleg's luck. Brutus  und Spider were both winners; Bowleg  resting on hands and knees, looked  them straight in the faco: "(Jwinetcr. lot  mo bluff you ?" / ;   |  ., "Huhi'J. gi;unted' Brutus'; .-'.'you'se lil{,������  in*, old. buzzard, flyni* high Imt yer bound  tor liglit���������-I got you fer tori." i  Spider" flai-<fd up: ''ty&iX. nigger ain't  so wrirm-:-I,Jl take tlicytbift-/' Tliey cov-  ci-cd, the money. ��������� Bmvl<jg blew on the  dice and throw a four.* ���������"Littlo Joe,"''  said tho pass-picker. Bi'ut*|s and .Spider'  Hiriilcd. "Little Joe" was 'the hardest  point on the, dice. Again and again!  Bowleg,, rolled out the die'*, Imt neither,  Rover nor four was turned. The others'  watched liim with faiseinated eyes. Pre**,  sintly up camo two deuces and the  crowd suttlcd back. "Pid you ever hoo  ������io liko o' dat? Dat' fool nigger makes  Big Dick, den fnllern his hnn' and throws  Littlo  .Too."  Bowleg paid thom no mind. He left  the dice, lying with Little Joo upturned,  anil stuffed tho money juto his pocket.  "I jph' wanted to i^hoot nio wagon- o' de  trip."  This timo lio-dld-'-'nof. tnlco.'UlR'rop/.  gliiomily on a halo of cotton, but marcn-  ciliiii front and perched on tho capstan  waiting to' ho tho first negro ,to cross  the gang plank. Mr. Kerr pointed at  liim und laughoil, "TIicio goon a mighty  good roustor who won't work noxt trip."  -    ** ������'��������������� ..    '.    ' ������������������  Kansas Wfedom.  Wo all oxpoct too muoli help from  others. .  No ono, can avoid aivlng ut least  one-third ot his timo to boron.  Kvory man hns a lot of rules ho  wants othor pooplo to obey,  After all, a man-hater nan more  Bonflo than n woman who i������ man-  crnay.  ., Tho woman who Is BURpioiom of all  othor womon is apt "to bo HHHpoeted.,  Gallantry | is that attention mon  show to women who don't bolong to  thom.  Many n woman who Ib Rontlo with  other pooplo lo rouffh with lior Imib-  bnnd.  If thoro aro any sacrificon mon mako  in marrying, womon novor montionod  thoni.���������Atchiflon (Kan.) Olobo,  ���������' '��������� H ��������� t0Mff)0t^fumi������itmi>mmimm   "Pa, what'i tha difforonoo between  IdeaUum and roA'JumP" "IdooliBra, my  ���������ton, in tho contemplation of mnrriago;  'iT������UMUU'*i.  Great RubsrvMine^ Located ia a  ������������������ India^        A  All the world's great rubies come, from  the mines of the Mogok valley, India.  There are four principal mines in/ the  valley,' in each of which modern tools  and machinery are. used, which facilitate  the proper examination of a 1-irge  amount of byon or ruby bearing clay  every day. . In adjacent valleys the Bur-  mans still prosecute their searches in the  old way, digging and washing by hand  labor, hut often with astonishing results.' 7A; ..."       ;������������������ 'y'A  ���������In."the large workings the system is  reduced to a science, ywith corf'esporiding  results. The work ygoes ; oil day aud  night. * Tlie byon is extracted hy the  open quarry methcKl of removing all the  surface down to the rriby bearing clay,  which, is then dug up, carried on trolley������  to the steam cleansing mill, washed,  passed through the sieves, and ^then examined for rubies and spinels. The byon  stretches', almost everywhere along the  Mogok valley and wherever this rich old  cold crumbling clap; exists rubies, are to  be;found..';yy..:yy yy'y'yA": Ayy- VyyAyy  Besides the pure ruby, spinel orbalas  rubies are, found in "large quantities at  Mogok. . Wherever th^'uby is found the  spinel is certain to crop up close beside  it. ."They are both crystals of" alumina,  but of different shapes. While the true  ; ruby is pure corundum only, the spinel  has a minute quantity of magnesiuui  ���������iVliicli lessqens its hardness one-fiftli.Ex-  cept in a few rare cases the expert can  distinguish  readily between the  two.  At the mines the rubies are separated  to a certainty from the spinels by the  use of the dichroiscope. The gem is  placed iri the.yinstrnment so that a ray  of light passes through it and is polar-  ized'i--.- The true ruby ������������������ shows a pure red  ray/ while the yspinel shows a slight  tinge of blue with the redyThere are  j a few reaHy magnificent ^fl-plneis in existence, the first: among! them all being  the great Agincpurt' ruby hi tiie English:  drovvri/ J" A AJthougiiVyV the niiiies : in- the  Mogok valley have produced practically  all Athe- rubies .of !Aahgjent 'and modern  times, it isydifficu'fe ������d lei*nnyliriiv long  tlieseymines liave':l^eriASU?'operatibnyfbiy  it ..vt^as always the policy, of the "Burmese  ' kirrijfsi. At o V keepA therii;" as/;niy^terious "and.  secluded asVpossibl^A'vAyVVyyy' 7:-;yy'"V  ��������� It is known, however'Vtliat mines were  in operation��������� for "nA"'loiigytjrod';"i������jveyion������' to.  1G00.V At oiie mine^ly400"itains: of byon-  is washed daily through" the busiest s'eii-  sons, with resulting prosperity to the  population. During tho .season as inany  as .2,000 workmen, nearly nil Buritians,  are' employed. y .!   A/  Rubies are more precious than diamonds" and nre practically indestructible,  except "by fire. While a, flawless din-.  mondVmay-he worth roughly! about $100,;  a. perfect riiby of the sain-- weight would,  bo worth at least double.-; But .the increase in value as the size increases is  inucligrontor in rubies than in diamondn.  A diamond of "ten en rats is worth perhaps $4,000. whilo a riihy of that weight  may bd worth any price up' to $70,000,  which Avns the "value .placed on a stone  oxliibittMl nt the Franco-British exhibition in London last year. ': y  ��������� '.The. Burman is inclined! to, irivpf-t hi*  savings in rubies and diamonds, which  may be readily roalizod upon hi . timet  of,financial stress,   '..���������������������������������������."   ���������  How    a   Brave     Rumanian    Wor^an  Saved   Her   Husband's   Life,  Two night ago a hand of brigands attacked the railwaj station of Bosctti on  this line. Choosing the bom of midnight,  they approached the station, wliich is  desolately situated, and commenced then  attack on, the dwelling of the telegraph  "clerk; whieli stands some 200 ya^ds frorp  the fetation itself.  y This, official possesses a savage ^tch-  dogyybUt ythe. brigands silenced it by  thi-ovviiig to it dead fav>K stolen fiom  the ajdacent shed. Then they pioceeded  to forceyari; entrance by a back window  tliinking they had an easy ta-k, the only  inhabitants being the ���������1.ji >i a"d h's  wife.  They reckoned, hoiAeicr without their  host, for hardly had they begun to foice  tliejyAVjndow when a dooi ^as thrown  bp'eii arid a shofc from a "Martini rifle  stretched one bandit dead This thiew  the others into disorder.  They rushed from the yard, the clerk  following, but "seeing he did not fue  A j again, (havjrigyi-ecklessly advanted without loading) they turned on him with  the "knives yandy axes with which they  were armed, .and for a moment his death  seemed certain, when his courageous  young wife ran forward and fiied with a  shot-gun with which she had armed herself, and another bngand fell wounded.  Picking up their companion they, faiily  eowed, now took to their heels The  clerk and. his wife, loading, followed  them, but unfortunately both fell m the  dark, the bandmnking their escape.  The gendarmerie ha\e already arrested some'"'���������'���������''"members of the band,  known criminals, lately come into the  ���������district. They have confessed their complicity and say that being burdened w ith  the/wounded man and afiaid if they left  him". of his denouncing thom. they thiew  ���������..him,"stilly-living, into a deep well, where  his body has been since reooiered.���������  Brai]a correspondence London Cliiomcle.  A-':':V '��������� ���������'        -* ���������������   STOMAOH tt  DV HFRl'IT-A-T!l'������Sn  8AKISKE0 oi  * A POETIC FAMILY.  (Tnd"epondo,nt.)   ;.  Collogo.Student���������Rosoi-'aro rod," violets'  are blue;   Send nio $10;and I'll think of  :y������iri! .���������"*    '    ' ������������������!'..  ��������� ���������   "V; '.,''���������' '.'  X  ,    Loving, father���������Somo   rosos  uri   roil.  others  aro  pink.    IueloVt'il  find $10,   I  don't think. !  ]V..  : DESOLATE.  Lawyer���������Am I to understand    that  ���������your wlfo loft your bed and hoard?  Uncle Ephraim���������Not '-xnctlj-y boss;  She dun tuk mall bod an* b'd along wif  hor.    . :���������������   ���������'���������. '������'   .  COUGHS & COLDS  LEAI) TO CONSUMPTION  Coldi ore the molt danfierouH of all  form* of (litoaic. A neglected cold leadi  to Broncliltit, Coniumplion,, Pneumonia,  "Couglu" nre tlio rentift of irritated bron*  cliialtubei. "PSYCHINE'*cuieicough���������  I by removing the irritMinn particles and  I healing the inflamed membrane.    It it A  fermicido and dettfoy* tlio tubercle germ,  tu a tonic tlint ������treng;theni tha lungi, the  1 liver, nnd tones up tho ���������yitem.     It make*  forbctler health in nil conoiliontof human*  I ity. Gj*Hlmn<"������n*ltliacouah willdiiappcar.  ["PSYCHINE" makea weak peopJe  atrong.   It curci mustu of the molt obdu*  rate kind and break up a cold in n few  'lioun.  Write for Fr������������ Sample,  P������r 8aU W aU DraiiUJi ������bJ DuUri 50������. ft $!  ���������Dr. T, A. S10CUM  LIMITED,  TORONTO|  THE FOURTH-DIMENSIONAL BOY.  He   doesn't   indulge  in  marbles.  He will not play with toys.j .  No '^nursery4:* rhymes he warbles;  He's  riot  like other  boys;v        *  All day ho: buries hia scholarly face  In a deep, thick tome on Euclidian  y:,y., space! "AyV  'Ha cares not for popcorn and candy,  A This lad with the many-celled brain;  He! revels inV mathematics, and he  Finds its obscurity plaiu.  yprofessorsyially chuckle,   such  is   the  :V7VA':V"gleeAb*6rA'em, * '"  When .Ayatching him ,solvo their pro-  y"A   blems by theorem. r  rHe"looksylike: a child at a distance���������  A'y.At:'V.cIip'se*-.:range, there's a doubt���������  His7forehead?bulges and glistens,  His lir>s have a wiseacre's pout;  For he is applying his whole atteu-  .': tion '.'". .'-.' '  To absorbing the charm of tho Fourth  i ���������   Dimension. ,    ,    ,  We  question  he knows  what    fun's  A like,  This  ' youngster    who j knows    so  y much��������� '   *'  Oh,, better that boys be dunce-like  Than struggle in learning's clutoh.  Rejoice tliat the youth Avho boasts a  conception  Of hyper-geometry's such  an excop-  A tion.    .. - ',   ,   ,  Bid Against His Own Butler.   '  Ah���������'���������;' ih'cidenti   that   remains   most  vividly in my momory tlurihg all'my  oxperiencb ds    aiictitfneor,   says    J;  Sttiito in th������ February. Strhnd,'is^oilo  I should liko to havo occurred moro  often, for it was one in which I, ni  wieldor  of   tho  hammer, \,; decidedly  profited.   I had eight acres of lancf  to poll, and thero was ono landowner  in tho distriot, who'i-h I will 'call Mri  Robinson, who was vory anxious to  .secure this  particular piece of lnn4  becaufio it adjoined his own estate. Ho  had already attempted to acquire it  by privato arrangomont; vbut thq nsgp1 -  tfations nnd lallon' through; 'Boing  ongngod at the funeral oi.n. relative  on tho day of tho sale, ho loft vory  definite'- instructions with' his* ,butlcr>  who had only entCrod hls> dcrvico1 a  day or two boforo, 'to nttond'tho-shlo  nijd buy tho Jiold at' nny prico. Tho  >butlor duly camo to thopalo and to6k  up his station in tho old j ohimnoy.  oornor, out of Bight of ovoryono ox-  ooptlng mysolf. Aft "so liopponod how-  ovor,   that. ^fr.  Robinson was  back  from tho fun oral oarlior than ho ox-  poctod, and, going to tho sab and failing to :observe ni8> butler, began tho  bidding with an offor of two thousand  fivo hundrod dollars.     Up and ! up  wont tho  prfco,  thb lahdowrior  nud  his  butler  bidding  against  one   another liko TrojanH, until at last tho  fiold was knocked down .to tho lnttor  ,,at $7,600,   Tho/foollngfl ol Mr. Rob-  in������oli aiid tho nmufiomont of tho company may bo cnally imnpined when  tho  pnrohafidr' romarkod jn  a  quiot  voice, "For Mr. RobhiRon, Hoto'h his  choquo for yon to fill in for tho deposit."      Fortunately,  Mri  Robinson  waa anything but a -poor hi'an,"rmd1io  had bonofitod to tho tune   of   two  lmnflrod thousandn cloIlafH'fn the Iofifl  of IiIh relative, ho tho fow ojctra thousands ho paid did not hurt him.      .m > ifc.������.      .. ��������� ���������  MR. ALCIDE HEBERT  Stratford Centre, Wolfe Co., Que  "I have been completely cured of a  frightful condition of my Stomach  through the wonderful fruit medicine  'Frnit-a-tives'. I could not eat anything  but what I suffered awful pam from  Indigestion.  My head ached incessantly. '.  I was told to try 'Fruit-a-tives' a-^d  sent for six boxes. Now I am entirely  well, can eat any ordinary food a..d  never have a Headache."  ALCIDE HEBERT.  50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box,,  25c. At all dealers or from Fruit-a-'*  tives Limited, Ottawa.  ���������������������������������-������MM������w������n������Ka������MH^nM*M***a������a������������---"������������MaM*^-M������ai^>^   __ . ,���������_��������� ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������-t  Spitsbergen Now Attracts World's '  j Attention.  A feploiididly wild natu.e 1:1 1 Uiwuv  stup lying between th - qiu't^t ice inis-j  01 the noithem haims',)'i^ e Mid ������i* nn'ijn  almost ice Lee for ma**^ "liMthi 111 tho  jeai 1^ the home of the E=kiru������ the  only Polar poop'c of tii* globf. 1 lie  sple.idid white ^kin of tii? Pohir bnn of  Oieetiland i>> a highly ?>n/*d orn 1*1, nt.  The skin of the Aicuc f j\ is -till 11, iic  so. Lese Aaluahle ai > tti - lemlci' l'tic  since thc\ aie found in 1 ir^e herd i*ud  then meat is edible th *\ too a* n .Jt-  ablc to the lnintei. Ihm ii'd ������omf 1 ��������� ior  Kinds of siiumil-, wei< * .^ei*\ hi ii'd  ii-ng aftei the golden div -> of tht ������ 1 do  hunt had cjiscd  Although at persent th ' il*a->e In- 31-  "ideiably dimuu-iied, 1 In* limit fi ho  \1ct1c fo\ .ind the colli "ting ot ' 'm  down ^te still contijiurd. \h 1������ th > 1 Jiai  he 11 .md the wall us h.ne -uuied the  f ite of the Gieenland w'n'* and t *pt  m the o\tienie-*t noith are ������-aie \ i������ tiis  co tht coait. Tha eo'oni/'it'on ot >**��������������������������� 1/-  Uigi'iiliai vSMimed a new i>hasc. Tmi-  ist ti uel now extend-, to the l'l.use  loin nHnds The fi el*ng jhit .;������ . is  lai iPiiiOM'd from all ciwli,iti-m and legions go\eined by flu '.uvi of hui'ian  Society, entnely "alon ��������� villi n it 1 , js  fnisciiiatiiior. >.'  Theie aie wondcifullv Iioautifu' diy<������  with intense hiuc .md white, then, dining summei, the sun never ^et^ 'Jlune  are immense flocks of th" most v.med  sea bird-*, magnificent <.-.\Jirnis of e.der  ducks, and reindeer. Theie are mount lin  spurs capped witli eternal ice, md  streams of ice projecting far into the  cccan. Coal "���������, found in gtcit quant ties  and is. readily accessible from the f> 11 Js.  Not a few nations are turning their ^Ue  on Spitebergen, with the lesiilt thi.. a  diplomatic conference, i'��������� ig siid will  soon be held to decide upon ^pltzbcui'irs  Xpture.;  .���������v.  A+tA.:  ChflS  ���������vzz  PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN  QETTI^O EVEN WITH jMOTHEK.  (Txindon TIUnitH.)  Xtlttle boy���������I want a. doio of castor  oi** , ,  Drufirfflul/���������Do you vrtwit tlio kind you  can't t������i������to? ., ,, ; .  lilttl* lw.v (stixlmni to rr������>t ���������������������#������������>���������No,  fcir;-If: : v moll* -.  .A, charming ovoriing V gown it? of  azure* tiillo 'with iV cincture 'of iixuto  velvet. 'From. a.flat chou of the,.vol-  vot sot high nt tho back depends a  Wattoau dmpory,, bnndn of tho'tullo  havoA a;, Upman Itoy ombrnldcry in  silvdV, nnd tho yoke7 liiid fool' band  aro'���������' of floworod' chiffon. The eloevos  ,aro of flowored chiffon. The eloayea  aro softly frilcd 'aijtl of the 'transparent tullO. v���������    V- ,'���������;  The Perfect Hill of Potato<i-i.  Mr. nod*!*-, of the -rnltod Wtut*'* TV-  partment ofVAgi'l������Hihu|-f-,.aud .tliv. wilier  Juinti'il f'ir un hour in a fl������'!d of yond  pnlahu'H, to find omi. imr/iji-t, hill, and  It wut* a ���������mnvvyl 01' pui'l'in'tlim, There  wore fifxtlp'eu 'prttntni'M,' iiri/.. oiU> uiulcr  Hix and uot. one, nver foii>tei!n oiiiUiC*!,  and; the total weight of the lilll wan  oiglit jiotindH, Not one paHlchi of uuntiHl  enrvflv or 'mil fertility wan voprervnteil  lu,ihiH liljli |ind by a hcijoi* of yeur** of  ������r������'i| NfleH'im of 11. p������������rf������������et' tyjie ' urid  variety of'potaloin*,������by -tl������������������ ���������estificUi of  a kimwlcilye of .balanced plant food* and  soil fi>rtllltyi nnd by ������HeiltlflcMi1tlvn-  tliVn, and Hppll<**������tW������������ of moi-yttftebyirrl-  gallon, hiicIi lillln could b������.produced oynr  pr-ietleallv the whalo fl<-ld.<���������Mr, flriihh,  of.ColorwIo, In Kan-ioris' U^Uc^n .atU,    ."*'"���������> ���������������������������.���������{J.    >J'.*t*t !0������':,i jpffi^i'sgSff1^^  wyn?.\.i'v ���������'  ���������M-'V.  III7:!  l$y  i"  *yy,:-|y;y,J'^?-'" -y ���������:'  ^���������"s������^i^^^^S^^?^^^?il  THE    CRESTON   RHVIEW  i lift  jtrirn  1  ase  g������.  rr   a/id^  j, lusty?  ^  Cedar  Round &nd Split  Posts  Iv  r ������  I'  I  I  i  gBl~BH58Bm^  Apply to  | With a Loeal Flavor |  PROFESSIONAL        |  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, iifo and Acoident Iasnraaea  Guy Lowenberg left ou a- business trip  io Vancouver on Sunday last.  Geo. Riel, -who Las been attending  school at Spokane-, returned home lost  week.  April Fool Vnrtj in Mercantile Hall  April 2n<L.  T. <D; IWckeon ioffc for Stetler, Alta 1  ont Monday aud the family will le ave* At  tbe end of thia week.  i  . Mi*������ Margaret Johnson, teacher'of the  junior department of tho Michel -publio  school, will orrivo today to sp������nd the  Easter vacation with her brother, J. K.  Johnson.  The Bev. H. G. Estabrook., ge-iiernl  missionary for Baptists in B������C.r spent  Tuesday visiting the Baptist people in  the Greston district!.  Boun���������At Paulson'! mill, -on the 22nd  inst,, to tbe wifo of J. G.������rde, a daughter.  Boun���������At CreBton, or4 the 34th insfe., to  the wife ot J. Foat Ar, a daughter.  There will be sp tclal Easter sio-a-tog in  the Presbyterian Ohurch on Easttor Bun-  day. A full attendance of the choir is  promised for t juri oocaslou.  Messn. M.clntcmh and "Wilson, auditors of the Bank of Commerce, jvald nn  official r'lfilt so the Oreston branch on  Monday last.  Two priiMM- yhnen���������one* lady's nud one  gout's���������&t the A*pril Fool Party iu the  Mercantile* Ball, April 2tkd.  The St* Patrick's "At Home" ������Wen  by the Boys' Olub of theMetbodlH* Sun*  day Soheol aft the ltome of Mrs. R anther*  ford wafto������decided aooooija, About for.  ty-tWe guesta ���������wero aervad iu vory *cfttcl-  eient atyla by the tx-y*, whUe six or aavven  orthsyoung girl* entertained v������ Ida a  ���������musical and. lkterrsory program. Th e fro-  coeds are to be taftasl to bny Indlv -tisuil  bibles for tha elab.  RBAL ESTATB, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Laud Surveyor and Arohiti-ct  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -  B.C.  J.  D.  ANDERSON  British   Columbia.  Iiaito  Surveyor  Do you know ?���������You can get beautiful carpet and matting at Coulter's very  reasonable. y  TO POULTRY KEEPERS  Get the best laying' strain into your  flock���������it pays. 1 have a few pore bred  Rose Comb Black Minorca Cookrels for  sale from $2 up, from the famous York  Bros', strain. Minorca specialists, Na-  naimo.-���������R. O'B. FitzGerald, phone 61.  G. Broderick started to drive 700,000  feet of logs this week down Goat river,  the water being now sufficiently high  for that purpose. Mr. Broderick -will  drive the logs aB far down as the Kootenay river, when they will be towed to  Proctor by tho tug Hercules owned by  the Yale-Columbia Sawmill Oo. These  logs will be used by tbe Wattr. sawmill  at Proctor.  Don't forget the date, Monday evening, April 11; the pluoe, the Mercantile  Hall.  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  THB  IS B rgg  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  CRESTON -:-    B:C.  Beal Estate and Insurance  CRESTON "T      .  B.C.  FOB SALE���������A snap, 83J������ aoroB, with  houao, barn, ohleken house, oto,, strawberry and raspberry bashes, within two'  miles of Oreston, vory nonr Eriokaan.  For further particulars apply at the Review ofllce.  sea  Services Next Sunday*  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  I have propagated for sale, uudor favorable conditions, for tho first time, R  M. Kellogg Co.'s 1009 strain of thorough*  I bred pedigree strawberry plants.   Sena*  rttr Dunlops, $10 00 por thousand, f.o.b..  I Wynndel, B.O.  Can also supply from 25 to 100 plan to  to eaoh customer nt So. pei* plant, post or  expross prepaid, of the following varieties:  Clyde, Warefield, Parson '���������Beauty,  Beldler, Bedertuood, Clark Seedling, Pride  of Michigan, Thompson No. 2, Lady  Thompson, Steven's Lute Ch mpion, Cardinal, Virginia, and Longfellow.  I adviso experimenting with a fow of  theso plants In yonr garden.  O. J. WIGEN, CreHton, B.O.  Presbyterian Church  Services will be hold In  the  ProBby-  terian Church on' Sunday next.   Morning Borvioo, 11 a.m.;   Evening  servico,  7.U0 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 3.&0 p.m.  T. G. MoLicod, Pastor,  ���������Thoroughbred  and Cookorolfl.-  Urown  -������. M.  Methodist Church  Service* ou Sunday noxfc: Morning at  11 a.m.; Sunday School, at 3,110 p.m.;  Kvoning Servioe. 7.U0 p.m.  Adult Bible OJhsh, !U0 to 4.150 p.m.  F J lltmuciivouu, pastor  Church of Engl aud  Divine Service In tha NEW SCHOOL.  HOUSE:���������Service* Sunday, March 27th  (Easter Sunday):  Matins und Holy Communion, 11 a.m.  Kvenaongand Bnrmou, 7.H0 p.m.; Sun-  FOR SALE.-  Loghorn Hens  Bold.  FOR SALE���������Bloolc 8, 0.88 aoros. Cost  at auction nnlo $100 per noro. This hind  is 10 minutes walk south of depot, Ores-  ton. Block 75, 0.7 acres, ooBt at nuotlon  nnlo $81 por noro; 5 miles from Ore*ton.  Will take any reasonable oft'or. Terms :  Carry on Govornmont contrnot, whioh  hn������ 8 yoars to run at 0 por cont, Apply  to Wm. A. Powno, Frultvalo, B.O,  FOR SALE���������Now Mngoon and Giv-  ou'o Lnto Strawberry Plants, Apply to  Boswell Ranch, Boswell B.O.  FOR SALK--Two developed fruit  rnnoliOB nt Creston, 10 news and lSocros  roBpootlvoly, with modern bonne and  outhonsns; nine about 100 noron of lionoh  land on Sub-Lot 4, Lot 80IB, at Wynndel.���������Apply to Mlonre and Dorbyshlro,  Owners, Creston, 11 (J.  FOR SALE���������A good bay horse, nbout  1600 lbs.���������Apply by letter to W. U. Uoud,  Creston, B.O.  VOU   BALK���������Tho   famouH   Sonatbr  i Jay i%a������CJ Rf vicwr-w  ii-m������o, nt������ p.m  ���������f. ������ha   ApsfllI AltooHiding Sclmolhoase,������p.m. ^.. ,       ������-...      aiimn  PWtirO HAYiUM,Vlcar.\Apply W Andrww AlMu-, uitswa  15',, l.'VWV  How Gold Dredges Get the Gold  The ������teep hills and rugged mountains ol the Klondike region Rive  rise to numbcrlcst small stream*, which become from lime to time  with the niching ol the inows���������the cloudburtt* and heavy mint to  which the country is subject���������raging torrents.  The grinding ol thu glaciers And the erosion of theso turbulent  ���������(renins bring down rocks, eand and gravel from the mountain depths  nnd fastnesses where man has never vet penetrated,  In a region where ledges of Gold-bearing Quart*" ore a prominent  feature in the formation, it is natural dint these forces of Nature should  tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material.  This process linn been going on for ages. The hidden stores of  Gold away jn the hills are inexhaustible.  The rush of iho torrents is io impetuous thnt even boulders of  considerable size are borne in their cruise, and only when Nature  lias spent herself do thoy find a resting place,  Hie broad creeks���������the wider reaches of the river���������quiet the  stream, and the Gold, in the form of nuggets, grains ana flakes,  inpidly settles. Gold is very henvv���������heavier than the rock itself, una  onco it finds a resting place, sifts down through the light surface mud  ���������nd sand until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock.  Where the cour*es of streams have been changed, tho richest Placer  Minesnre found in their old beds. But In the larger, constant streams,  these rich deposits are beyond the reach of merely human agencies,  It remnUs for iho Gold ~   '      '<������������������������������������  and particles of Gold down  and benches of the river, lo recover  treasure-house of Nature,  ] Drcdao���������following iho heavy iiUHgcls  ihroiiQli the overlying strata in ihe .oars  these stores of Gold from ihe  !  | Donlop Strawberry jWiuuhj prtuenlight j  '"ft,   B.O.I  The long arms of thb Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket  scoops, search down, down���������through *<x!y feet of waler. eand onJ  (���������rnvel, if need be���������until the Gold sediment, and finally bed rock ilsell,  often overlaid with on actual covetlet of pure Gold���������the hoarded  accumulation of centuries���������is rencheJ.  The Gold Dredge brings up this material in wholcsnle quantities  ���������treats it with scientific accuracy to save the finest particles of  value���������separates thu dross���������and for tho first time lays buro lo tlie hand  of man this Virgin Gold.  While personally present on our propuriy nt Stewart River,  Yukon Territory, Klondike, September lit, I saw with my own  eyes a clean-up from our first and smaller dredge, netting $517.50.  nnd thin wm prirrdrd only n few day* by unnthitr clean-up from  the same dredgo amounting to $1203.86 In Gold.   I saw this Gold,  fathered bom the gold-saving tables of our Dredge, moulded into  ulllon���������r*. solid bar of Gold,  With such remits In sight wo nre bending every effort to net twenty  of these mammnlh Dredges at woik on our properly. This summer,  our second dredge went on���������larger and stranger than the first���������and is  ������fready nl wuiL, ,   ,  We control by direct lease from the Canadian Governmant, Oas  Hundred and Five (105) miles of Drcdgable Gravel on the Stewart  River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in the Klondike. We have  tested the gravel thoroughly with Drills, and the results are higklv  satisfactory. As a matter of fact, the site of our holdings was recognktd,  eveifbefora the Gold Rush in 1898. to be rich in Gold���������It is a  matter of public record that the Gold is there���������but so located as to Imi  difficult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty dredges caulsl  not exhaust this area in a Hundred years.  Willi n proposition so rich, the payment of dividends and the  continued work of development can enmly go hand iu hand.  To hurry this work, of development now, wo are marketing Treasury'Stock In our Company.    Three thousand stockholders, many of  them well-known in the Canadian country, are already on our boob.  This necessity for Capital���������a Dredge costs upwards of $100,000  ���������furnishes your opportunity to participate in a wonderfully rich venture.  Our Company is formed of the pick of broad-minded business me*  ���������Governor Oflilvie, of iho Yukon Territory���������known and respected by  the whole Canadian counliy, at its head, ft is economically managed,  with no tinlariud officials, no Bonds, and no Preferred Stock       #  But the whole slory is told in our illustrated ProtjiMlus, Tha  Coupon will bring it lo you. Thu supply h lim'.'Jai Fill out aad  mail the Coupon to-day.  Oohl Dradgos arts making millions*  ���������-.-'���������' s ,.  ���������*  Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co.,   ... '  Ltd*  '.**  G. W. Glawsoi., Treas.  649 Somerset Building  Winnipes,  Cunada  A'.-**  Ploasi sand  n\c,posta$*pt\)-  ...������������������''    paid, your large  iUustmioa Prospectus,  eho fre������ Booklet on Gold  Jinking, with full purlieu*  ,.*������������������'    lars by return mail.     It is  understood that J incurmobligatbH  whatever In making tliis rvqua:t.  Address  SXttCSs  ���������  ���������! I.Miiftrrnmil'iir 'I Vj ''j'/'l   '  ., .^^.^.^-^^^Mfa���������WSMSSll


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