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Creston Review Oct 21, 1910

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Array All  Roads;  In  East  and :W^ Le&d   to   Crest<^  Oct  *%*  Al! tke News  ������f the*  .    Creston  .District  URE  Or-  I  $2.00 a Yea*  ���������^2^r������,  irf&K  No 12 .  3RD Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER si, igro  Single Copisa 5c  - WE OFFER THIS WEEK '  /  Regular ffiice  Going for Cash  ���������    $L75  -   $L00  ncPTDiTiii onia/m  LLlUlfHUflL IUIILI1  1  I  Secure om of these Sweaters as they are Genuine Bargains  ������  General  Merchant  PEERS  Creston,  B:G   Phone No.  SHALL WE INCQRPQBATE  , - The chief topic under discussion this  week iB the matter of incorporation. A  mass meeting of Rate payers has been  caned for the evenis*-*- of the 29th. inst.  In this matter as in all such things the  majority should rule. The question of  whether ic should bu a town or district  municipality is an important one.  For the information of the ratepayers  we publish hereunder a review of the  ���������necessary stops, to be taken to incorpo-  .. rate as a oity municipality and also to  incorporate into a township or district  municipality:  y.   CITY Oft TOWN MUNICIPALITIES  , \ " It shall bo lawful for the Lieuteuaut-  \r J,VA' .Governor in Council, by. letters patent'  " ysader tha public seal t-O'inoorporate into*  (d) The petitioners shall give public notice of their intention to apply for  incorporation as a municipality, by inserting for at least one month, in a newspaper (if aay) published, or if not. then  in a newspaper circulating, ia the portion of the Province ia which the man-  Ji.x������>c������iJ.ujr     *o    v\r    uo   ^.omvvu,    ,������i������u.    Ao,    iiud  British Columbia Gazette, a notice of  their intention to apply for incorporation, signed by one or more of the petitioners.  The petition shall also state the proposed name of the municipality, and  describe by metes and bounds the tract  of land to bo incorporated therein. 1896  c. 89, a. 2.  DISTRICT MUNICIPALITY  [Section 3] *������������        *       -  "** ^^ffr-V  It shall be lawful for the Lieutenant-  Go verner in Oounoil,* by letters patent  Cfoy or^Tpwn^fclunijdpatftJk .any.Jocal-,J .������njter the, publio', seal,   to , incorporate  ity In the Province, under the following  conditions :���������-  (a) Upon receiving a petition" for incorporation, dated as to each signature  and signed by the owners, as shown by  the Register of Absolute Fees in the  Land Registry Office of the Laud Registry District* within whioh such proposed municipality ia situate, of more  than one half in value of the land to be  included within the limits of suoh municipality if incorporated, Buch value to  bo ascertained from the then last revised  Provinoial assessment roll; if* within  tho boundaries of the land to be created  into a municipality there are and * have  been resident for at least six months  before the data of the first signature to  the petition, at least one hundred mole  British subjects of the fall age of twenty-one years.  (b) The land referred to in the poti  ,-tion, and which may be included iu tho  municipality to be created, shall nob extend over or exceed an area of   two  thousand acres.  (o) i Every such petition shall state  tho total number of portions entitled to  petition, ahd their .names, tho assessed  value of the land of each person signing  each petition, the names aud total number of male inhabitants who are Britisq  aubjoots, and aro of tho full age of twenty-one yeara, and who have beon and  nro resident, for at loaBt six months before the date of tbo first signature to  tho petition, within tho,bonndaricH of  tho land sought to bo incorporated:  into a Township or .District; Municipal  ity, any locality in the Province (not  already incorporated as a municipality)  under ehe following conditions:���������  (a) Upon receiving a petition for  incorporation, dated as to each signature and signed by the owners pf more  than one half in value of tho land to be  included within the limits of suoh municipality if incorporated, as shown by  the Register of Absolute Fees in. the  Land Registry Office as aforesaid, , and  by the holders of more thin one-half in  value of the duly entered pre-emptions  held by pre emptors resident within the  limits of the proposed municipality, who  have resided upon their pre-emptions  for one year before the date of tbe first  signature to such potition, being res*  peotively male or female British sab,  jcctR of the full ago of twenty-one years,*  if within tbe boundaries of tho land to  be created into a municipality there  havo boen aud are resident, for at leaBt  b!x months before the date of tho first  signature to the petition, thirty male  British subjects of the full age of twenty-one years:  (b) Every suoh petition shall state  tho total numbor of persons within the  boundaries sough*- co be incorporated  who aro entitled to petition uuder this  seotion, and their names; tho total number of male inhabitant* who nre British  subjects, and who are of tho fnil age of  twenty-ouo years, and nre nnd who  havo boen residents, for at least six  inontha bofore tbo dato of tbe first signa  ture to the petition, within the boundaries of the land sought to be incorporated.  (c) Tho petition shall also state the  proposed name of the municipality, and  describe the limit and extent of the  tract of land desired to foe incorporated  therein:  (d) No land wiuoh has been subdivided by survey into town* lots, and a  m������n q������ vtrhich. has been filed in the Land  Registry Office of the Land Registry  District within which tbe proposeo  municipality is situate, where the records of suoh Land Registry* office show  that not less than twenty lots have  been disposed of and that not less than  twenty different owners are registered*  as purchasers, shall be included within  the boundaries defined in the letters'  patent incorporating a Distriot or Township Municipality, unless all the conditions and provisions of Seotion 3, with  DEVELOPMENT OF THE PEND D'  OREILLE RIVER RAPIDS. 65,000  HORSE POWER WITHIN 50  MILES OF ORESTON  Following on the visit of a hydraulic  engineering expert to the Oreston Valley aB reported in oor columns ofthe 7th  October, we are able to publish the very  important cows that a Oompany known  as the International Electrical Oo. Ltd.,  with offices in Nelson, B.C., and Fort-  land, Oregon, have filed upon the vast j  water powers of the Pend D' Oreille  river and ihac in a short time a development scheme will be inaugurated with  a view to utilizing these powers. The  river runs into the United States some  fifty-five miles south-west of Oreston.  For*nine miles before reaching the  boundary the river is a aeries of rapids.  At a point some six miles on the Canadian side of the border, a site admirably  adapted for the necessary works has  been staked, and here it is expected a  large oity will be located to be known  as Falls Oity. This is the point where  the great power plant will be erected.  Mr. W. E. Moora, Hydraulio Engineer  of Spokane, has made an elaborate in-  <A Creston Shcftb <Place  Visitors to the Creaton Valley consider that they havo really missed half the  pleasure of their trip if they have failed  to visit some of the local ranches, which  are the ooming show places of Creston.  Provincial Police Court -  lu the Police Court last Monday morning, a young man named W. Sterns appeared to answer to the charge of the  theft of a gun from Jack Mclnnes of  Erickson.      At   the   hearing    it   was  Among  these is the sixty  acre   frait | shown conclusively that the complaint  should never have been lodged as the  young man borrowed the gun from Mr.  Beam, the owner of the gun, while Mr.  Mclnnes had an imaginary claim on the  gun, having also tried to borrow it.  Magistrate Johnson, after hearing  both sides of the case, dismissed the  charge against Sternes, and assessed  Mclnnes the usual Conrt costs.  this Act, u&  / r.\  ~.~,~A!r.^a'm*.   r.*.Jt    ������...w^������at     **-*      6\%n&r%     wtrtmrc  ,VO||l^|IVAUU   AUU.    JL<E7JpVA.I      V.AA       VUUOU      |.U ., ...   j  sites and the following extracts from  same will be of interest: '��������� This upper  dite is capable of a total development of  some 65,000 horse power and the cost  per horse power of the total development will be about $60 per horse power.  There are very few places that will admit of the development of such a large  power at so low a cost.  - The Sheep  S. "*  Oreek and Ymir mining districts are  only fifteen miles away, and the sites  *re within one hundred miles, of Spokane "wl'ich is one of the -mpst rapidly  v?.*-0..  (a) ' The petitioners shall give public  notice of their intention to apply foi  incorporation as a municipality,, by inserting for at least one month in a newspaper (if any) published, or if not, theti  in a newspaper oironlating in the portion of the Province in whioh the mnn  ieipality is to be created, and in the British Columbia Gazette, a notice of theii  intention to apply for incorporation,  signed by one or more ofthe petitioners  1803. o. 89, s. S.  ranch of James Compton, situated a  trifle over a mile west of Creston. Mr.  Compton is Deputy Fruit Inspector for  this district. He came to the Creston  distriot some 13 years a^o, and 10 years  ago located his present ranch which is  one of those places that has made Creston famous as a producer of the "Big  Red Apple." On this fruit ranch Mr.  Compton has 2600 fruit trees, 2000 of  Which are bearing fruit sow.  Being a great believer in the king of  fruits, the apple, Mr. Corapton has  planted his favourite fruit trees to no  small extent having in one plot 750  Wagner applo trees, while the balance  of the 3000 bearing trees is made up as  follows. 200 Grimes Golden, 250 Wealthy, 150 Northern Spy, 100 Rhode  Island Greenings, 200 Jonathan, 100  Rome Beauty, 100 Salome, 100 Stark,  and some mixed varieties of other fruits  for the home use. So that it cau be  readily seen that this famous ranch may  well be termed, "A Creston Apple  Ranch." Mr. Compton's trees are  nearly ail seven years old, and they produce an average of five boxes of apples  per tree per year. Mr. Compton is a  great believer of the dry earth farming  system, aud points,with pride to his  flourishing apple ranch as proof that  irrigation is not necessary to grow apples successfully at Creston.  IB  1  I  J.  tee Eats Gut 'Big Stumps  (Spokesman Beview)  White Salmon October 18th.���������" I ean  now sit downtown and smoke on the  money saved by the new process of ~  stump pulling byfire," said A.E.Glader  who is using the demonstration of the  "Oharpit process " of clearing land of  stumps by Professor Sparks of the State  College. Instead of blasting or the using of grubbiug hooks, the bark ia firet  peeled from the stump, then wood, piled  around the base, and heaped over with  earth, except a small opening to start the  fire. When well started the opening is  closed with earth and thus conserved  the fire eats its way into the stump and  downward along the big roots. It is a  readaptation of the principle of charcoal  burning, but it promises much for sec-  I t  ing. Large stumps can be burned for  abont 40 cents each, and two men will*'  burn an average of 10 stumps per day.,.  I  1  mM  mm  Evangelistic Services  That Men's  jueetmg  The Rose Ranch  greston Lumber  Manufacturing Co. Ltd.  '.'.yv������  \ty  ;C6rriplete:'' ���������' Stack^.^'611,;;  'DRESiiED'' ''LUMBERS  .:'������������������.'.'.���������..������������������.'.',���������,��������� .':y<:\:'y^X'X:Y.lX , : Y   , '. "-' V ��������� ,���������'���������';.-"' ���������'' -   -  '  WMMNNM������������*������M^^  ��������� ������������������M������������������iii������������<������t������.'������������iwiiM.miiii������ii^^  yo iissj; been   eoaiplied! developing markets for "pbWer in the  grEfr.r.4.   ������?  TfOBU.  It will be seen from this that Oreston  haa right at its door a vast power store  honse whioh will shortly be' exploited  and the electricity from which will be  available in the,near future for city and  distriot purposes. With the water of  the Goat river available for general and  lomestic purposes and the power of the  Pend D', Oreille being oonveyed by  direct eervioe right into town, the prospects for the development .of Oreston  ue exceedingly bright.  We understand that the Provinoial  Government are considering the matter  of preserving the waters of the smaller  B.O. rivers for domostio use and irrigation. This will not affeot;ug ao seriously aa might have been the loose,, as with  the growth of the town we shall benefit  from tbe fact that the waters of the  Gont River and Duck Oreek are avail  able for theso purposes, whilst we get  our eleotrioity at a reasonable oost in  unlimited quantities from the big eoheme  >n tho Pend D' Oreillo river.  The establishment of manufactures  here beooraes a simple matter when  these, vast powers are available, and tho  prospect of an unlimited supply of eleotrioity for all purposes must bo reokontid  aa not the least among those advantages  that -will mako our oity great  ^Prompt p&ttentfok Satisfaction dfoitmttm  Let tss Figure with you on that Buildmg  mmnmmmm  *yijjmit|L  S ea J&OZJ4  ':csEsroji,:&&  Mr. F. J. Rose, one of the very old  timers in Oroaton, and formerly Btatioi*  agent here, ia also one of the most fortunate of our oitiaens, lor he is the owner of* one of tho beauty spots of thh  famous volley in that he owns a 75 non  fruit ranch only a short distance west ol  the Oreton townsite.    Locating  thie  ranch many years ago, Mr. Rose with  ahrowd foresight, went to   work   and  oleared it, plonting fmit trees, omong  which are Ontario applos,   Greenings,  Baldwins and other varieties of apples,  while plum, pear nnd peaoh trees, as  well as cherry trees by the hundred help  to moke up tbis famous orchard.    This  fruit ranch oan possibly boast of producing moro plums to the tree than any  othor fruit farm in tho valley.    It is  Btated on authority that Mr. Rose had  ono plum, troo this year that.aotuallj  prodnoed no lean than 2tf boxos of plums  nnd this troo win uino years old,  wbllc  ho has another uino yonr old treo thai  produced 110 boxos of plums.     Them-  phenomenal production*- of   fruit   are  only two instances of many others on  this raiioh.  Ou this ranch tho grafting of treo*  Jliaabeeaairriod to nn ait,    a visitor  can thoro soo on a Wullurldgo trunk n  Spy applo troo grafted making the wholo  top of the tree Bpy.  ;',. Fruit, however, Is not the only thing  that .can bo produced on the Roao much  :'ii������ Mr. Uoflo baa over thirty il������o turkeyN  hurt uttninarloBB fowl of nil ktii'dV all of  which nro oarafully berried by the ohl  . farm triok dog ���������'Tim " wbloli ia nn" ex-  , aeptUinally fine apnoiinen of tho coJUo  The apeceaa of the Itoao ranch Is to o  ������J������������/ c*t<,at <*tt0 t0 tbo untiring energy  of Mr. Robo and hta ablo tuatatnut Mr.  Wfttohe-r, who with hia estimable wife  ���������realde m the ranoh and are nlwaya  roidy with o hearty welcome for any  vi������iuu������ that way urop ia to nee them.  Ii������������ Iww������ i*uuh Li uu������ that auy dinUiot  might wall be proud of.  A-  The Evangelistic Services that have  been, in progress here since the 14th inst.  are most ^impressive,. interesting and  instructive. ~* Rev. W. ,Beattie, of Co-  W r * *���������   ���������*  burg, Ont., whq ������"as charge or the ser-1  vices, isji most forcible preacner, ana  handles his subjects in an exceedingly  able manner The music of these services is under the management of Mr.  R. O. Symtners, Licentiate of the University of Toronto, Ont. Mr. SymmerB  is undonbtedly'one of tho best singers  Oreston people have over had the pleasure of hearing, aud no one should fail  to attend these seryices. If thoy are  uot interested in the other part of the  service they should attend to hear this  famous singer. Services will be held  each day of tho week till the 28th inst.,  with the exoepfcion af Saturdays in the  Presbyterian Ohuroh. It is a rare treat  to have two suoh talented gentlemen as  Rev. Mr. Beattie aud Mr. Symmors in  our midst and no resident of Creston  should allow this opportunity to pass but  should attend these meetings.  w  Last Sunday afternoon a Service for  ��������� men only was held in Murphy's Hall,,  J and wSs well attended.    Rev. Seattle "  '���������fepokf;r&''J^  from1 the text." A Book  of   Bemem-^  brance is written."   Mr.vSymmers.' said  v *   .,  to be one of Ontario's best- musicians,  played on the piano Beethoven's "Sonata" in excellent style and with a ���������finish"  that proved him a player of - unusual  merit. He also sang three solos. An  interesting innovation was a male quar  tei, rendering a stirring song. Next **  Sunday a similir service will be held ia,  the same hall for men only, Specla  singing.  The deputy Mining Recorder at Croston U nuthority for tho statement that  all placer mining claims legally hold in  tbe Nolson Mining Division will bo laid  over from November 1st this year until  Juno 1st 1911.  Wash prints, lie por yard���������O. O. S.  Ill  Goatfelt Road  It is lo bo hoped tbat the unfinished  stratohof road between town andjGoatfeli  will be puphed at an early dato, Oranbrook pooplo can ride to Alberta in automobiles which the Creston people could  also do if tho short strotch of road  betwoon Creston and Goatfoll was, completed.  W. G, Foster, manager of;the Nelson  Dally News, passod through Orostou on  Wednesday last on hia way toLethbridgo  to attend a convention of Journalists j  Ho will return homo on Saturday.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������o^^<>^<^<&^^^^*^  ���������  ���������������  ^  ���������  ���������  ���������  V^O������ Ltd,   T  s Phone Wo. so J  ... ,i  Iv  ������'  ������4  K  M  i \  *m  ..J .....mii.tjiM  I'-r    .1|  ijy^/'iHTi^Mrt Death After a Scratch  TOMATO RELISH.  One peck of ripe tomatoes peeled cold,  cbop and let diain over night; six onions cut fine, tlnee heads of celeiy, five  red pevpers, one small cup of salt; drain  off and add two pounds of brown sugar,  two ounces white mustard seed, live  cups of vinegar. Put in glass jais cold  ������������������do not cook.  THICKENING PEACH JELLY.  To thicken peach jelly which otherwise rs������niaiii3 too liquid use one-third  tart apples to two-thirds peaches.  COUNTRY PLUM CHARLOTTE.  Stone a quart of plums; first stew  and then sweeten, using a generous cupful of sugar. Line a dish with slices of  buttered bread. Pour-in the plums boiling hot. Cover the dish aud set away  to cool gradually. Serve cold with  cream.  STUFFED PEACHES. .  Six dozen large, freestone peaches,  one-half pound seeded raisins, one pint  bottle maraschino cherries, chopped, one-  half cup citron, chopped fine, one-half  cup candied orange peel, chopped fine,  one-half cup almouds, chopped fine, three  pounds brown sugar, three cups vinegar,  two cups water, one lemon peel, cut iu  fine strips, stick cinnatnou, cloves to  taste. Scald the peaches in boiling water and remove the skins. With a sharp  knife split the peaches, enough to-remove  the pits, taking care to keep them as  nearly vrhole as possible. Make a filling, using ������be-raisins,-"cherries, citron,  orange peel and almonds. With this  mixture fill the peaches. Then with a  strong thread and needle sew up the.  peaches. Make a syrup of the sugar,  vinegar, water, lemon peel and spices.  Then cook tae peaches in the syrup until  thev can be pierced with a straw, taking  care to cook a few at a time. Now place  tbem in jars, boil the syrup for five minutes and pour, boiling hot, in the jars.  Seal and let stand two weeks before  ready to use.  SQUASH PUFF.  Press   dry   cooked     summer    squash  through a sieve.    To  one  and one-half  pints of squash add two tablespoonfuls  of melted butter, one-fourth cup of milk,  one-half teaspoonful salt and one-fourth  teaspoonful pepper and two beaten egg  yolks.     Mix   thoroughly;   fold   in   two  beaten egg whites and turn into a buttered mould.    Set in a pan of hot water  and   bake   in   the   oven  until centre  is  firm.    Serve turned from the mould, accompanied by a rich cream sauce.  i POTATO   CHIPS.  Wash   the   potatoes   clean,   part   and  slice with a potato slicer very thin, throw  into cold water long enough to take out  some of the starch;  then wipe dry and  drop into boiling lard a few pieces at a  time.   Be sure and keep the lard boiling.  As soon as  the potatoes are of a clear  golden   brown  skim them  out, drain  in  a cohmder or sieve and serve hot.  PEANUT BUTTER.  ������'ii*ll the peanuts, taking off the dark  skin.    Run them through a meat grinder, or preferably a peanut grinder. Af-  triwnrd rub them into a smooth paste;  if  they  seem   too dry a little olive oil  ���������may be added.    Add salt to taste.  GIVING ONE'S SELF,  We honor the soldier because he gives  himself.    It is not the money he contributes to the treasury of his country,  not  the genius with which he serves his  generation; but he gives himself.   Jesus  gave Himsolf.   There ia oar man whose  namo   is   often  mentioned   now- among  Christian workers, although he is not a  bishop,  nor a  millionaire, %ior does he  hold any office in church or state.   But  whenever   his  name  is  mentioned it is  with the highest respect.    He is a cultured,   intelligent  physician,   who     has  gone away to Labrador to bury himself  among the ice and snows of that inhospitable coast, for the sake of the Eskimos and fishermen of that barren region.  Why should on educated, cultivated, capable man throw away his life for such  an ignorant people?  What can he lu po  to guin?   He Ib not after gain, but stoking a profitable  investment of his life.  He gave himself.  .So also David Livingstone wont to  Africa and buried himself in that dark  wilderncsa, and for many months he waa  lost to civilization, He was living, toiling, praying, serving there among ignorant and benighted barbarians. Why  should such a man throw away his lift*  upon a people so far beneath hini, a  people who oould not understand the  meaning of hia mission nor appreciate  the value of his sacrifice? What could  he hope to gain there? lie was not  Hcoking gain, but an opportunity to invest hia life. It was a profitable invest-  vlt, far more profitable than that  made by the self-centred man who seeks  the b*������t chance to make millions or to  become famous.   He gave himself.  Do we understand what wo say when  we ning, "Hire, Lord, 1" give myself  nvray?"���������Selected.  Morris    Quatzam,    an    eleven-year-old  '; Windsor  boy.   fell   off  his    bicycle  and  scratched   his  wrist.     He   thought   nothing of  the   injury,   hut blood  poison    set  iu and  he  is dead.  Such incidents as these���������by uo means  .l.lrequent���������ousht to make people realise the danger that may He even in the  smallest   flesh  wound.  Take a simple illustration. When a  knife, a rusty needle, a splinter of dirty  wocd, a barbed wire fence, or a thorn,  scratches the hand, the latter is inoculated with germs, of which the air  about us is lull. Directly these germs  aie introduced through the hi each in  the skin, a battle loyal ensues between  them, and certain oiganisms in our  blood.  The way to avoid serious results is  to.cleanse tne .wuuisd and apply Zarn-  Jtiiik. ... SSam-buk is a powerful, yet pain-  ..Icssl.. germ-killer, and when applied to  the' oroken skin, is absorbed into the  tissue, instantly 'destroying tho germs  that  spread disease  and  inflammation.  As  soon  as    applied to  a    sore   or   a  out Zam-Buk  stops  the pain and  smart*;  lag.    That is why  it is so popular   with  children.  The flesh thus soothed and purified,  the wound ia made perfectly healthy,  and all poison and cause af festering  ���������removed.-' Having done this, Zam-Buk  then proceeds to heal the wound or  sort-, and a new healthy tissue is built  up in a auick, painless and perfect manner.. ���������     ������������������ .  Zsm-Buk.' must not be confused with  ordinary .-ointments. Zam-Buk is a  unique.' -preparation, ipossesaing aitti--  septic, soothing ami healing qualities  tha* arenot to be found together In  any other preparation. It ls not onlv  a unique healing balm, but It Is alsjb  a skin food. Vor all skin diseases and  in juries���������cuts, bruises, burns. ecaema,  dialing, ulcers, ringworm, etc., it Is  without equal. It Is also used widely for piles, for which It may be re-  sarded as specific. All druggists and  stores sell at 50 cents a box, or post  free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for  orice. Harmful imitations should be  always   refused.  '.���������; *-������<>- _.  A  Kansas   Financier.  Here is an incident that Chanute man  tells as having occurred in a certain  Kansas town. He was in the ticket office  aud watched  the  proceedings.  A man came up to the window imd  asked for a ticket to Kansas City, inquiring the price.  "Two twenty-five,*' said the agent.  The mau dug down into a wjell *orn  pocketbook and fished out a bill. It .vas  a banknote for $2. It was also ail the  money he had. '  "How soon does this train go?" lie inquired.  The man hurried away. Soon he was1  back with three silver dollars, with  which he bought a ticket.  "Pardon my curiosity," said the ticket  seller, "'but how did you get that mm-  ev? It isn't a loan, for I see vou have  disposed of the $2 bill."  "That's ail right," said the man. "No  I didn't borrow. 1 went to a pawn shop  and soaked the bill for $1.50. Then as I  started back here I met an old acquaintance to whom I sold, the pawn ticket  for $1.50. I then had $3 and he has;..the':  pawn ticket for which the $2 bill stands  as security."���������From the Kansas City  Journal.  Eeciprocity of .Smiles.  Sometimes I wonder why they smile so  pleasantly at me.  And pat my uead wuen they pass by as  as   friendly  as  can be  Some  times I wonder why they  ston to  tell me How-a'  do.  And ask  me  then  how   old I    am    and  where I'm going to;  And ask me can I appro a curl and say  they  used to   know  A  little  girl that  looked  like    me,    oh,  years and years ago;  And   1   told   Mamma   how   they    smiled  and asked b*r why they do.  So she said if you smile at  folks    they  always smile at you.  I   never  knew  I   smiled   at   them    vzben  thev were going by, ,  \ Eues.s it bmlled all by itself and that's  the reason why;  I iust looked up from playing If It's any  one I know  And they most always smile  at mo and  maybe say Hello;  And I can  smile at any  one,  no matter  who or where  ������������������Because I'm just a Httle girl with lots  of   time  to  snare;.      '.;  And  Mamma said we ought to smile at  folks, and If you do  Most   always they   feel  better  and  they  :,���������__   smile rljfht back at you.  O^Sv .-..-,.,.���������.. ..  And when so many smile at me and aslt  me for a curl     y     :  y Y  lt makes me think most everybody likes  a   little  girl;  And once when I was playing and a man  was Kolng by :   . . ���������  lie  smiled   at  me  and   then   ho    rubbed  some dust    out of his eye.  Pecause it made It water so. and said ho  used to know YY.  A  little  girl ud  in   his   yard-  wiio , used  tc smile Just so:  And taieut: asked why don't ������!ie now and  then  he said.   "You  see���������" "-'  And   then he   nibbed   hVs  eye  ai;ahv and  only smiled nt me. -  -  y~3.   W.   Fcleyin   Collier's   Weekly.  Sensational    Air    Race.  What promises to provide the; most  sensational neriornuuice yet; attempted by air.ojen is tho flight proposed  iti coiinecUon with, the Milan aviation  meeting, which opens on ..-.September.  18- y It; io .-"the Eeat yof making a trip  across the Alps, and three prizes of  $14,000, $4,000 and $2,.0Cp'are .'offered  to-.successful  competitors.  Nominally the distance to be covered is only 95 miles, but: the aeroplanes in the course of their journey  will have to fly over mountains exceeding 6,000 feet in height. 5������fo flying by night will be allowed and a  maximum of 24 hours will be allowed for the journey. The race will  start from Brigue, on the Swiss side  of the Alps, and end at Milan.  THE HORRORS OF  ST  iJXUM*fjaj.Au3*i     OF     A     LIFETIME  PROSjTPTIiT    CUUED    BY  u FRUXT-A-TIVES."  Mrs. j. r. Flock, of London, Ont.,  for years received the best medical  attention that Canada afforded.  Her husband was a prominent physician, yet hiB skill and that of his  collouguos. was of no avail in helping  Mrs. Flock.  She writes. "I was a constant martyr to Stomach Weakness all my life  and no physician could cure me, but  ���������Frult-a-tlves' gave Amo entire relief  and I cordially recommend this famous fruit medicine to tho public."  "Fruit-a-tives" corrects all disorders of digestion, and Is a positive  and spoedy euro for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation.  ^'Fruit-a-tives" are sold by all deal-  era ������t.'Sa-ya. bojc.-'C for $2.50, or trial  ho:;, y-2ui: or may bo "'''obtained', from  Frult-a-tlves.   Limited.   Ottawa.  GIRL  READS TO CIGAR  MAKERS.  A  .-..MMM!  f'S APPEAL  HAIR, GROWTH AND BEAUTY.  To prevent dry, thin and falling .haiT,  remove dandruff, allay itching and irritation and promote the growth and  beauty of the hair, frequent shampbOs  with Cuticura Soap and occasional dressings with Cuticura Ointment are usually  effective when all else fails. Special and  full directions accompany each package  of Cuticura, or wiii he-sent free, on application to the Potter Drug & Chemical  Corporation, Boston, U. ��������� S. A. In #the  treatment of eczemas, rashes, itchings  and chafings, for sanative, antiseptic  cleansing of ulcerated and inflamed mucous surfaces and for all purposes of the  toilet, bath and nursery, these- pure,  sweet and gentle emollients are absolutely indispensable.  113^000,000 Heathen.  The millions still unreached by the  goepel ore these: Asia, 42.000.000; Africa, 70,000,000; Arabia, 3,000,000; Syria,  55Q,000; the Sinaitic Peninsula, 50,000;  Eastern Sumatra and adjacent islands,  3,250,000; Madura, Bali and Lombok Islands, 2,000,000; Malay Peninsula, 1,-  000,000.    Total, 113,000,000,  In all, 788 Protestant missionary societies are ?-t work in foreign fields.  The annual combined contributions arc  $25,350,000.     There   nre   5,522   ordained  A HITCH IN THE AIWL'MKNT.  'fndiamipolU News.)  Notwithstanding the assurance wn  have from eminent authorities* that prlo-  o������ are not too high, the thlttgu thnt w������*  '.���������iv at the grwnry coat ft good deal  iiiij;-*. then they un������d to,  M������d, Wmib. t*������*Mrr, Wat������ry W>r**>  ftallaved By Murine Kyo Hemedy, Try  Murine For Your Wye Troublaa, ���������A You  Will Uk*i Murlno. ft Booth?*. Mo At  Tour I>ni*<r1sta. Wrlta For Wye Booka.  Wr*it.   Murine JCy* Kemedy Co., Toronto,  From   Pruiileti   Mine*.  Tho coal, iron and Halt ru inert owned by tho Kingdom of Primula hint  year* yielded 13,000,000 tnetrio torn*  of black coal. 400,000 metric tone nf  lifnit*. 173.CM2 metric lona of ore and  600,000 metric loan, of unit.  :*m ���������im.,01 famm ������������������' ��������� rr  Minard's   Liniment   C������ir������s,   Dandruff.  missionaries, ������>82 physicians, Z,gu:j rattn  lay missionaries, 5,400 married women,  4.088 unmarried women, or a total of  10,820 foreign missionaries. There nro  r������,045 ordained nativee and 02,018 unov-  daincd teachers, preacher*, Bible women,  etc. The total living baptized Chns-  tiana are 3,000,373; adherents 5,281,871.  The native gifts aggregate $2,800,000.���������  The Christian Herald.  Minard's   Liniment for  ealo  every.  w^*re* * i r  BUND WITHOUT KNOWING IT.  (New York Press.)  Lota of moat sorloiiH oyo failings, even  only one-tenth sight and twilight viBlon,  exlet all unknown for years, unless by  some accident or tost the owner is enlightened by discovery, Canes of from  Httle Ios������ of vision to altnoet total one-  eyo blindness come on without tlio owner knowing it. Bunh Iors of urj������ of one  eye in not so rare as one might bcdlevo'  indeed, is surprisingly frequent.  -,, ,   i ������ ������"������, -  Mlnard'a Liniment Relieves N������urn1.  B*a*    . ��������������������������������������� ���������   in  Sorrow,  fjentlv. Lord, oh. guntly load, lead u������,  A   Lett   FUnort,  "Pf������w, whfl-t  in  i,i������':������'v  liy  Vim l������������l us  f*.������rt*l"  .--Th.-  Mr. Stuncc  fcUUiUUWI.  *���������**.  -i a;  ���������(.���������>  ty  wi* .t'lyt-il et taut  j i > i-lnm in thlm vnle of tears,  I'hrouRh tho trial* yet docrood uh,  Till our hint ������r������ut chanRo appoare.  When tnmotiitlon'e dnrtii aeaall u������,  Whan  in  devious  path������ we atray,  \M ���������rh'-' (toodneaa never fan ub,  Lead ua In Thy perf^ way. ^^  -- .     ���������������������������������   OMK i*Si'KOIiaB WTUi UK 18NDED.  (Boston Post.)  Whon we compel dealers to puthrend  In the rtcalen and oliarKn for it mmrding  nu ft weifflis, we ������lmll cud om* Apeclvn  of potty hiriwny tliat seriously nf facts  tbone least able lo lx*r  It.  "Now, my llUlo *on,M~"imid Mr,  WinkN Hoftly, "ynu ������uuat rcmemhffr  Hint *9"hof������iv������������r vou ������������o and whsilver  vou flo, thoro in alwnys an eye that  If- forever fixml upon you. I>o you  know wlmso oyo it l������, UobhloP" "Yoth,  fwiiper,"   llnpod     Hobble,     "Mithter  :3cthv3!i!i."- -Jr..';?.  To Ml Woaawi: tvffl sand tree .with full  tastfuctkma, my hatam treatment vru>c&  peadT������ly cum Leuoorrhoea, Ulceration,  Diaplaceiuaata. Falltas ������* theYWomb. Painful or lrregul*r periods, Iiterlna sad Ovarian Tumors or Grvwtha, also Hot Plunhea,  Nervonsnesa, Melaacholy. Pains in tbe Head  Back or Bowels. Klda������y and Bladder troubles,  where caused t>y waaJuoaaa peculiar to our  Mt, You ean continue treatment at home at  a coat ot only 13 oeats a week. My book.  "Wonaa'a Om Medical Advl-xtf,," *1������? ������eai  free an roquss*. "WrKe t������-day. Addreo*.  Un. U. SumiK-tfa. Bos H. 8. WJndaoc. Oot  ������������������.   ���������;'<������>..������;;;  y '-y  Worth   Knowing.  Dishcloths are of ten sadly neglected.  They should -be . kept scrupulously  clean, and in order that they may  be so they should Vbs washed out carefully with soap and well rinsed each  time they have Been used. After this  has been done they may be hung in  the air ���������toy4r'y..A,Some people, however, like to have a stone jar containing a solution of soda by the  sink and to A keep the dishcloths- in  it when not in use.  To prevent any shade of blue from  fading, soak for two hours in a pail  of water to which one ounce of sugar  of lead has been adde'd. Then be sure  to dry well before washing and ironing.  Sew small brass tings to the corners of the curtains where they touch  the floor. Next screw.., small brass  hooks to the window iranies. Tho  curtains can then bo fastened high  up from the floor, on the days the  room is "turned out" for sweeping,  without the us������ of pins, which often   cause   damage   to   draperies; as  well as to fingers.  ..'   .,   o*���������������������������    ....  FISHERIES DECISION,  (Buffalo Express.) y  Tho decieion of V the Newfoundland  fisheries dispute by The Hague tribunal  appears to be rather more favorable to  Great Britain than''to'the United States,  although this country won the greater  number of the points aubuiittrd. Tho  most important point, however, was  whether tho thrco-milo limit should be  measured from the nearest land:.or  from headland to headland across; the  entrances to , hays. It was ovor thw  question that the.most trouble has oc-  eurred'between American fishermen:and  the Newfoundland authorities. The  court sustnins thb British contention.  The minor points won hy tho Amevi-  eans embody Borne important concessions, hut they' hardly outweigh tho  lortd of the right to fish within bays.  However, th'e matter wns fairly present-  <nl, fairly argued and It would bo unworthy of this country to make any  complaint "over the dooinlon. Tt is, at  lmiflt, a cause for eongmtulatlon that  the old quarrel hns boon t.Pttlcd at lust  and that both aides  fully  know   their  rights now.  ��������� ���������     * . ���������  Armhole In Eclipse.  The armhole has bei'ii quite,in eclipse  eovo under the, arm, and if the sleeve  and shoulder, were not cut In ono trimming was so applied to give 'effect of  such a coat.1'- 'lapanese kimono,>Maygar..  Whatever you choose to call it. '  Opinion Is, as It wero, tho queen of tho  v">rld. but force U tyrant,���������Panes I.  Sentence Sermons.  There is no food in a mushy faith.  The strong are ulways sympathetic.  Work is the best preventive of moral  weeds.  Laggard feet often go with. a free  running  tongue.  Que tight tongue can. make many  heavy hearts.  AReligiou never gains in depth as it  loses in breadth.  Virtue is more than a keen sense of  the vice in  others. "r A VAA  A. man loses;, none of his own pitch  when he blackens another.  They are most harmed by flattery who  are most hungry for it.  No man ever, yet lived a hog's lifo and  escaped a hog's looks.  Religion never works better on Sunday  for resting all week.  The poorest man in the world is tbe  ono who owns'.nothing but riches.  The more smean men talk about religion the less religiou will mean to  men.  Too many are willing to advise the  man who is down and assist the one who  is up.  Every opportnnitv to help another  along the way is an invitation toward  heaven.  The trouble with many an unlifter is  that he is standing- on the bubble of  self-esteem.  It does uo damage to be. called a fool,  the serious thing is to be satisfied with  deserving it.  Those who have the bread of life for  a world have no right to waste time  fighting over its history.    ���������  In the church where religion is a matter of ss tins aad silk hats there are always plenty of naked souls.  People who cannot change their own  minds usually believe they are ordained to change the world's mind.  A little energy applied in everyday  helpfulness is worth a lot spent in talking about extraordinary holiness.  "^ ���������Henry P. Cope.  m      ��������� - i   ���������       i ' '      ������������������" "  A   Cuban   Custom   Introduced   Into  a  Chicago Factory.  Miss Ethel Vipon has the distinction of being what is declared to bo  the first woman reader to be employed in a cigar factory in Chicago.  Following the custom in cigar shops  in Cuba and in many other parts of  the world M. Newlander, proprietor  of a cigar making company, has employed Miss Vipon to read to the  men in working hours from the newspapers, popular works of fiction and  standard books of different kinds.  According to the proprietor, tbe men  like the plan and are nble to mako  more cigars than before the custom  was established.  "It servos to break the monotony of  making cigars," explained Mr. New-  lander to-day, "and it improves the  efficiency of the workers. Incidentally, it is a means of' educating the  men also."  Miss Vipon arrives in the morning  aa early as do the men. When the  latter start their work she takes her  seat at a table and begins her reading. Often the first story is the account of a baseball game. Then follows the news of the day and fiction  or  a magazine  article.  "I like the work," said Miss Vinon,  whose weekly income from her reading consists of $3 from the firm and  25 cents from each worker, "though  ii sometimes affects my throat a  little. On the whole, however, it is  pleasing."���������From the Chicago Daily  News.  ISSUE  NO. 38, 1910  HELP WANTED.  SIR fill A WEEK AND EXPENSES.  $I\JiUU for man or lady to travel ana  appoint agents for established House.  State age and previous employment. '  Permanent. E3. McOarvey, Mar., 292  Wellington   street   west,   Toronto.  ANTED���������AT ONCB, A GENHRAX,  domestic, one willing to learn.   Ap-  Plv 04 Duke Btreet. Hamilton. Ont.   WANTED   ���������     CAPABLE      HOI7SH-  mald.    Apply  Mrs.  A.  C.    Beasley,  4&> Main street east.  START TEA ROUTE TO-DAT. SBND  DOBtal for circulars, or 10c for  samples and terms. ** Alfred Tyler, Ixm-  d-m. Ont.  Dr. Martei's Female Pffls  SEVENTEEN TEARS IHE STANDARD  Prtaeribed and recommended for ���������������������  men'* ailment*, a scientifically pra>  pared remedy of proven worth. S"ha  result from their use is quick and permanent.   Fer sale at all drug stores.  ������!  lnv*atm<*ast  ii   u������   viibkuwn       Brakar  A specialty made ot Inveatmenta  in Standard -Railroad and Xadua-  trial Stocks.  C. D. SHELDON  *=""*���������****��������������������������� -������r~r-*"v  of the bowels is an absolute necessity for good health. Unless the  ��������� waste matter from the food  which collects there is got rid  of at least once a day, it decays and poisons the whole  ; body,' causing biliousness. indi-  y"'gestipriYY" and sick headaches.  Salts and other harsh mineral  purgatives irritate ^ delicate  lining of the bowels. Dr. Morse's  Indian Root Pills���������entirely vegetable���������regulate the bowels effectively without weakening,  sickening  or  griping.   Use  irai  '���������AM  OOT"      f=������IL.L.S  ��������� ������������  A Remarkable Alloy.  Another remarkable alloy has appeared in Germany, called Ruebel bronze,  after its inventor, Walter Reubel. Ite  main ingredient is magnetism to which  zinc; copper and alluminum are added.  A rine-grained homogeneous alloy of  considerable strength and no specific  gravity is thus obtained. This new alloy is important in constructing airships. The Zeppelin airship, with its  mechanical part of the new metal,  would weight 3������/a to 4 tons less than  at present constructed.  Hnmg  DYEING  Is tha way to  1  and  Bress WoSi  .;':.��������� "ATrytt!    '  Simple as Washing  wiih  |ONEwi������������aHKINDS������������wm|  St. Isidore, P. Q., Aug. 18, 1904.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have frequently used  MINARD'S LINIMENT and also prescribe ii for my pjitients always with  the most gratifying results, and I consider it the best all-round Liniment extant.  Yours truly,  i>R. JOS. AUGF. SIROTS.  Write      ������ov     tull      g>srtSci>ls  ��������� regarding plan of Investment.  Boom 101, 10S. St. James St.,  Montreal.  Stick io the Good Old horse Remedy  It is a tvise plan, for all horse owners,  to keep some well known, tried" remedy  on the  stable shelf.  Horse flesh is heir to a good many  ailments. Many o������ them, are" trivial if  treated properly. Most ot them can. bft  cured without the aid- of a veterinary  surg-eon, If only the owner has some-  little knowledge of horses and the remedy is at hand. There will be cuts, and.,  sprains and lamenesB, an occasional.shoe-,  boil or a curb or. splint will, develop;,  there will be swellings, abnormal, bony  growths, etc. These, come unexpectedly  and surely, often without any apparent  cause. The sensible horse owner, recognizes the fact that -something is liable  to happen at' any time and prepare for  tho   emergency.  Tlie   appearance   of.  "Kendall's- Spavin'  Cure   in   our   advertising     columns      so-  often is intended to suggest, a������ it. should  suspest, a right line of action..  Kendall's Spavin Cure is one* of- the  best all round horse remedies that was  ever compounded. The fact that it is  so eld a remedy is greatly In its favor.,  It ls> proof positive of Its efficiency. All  old time horse owners know Kendall's  Spavin Cure, and most of them. use. lt.  The-" would not have continued to use.it.  tor upwards of forty years if It* had riot  m-oven to Its legion of users that lt  does cure the things for which te is recommended, namely, spavins, ringbones,  curbs, splints, wire cuts, swellings."  sprains, lameness, etc., the ailments that  aro alwavs and everywhere common to  horses.  Of course a remedy of such universal  use has a universal sale. It ls a reassuring thought that it can always be had  at the drug store. Readers of this, how-  evei. would do well not to wait to buy  it until there is need for it. Being a  standard remedy and as nothinc, else  seems to take Its nlace, it ought to  be ready on the shelf at all times.  Ask     your     druggist*   for     KendsVs  "Treatise on tbe Horse" or write to t>r.  B.  J. Kendall. Bnosburw Falls,  Vt.   +���������+*.   SHE GOT HTM.  (Exchange).  ���������"Victoria," said her husband, "you  will not mind it. I presume, if I should  happen to be detained at the office late  this evening?" "I shall not mind it."  austerely answered Mrs. . Vick-Senn,  "because yon will not be detained at  the office  this evening or    any    other  evening."  ���������. <������������������  JUST THINK OP ITI  > v������������~.. Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goiru.. <:.,....,7  tlio SAME Dyo.-No clinnco of mlttakai.y K������������t  End Beautiful Colon 10 cents, from your Urufcltt or  )������������!er, Send for Color Card and STORY PoouTrt, 7&  Tbo Johnion.IUchardiion Co., Limited, Montreal.  Wasted Coal  Units. ,  One pound of coal may bo taken tn  have inherently 10,000 work units, Of  these 10,000 posniblo work units 300 are  wanted in the ash pit, l.flrtO in the atnek,  1500 in hanking fires, 80 in rudiiitlOn nnd  miiioolliiiieoufl losses. In other, word?,  in the boiler, room 3,020 work units art'  wasted. In the engine room 370 more  work units are lost by radlntlon of heat  from the pipes and 4,710 work units are  sacrificed in the condenser, no that tho  totnl engine room )om in 5,180 work  units. In other words, only 1,200 wcirk  units are actually nsioblo out of tho  poHHlbio 10,000 work units in a pound of  con?. Oiie.fiffch nf the ponl bill Js piihl  ������������������imply to produoo a draught in tho  smokestack,  - .,.:,.������������������������������������/ V,       .'y  Mlnnrd'e Liniment Cures Burns, Etc  A Pipe Smoker's Philosophy.  Paris despatch says: M. de Waueville  has been collecting pipes for a lung time,  ahd hia studies of them have led him to  cyolve a pipe philosophy.  He saya he is prepared to prove these  statements:  The pipe is characteristic of the race,  whilo the cigar and cigarette are cosmopolitan.  Tho length of the pipo stem ii propor*  tional to the activity of the race.  The moro laborious the people, the  shorter the pipe.  Tho longer tho pipe the more slothful  the people.  A short pipe stem indicates economy.  A race of gluttonous spendthrifts will  smoke-a pipp with a lnrg? bowl.  llut, after nil, he says, the mnln point  ���������nbf>i������t,'f|Tw'a '.* no'  to hroi'l." tlwiu.  qulcUly stops coudha, euros colds, heals  the throat and luu Js.    . ���������  ���������   ������      ������0 centa*  Sloop  WH13RK HE PUT IT.  (Exchange.)   '      <  niffin--"See hero, young man,'I be-  llcvo you nre tho chap who stuck your  umbrella In my oyo oh a crowded car  the other evening!''  Mif fkina���������-"Say, I vvub wondering  whore,I left that umbrella. Is it still in  your ipyo-r'** :','.''*-v,;-1.'. '���������'..���������,:������������������:���������.'; ������������������.:",". ..  " ������   ���������   . '������������;������<������  '.   A  Bright Lad, Thin.  Photographer���������VVliut in*"li> yon stay  in the dark rodm rto long?  New Boy-rlJooau������n * f couldn't find  ilioso midovolopod pin ton you wanted until after I lighted a down m:ito!n<*i,  A PIANH FOR 50 GENTS  A   WEEK  This .*s a golden opportunity for, anyone to owu an instrument.   .We have n\  large stock oi used pianoe, taken 13 ex-?  change    on  Heintzman  &   Co.   pianos.;  These instruments are such' well-knowii|  makes    as    Weber, Chickering,  Hames  Kro.4., Thomas  and Dominion, and'tbej  price  is  from  $00  to $125., ,Each  oti>  guaranteed for five years,, and, will b't  taken hack in  exchange with full auvl  omit allowed any time "in three years.!  Do not let-this chance slip by you.'"   Aft  post card will bring full. particulars.-  licintzman & Co., 71 King street east,!  Hamilton, Ont. <  Squirrel Finds Hidden 7^������asure���������  Otto Speltz, of Bcllinghani,. Wash.,, hnrij  a pet red squirrel and one morning tltlff  week was surprised to..see the littlo roi  dent tearing a $5 Canadian, bill to plccosj  Spelts rescued the money nnil iuis. aohlf  it to Ottawa for redemption-,  Ho had no morn despatched!.tho Mtoil  containing tho shreds of the five tliiiiJ  tho squirrel was found playing with V; ii  pieoo of a United States $10- bill.        y f  Spolti* garnorcdi this money .iii hefbi'l  it was too damaged for htW'fcm* and fj  now watching thcvmovremcntsv ot'M* poll  1). i������ bollovod' the rod ont has.idlscoyow'il  a hidden hoard' laid' away ilm paste yw-j  hy a mlsor or eaohetl by a robber In tl  hollow treo and' fonudVhy.tho ^t.-~^at|  tlo    eorrcnpondmice    St. .'JfaulArtunerf  PrOSS,    ' '.- ^'"'"'"'l.;,,'     "  [n  ... -A* the-,^htwIbp^^SBWj'Vity,;,,:,������  "A. turtle f* im, ftnimal,'!tliai,fc.ha������; till  oii Its baok and piitH'VlttAho������������!ji������to^ll  mouth.���������Ij������ lWro.   A  I touch the eradlo with my finger tlp������,  1 aoothe the woary wltn dlvlncst reui.i  I  bend my velvet    eheeit  to    oulvorintf  Hon. .,���������'���������:.',  And tall like dew  upon  tho    troubled |  breaut. /  ,Tha fount of "toar'a rouonds to my control,  ������������������' I  close  the  oyoliuu > with    iny    uaimy  breath,  I bilnx tho aolaca to tho jurtod uoul,  And  ituard  my  charge    iiKu    younger  sons  of  death.  hor   fancy  atorea    In  cryiitul  purost  I  llaht up dreamland with  boworii,  Fill   to  oomolotlon  ompty  uuaeo,  Flaunt  mv   flana    from    lofty  towom,  And clotlio the contrite In tho  graco.  And yet mv day������ aro limited to "time,  KorthwU.li  ihe  nad will need  my  holp  no morn*  Mv   mlnlHtry  will end with, hoiikh  mib-  II ma,  Aa final wiivum bmuk on thu buuudlnK  ulioro,  X furl my mull, t wait tho ItlRli degree,  Muyliuu my inlnUiry may yet avail.  When   orbs Muring up above  moiuO    un-  Knowu una,  1 And fleata of heallfiir come with   flowing  *mW  nvnmavllla,   out. II,   T.   'Miller.  "The  good  old  tinum" prohAhly  *-,tvv  wHanasi  nit at ttmtiy. ciUmlty hawlor*.  ft.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt'$mmiimtm  . That SpUtting U^odacSie    ���������;;',,  ' wtlt'irah'ah.M'iMUtoka' ...  N A-DRU-COw Hcndachc Waters  ClVa quti^t'iura-**ii������r,'ait>lwa^'ij^ noVlilrii  harmful to tha haatter narvimaytOank, aoftafcaa, w Wl d������uttii"r. fc  Watlamal Pw������ awlCfcaialaal Caw alCanaJatUatltaJ. Manlraal,  te  * v  AA  ������j itTr: ,i  wmrnmm  wmmmmmmmmAmtmmim  EDDY'S "SIIMT,> MATCtiES  ARE THE MOST MODERN AND PERFECT  A SUM LIGHT. THE HAST STmKE  They mak* tto ii'oJtw or aputUnv^-a' fjulat, steady flame. The utfttah  for the fmoker, (he off lee and the homa.    ���������  All trrKid Awlers keep them and Eddy's Woorlenware, Pibrawmro,  Tiib������,P������lU.a������a WAihboardt.  The E* B������ EDDY Go������������ fiaimiecSj  WtaMWMWI^IMnWMMM  MMWMWMMMWUMMtlMlMWM^  fl *>���������'  W  fc:i'';W  iyyii<  H  ,rf.JW "  ,yAri\ THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  5,000,000' Persons ":'a Day.Pay to See  , Them.       ,    .  Estim&e of a Manufacturer of^ijms  1   ���������Character of Pictures Better  A  That 5,000,000 persons in this country  R pay daily to see moving picture shows  & was stated recently in a magazine arti-  ��������� '���������> cle. A man prominent in the mauufoc?  Bl turing end "of the busino-is was asked by'  - ^*������i Jfew^york Sun reporter if he had  knowledge of facts which justified, such  ' _ figures.    *    " - /  ' *  "We-who make the pictures," he said,  "know, how many films are_ made and  sold, but we can only estimate as-to the  number of times they aie shown fond to  how xuany spectators/ We tlo not deal  with moving picture theatres, but witn  agencies who rent tUe films, but we  have some accurate information "which  ea nbe used to test that statement.  "There are in the United States 7,500  theatres using moving pictures;, not all  use them exclusively for their attractions, 'for an .increasing number of vaudeville houses use them also. The latter  houses use the films twice a day, that is  for two sets i of spectators, while-the, ex-,  elusive moving picture theatres use  their films- on an average of six times a  day for six sets of spectators.   The mov  i* j soda the clerk~uses a little bowl shape**  ���������" scoop for the 'ice cream, a scoop Ahat  takJes up .with no loss of time in scooping  piecisely the right amount with one dig-  Well, in selling ice cream cones-they use  a scoop that is funnel shaped with which  they dig for the cone just the right amount of'cream and no more,* and having  got from the can this funnel shaped  measure of oream, the clerk turns tlie  funnel bottom up over your sheet df  'waxed paper on the counter and spills  out upon at, point up, the cream., Then  there you have -on"the waxed paper a  cone of cream, and now over this cone  lie presses, down the cone holder.  The cream cone is round, the holder is  round and so the pressure applies all  aiound evenly and it doesn't fracture  the* brittle cone, and tho cream is soft  enough to hold to the little corrugations  of the pastry's ornamental surface.  Then the clerk lifts the cone with the  ice cream now in it and hands it over to  you, an ice cream cone for a nickel, pleasing as it is to the eye and gratifying to  the taste.  ���������  ���������  , ������������r*������   V  CUP AND THE   LIP CRUSADE  BOOSTING   "MANY  A   SLIP."  ������>  )  B  i  ���������  I  1  uajr JLV*  baa. ovvu v^ w(.������������������_ .  \\   ing picture theatres far outnumber the  vaudeville, houses using films, so that it  is conservative *to say that1 five sets of  spectators pay to see moving pictures.  "This   figures   out   37,500   audiences;  ,   thab is  each audience would have to  ) number about 135'people to*justify the,  i   conclusion that a total of 5,000,000 people pay daily to see moving pictures. I���������  should say the estimate is not excessive;  I have heard men in the busines yplaee  the total at much higher figures A  I "I speak now only of what are known  , as licensed manufacturers; that is those  \ who submit every film they make; to the  censorship of the New York Board of  \ Censors, men, and women representing  ��������� 'Ypr eminent churches., and educational institutions. Such manufacturers ate making rapid, advancement in the standard  ^of their output. One manufacturer alone  ������_has within the year produced plays written-for them or based upon the writings  -      -of  Hemes'*Hunt Jackson,' Mark Twain,!  Rex Beach, Charles Dickens, John Luih- j  * er Jjottgy^ Boy Norton, Carolyn Welli 1  The same studio and others'in*its class  Vbave (recently turned out plays based on  'Carmen,' 'Michael Stec&off,VSt.^Elmo,-?  ''Othello:' they have    illustrated    four  stories ia/iae life^ of Moses jand othei'J  ', Biblical f ssbax&ctersY they ^eV^^kingJ  - -picture*liplayjs of ''Alice* in*' Woaderlarid'  Jafrid-other classics of such'aumk-    ,���������    r>,,,  . r /The educational ,phafee of mowing pic-  A turVe -making is also engaging attention:  ���������One suanuisefcurer recently anode a. film  called "The ?i7>?epV,'*ea������hi-egT in a"  startling way the danger to health eous-  ������d^by.tcariless exposure to xhe pest of  \foo"d and drinkables. Tliis1 filia ���������������/a  success .because it was'interastiiig:aside  froto its .educational valite. Another New  Yoik manuf actuarer is now ntwa^k alluS-  tracing ihe subject of milk supply ^and  expects to make this instructive" '-and  ���������also interesting.-, 1v  's"v  Men in~������he business ,tald > oi sreinayk-  , .able enterprise's iu totker lines oi picture  waking. - One firm "has had an outfit in*  SotLtli Aaaeriea'for f our "months -and *ex>  peets to show as a result, ,oi,������iie -w&i������k  . th&e many films which ^vffl--papnlar^  <   antilruetiKjgarding the peqple,:i*adustrilB&  1   and scenery of that compter.YV^Stitt a-ft-  *ttier firm is just now arranging to 'feend  , ja.n|outfit^af camera men,.^tcjge, saana-  ,   'gexe and actors by special trainjover the  lines of .the Canadian ,^eicii^c'JB^db-oad  ' through to the Pacific Ooean,?4lliustrat-  * iugt the induRtmes .and -Boencjw.'en, route  hy^ means af picture .plays Into which  tho scenery and industries will be naturally introduced. V   ,  "iWe find," aaid one authority, "that,  - >on jthe ecr-een ,of Ahc moving -picture ������be-  i atr.e as well as on the stage of the legit-  .   imitc tkcatue the -play's the thing, after  ' t - all.',  The most popular filmB are those  y tluit tell .a jgoad [play -eio-ry, drama oar  (    lam^ody.', The demand for such plays is  _- >^ol -course .great, .anu it ie developing a  W    now branch of the art of writipg, the  tfcTJing of a etoj-y which .can bo .lucidly  explained by silent; actors.  It is not tho  plafr of pantomime;.it;r������ writtftr. as i!  ,������o {bo spoken, yet mUst^o JnteUiglblo  without j wohle  ami ileo,1 without the  ''ilraftfonuMitj' idf the -nantoinimist.   It is not  an fccany'. tttflk^ovUlontlyy but moro and  nioro i writer a of Yec^gnleed ability are  ������ntfa*5rjng in it and no doubt they will develop the art, ,into nUea.,  The llccnapd  Muivoultacturors'mcoti'tho wdtors 'half  way eortajnly; thsjy wlio havo, large and  \     wefl quipped planta pnovl^o cohipoibont  Ijf,,. .jplayors,  .expbrlonood   atago   managers  SUMMER   FRUITS.  How  to  Make Them    Palatable  and  Wholesome.  . A wholesome and''simple way to  serve gooseberries is to stew them  and mask them with whipped cream.  A good sauce for stewed t fruit is  .made by * boiling one-half ounce of  very fine .sago and one pint of milk  till so tender that the grains almost  disappear.  Mash and rub through a sieve one  quart of strawberries; add juice of  one lemon, one pint oi water and1  sugar enough to make very sweet;  turn into the freezer and freeze to a'  mush.    * v  "Whip one cup of thick cream until  'stiff; beat the white of one egg until  a stiff froth; add one-third cup of  powdered sugar; add this to the whipped cream, and beat, in half a cup  of Jresh strawberries; s*put between  layers" of sponge_ cake.  Place a layer of1 fresh raspberries  at th'e bottom of a dish, add a few-  slices of stale sponge cake, then a  layer of stewed Ted currants s and a  few stewed cherries. Over these pour  a ,little boiled custard and a whip  of cream in the form' of a pyramid.  Wash and cut rhubarb in inch  pieces -without peeling: '. put -s in a  double boiler with 4one "cupful of  sugar to each pint of rhubarb; cook  until soft; do not stir it. If th������ rhubarb is very sour, pour boiling water  over it; let stand five minutes 'and  drain; add the sugar and steam it.  Take equal parts of red currants,  white currants, raspberries and veiy  ripe cherries. Remove all the stalks  and stones. Sprinkle plenty of powdered white sugaT over the" fruit, and  one wineglassful of best French  "brandy.- Toss the fruit\lightly until  ^lL-is ^dissolved. Serve .within border  of'sponge cake."  i:^X^^im^������&W^  ';.l^AX^i^O^^C0^Bi  Has Your Neighborhood  Rural Telephone System H  Nfl ������p Then we want to send you our book on "How to Build  v���������   Rural Telephone Unes," for some day either yourself^orS V  someoneelse is going to start a Co-Ope rati ve Telephone CompariyAA  in your neighborhood and you owe it to yourself to be tiosted orii'"  ���������law  xwAX$0$Ay&mn  :.'S ���������.-���������-���������������������������",'-v.'-ysY-- f.''t..'Y'i~������.?.'?y.l  A IQplMrl^eMIS.  jra.&%i&*,xj*&?%, miff  lyllyyiilpl  Ammm:^M$i  ������������������������������������m>;yZxxy;ytdwm  XX^;%m8&M  1  A CUP CKUSADE CAETOON BY REHSE.  "The drinking cup is a grave menace to health. It is a disseminator  of two terrible diseases which are spreading in spite of every effort that  is being made to suppress them. I r efer to syphilis and tuberculosis. On  the trains especially is the drinkin g cup a menace. People suffering  from the most loathsome diseases u se them, to be followed by some  healthy person who is likely to be come infected. Typhoid patients not  entirely recovered drink from these c ups and spr.ead the diseases."���������Dr.  Hanchett, president Iowa Board of H aalth. t      i ,*$$������  ,- Sister's Iiessons.  .(Chicago Evening Post.)  ; jny" sister pyttnX Ions to  tie -way to swim  Everybody has heard that "There's  many a slip twixt the cup and the  lip."/  And everybody has understood; for  this' long time now, that it was unfortunate that it was so���������that this  would be a much happier world if  it were hot true.  But n6w it develops that it's a  blessing that there are so many such*  slips, and that there are few causes  more worthy of support than that one  which involves an effort to make such  slips ��������� more frequent than they now  are."  This cause is that" of the anti-public drinking cup crusade. And lest  you 'may get an idea that this--cause  hasn't much show,,- this list of crusade victories is in order:  The public drinking cup" has been  barred from every schoolhouse, railroad train and station in Wisconsin,  Michigan*/ Kansas; Mississippi, Oklahoma, Massachusetts and Iowa, and  from severy schoolhouse in ^California.  The -public drinking cup has been  barred from every public building ia  St./ Louis, East St. Louis, Portland,  Boise, Little Rock, Ithaca, "Wheeling,  Pargo, Ruthland, Aberdeen, Wash.,  Georgetown, Penna., Marysville. Ind.,  Colorado Springs, Camden, S. C., El-  gini Syracuse, ������Childress, Tex., and  New JRochelle.  Forty state boards of health agree  This book tells all about how to  organize and construct a Rural Telephone System. It gives you the details that you and your neighbors  would like to know. It contains just  '.the right information on how to get a  . community-owned telephone system  going and how to  keep it going. Till  It also tells about  the No. 1317 type  Telephone Set. the  most  perfect tele  phone instrument ever made by;any;- v-  manufacturer. This book is the last y  word on Telephone Set construe tioii^y  Asking for it places you under uojob-y-i  ligation. Simply tell us thnt "y6'u;::Y  vrouldlike to read Bulletin No 340 jndyA  we will send it to you free on i--.iiest;Yv  -X'tXiy  ">;;j.-:������'"i-sn  mmsmr  '::-h5's*������������J  xyx>y$Zm������i  ;tXAyyA$$:  &  ANoMANUmarURINGOOiurtirto   XM  Vsnuiactorer and Supplier of fill apparatus and equipment used is '  tbe construction, operation and maintenance of Telcpbcne, Firo  Alarm andElectricfiailway Plan ts.  Address our nearest bo use;, y y.;  MONTREAL       TORONTO       WINNIPEG       RECINAi  CALGARY VANCOUVER V225A  pYXxxxxmsxym  $-iXyyiyy������m0$  *AAyy%y?;0;ig$  Xx;y:$-';Y&*yyi&  41 XVXyXl Xy SiS&Sw  m;yxx:yyyyYmmii.  ftX:yyXAXi&������������$  ���������m  1  that the public cup should be abol  ished.  The public drinking cup is a veritable poison cup. It has been shown  30nclusively that it is largely responsible for the spread of deadly di-  seases,not only diseases that aro contagious, but also diseases that aTe  less readily communicable, tuberculosis and syphilis in particular.  Many persons in perfect health art>  spreaders of disease s germs.' In  Minnesota diphtheria eerms wete  found in the mouths of 70 persons  out of every 1,000 examined. Germs  of grippe, pneumonia and tonsilitis  linger in the bodies of patients long  after they have recovered from attacks of thes diseases.  The substitute for the public cup  is the pocket cup or the paper cup.  The handiest means of supplying cups  to passengers in trains is the penny-  in-the-slot cup vender, which supplies a sterilized paraffin-coated  paper cup for a cent. In schools  paper cups, individual glasses or  metal cups of the ''telescope" type  may be used. The latter, however,  are hard to keep clean.  It's high time the world at largo  were awake to the truth that there's  nothing to worry about in the fact  that there's many a slip twixt the  cup and the lip-^-that the Teal thing  to worry about is that, there are so  few.       - t j  The Development of  tbe Sheep Industry  In Canada  V'VyyA;������|t]  IliS  ���������yyuym%  X.i������xxyty%\  "QiyiXyS;*  older to familiarizeythe^-:y?VyAV  the difficulties. ;^ra^^Ksyy|jfyj| ^_.  in  connection  wi13h?^Qii^ijV-j|^^il^JvM^iw^^  RiYXyYXiXXvP:xP$A&  faeturers in  selves with  and defects  tions  as  they now  prevail, ^hd;|swhich(,    y ,..  have   hitherto   operated  to '7^iaj^0^eXy0X$  advancement  of the  sheep   iridustryyihSyfi^^  the country.    It is expeetedYthati^they:  will gather information as toV'the':-^  inflicted on our agriculture ti^oug^tfieV������^S|^5^^^  Ski  learn  PRIDE   OF   INDIANS.  m  j������;:;  te*r  ���������'���������oeitruB;punter*'and'������^*ii;u^^y*TL .  of the hUBliicst* ifl at .prctfout ]furibbcT  vallec^.Ula^lB:thc wrlUiig^nd.hiiii'ie  v avojhopcifur HlgiiB tluit i iiutlibrit' wIIvimm  {ivodueu work ao, finished-lh its way as  a tho work of tho mechanical and-������***���������>  ������������������'Jngjde-,^  told-her beau I hoped that she would  ������oou be taugiit ��������� by him.   y )  fliast^year, she had.anotnex beau om' he  .'      ttook days an*- day������  jA-Jshbwin* "her the * way to $wixn In just  ' -   the simplest ways.  It seems to be the hardest .work for sis'  to make a stroke���������  WhyU honestly, the wily ������lie ������wims   is  nothin*   bat  a jokei  I told her beau I didn't think 'twas any  use to try.  Because,two years ago her beau telt like  ,      a perfect Kuy���������  Jusf teachin'  her an'* teachin' ^her 'moa  i   . every afternoon  An' her 'a-tbankln'' hhn aa' 'jsayhi* she'd  11    be swlnjmln' soon'.-    ������      Y        ������  Aai, y^ar hefoi-e that fellow was. another  -   iaiusht-her. too��������� r,v   *   ���������'     . -,  Why. I could swim in half a day���������seems  i Jllke I Jilways knew.  My> sister splashes round  an'   Bcreams,  ' '; '^.n' jsays that ������ho will -drown!  Slie arabB her beau around th' neck an'  <   < yells she's slnUtn' .down.  X .told him she was only soared, an' she'd,  ieel jialehty cheap  lo know th' water where she waB was  * i    pnly three ieet de&p.  H'.eald^that-she was- ieamln' fast 'an  ^      RQln' xlnht Alvead��������� *'  I had 'to Jautch .aa' say "Thn.t'a wluut her  othe'r Xellows said."  Site's *Aust th'i same In .*Winter tlmo���������My  Rooduese,!   X * would hate " ��������� .  To beats jlong as,slie has been a-learnln'  i    how;to *kata,-Y />i       , ;  I tolfl hei* Hjeau about that, too, an' how  flhe'l -sin -an' acyueal I ' \  An'  Erah'her beaue   around  th'    neck.  youv pee how bored I leel s  Because nrty-iBletior never learns th' way  to -skate or swim���������   i  An' * thiB new benib���������eho, doesn't teem to  learn ��������� at -aU 'trom hrm 1 i^  I*c achoa vn<* aTi about It.'then he mut-  ��������� tored klna tt' -oueor   \-  nfhat -thtfiBB 'le-very ������eiaom Just'th' samo  ns  thev  apuoar.  An' sister heard uo-talkln', an' sho told  mv oa on tno.   .....  Well na gave me n Ucklri"!  An' doggone  If 1 can see  Whv ho should whip mo thot way on'  crtM tne -n t>euky Uwit) '  R< en-one mv oldest slater alrrt got -eense  enough to ewJm.  s m > *     "   \       How to. Keep Cut rT1ow*r������f  * Oiiooso flowora that'; at;o i uot "quite  "*'    '''''-'������������������'" - * *     '      ''-  j< ��������� . ������a.   _���������'������   '.''.'*���������*   .!:���������������.   _ ���������  Native   Reserve  A_   i    o  ****serya1t'sf,f'  Whif-ee.  rveep in  " Even among the five civilized tribes  there stil lremain many communities  I wholly full bl.������od. Thes people drift  together, folloivias their own ideas of  l*l������^ speaking their own language and  retiring before the whites with, the  same strange reserve and , pride .'that  "-���������hara^.erized Jliem in their wild state.  ,, Although'claiming the name'Tof'several Christian denominations and follow .ng certain beliefs 'and*' devout-c  ness, their ways of thinking, their dis- '  like o* innovation o������nd their aversion  to vr-ikr have made them withdraw to  the mountain districts. Whether this  eo-called reserve comes from pride  or* a distrust of ,the ,white> man or  tip>i<'*ty? or' merely,, a etubbon con-  serva^sm it produces the same result;  the backward and non-progressive  I'io:un..  Thcrt^ia too a certain mystic quality that holds the Indian aloof, says  The   ������'outhor^vWorkman;    a quality  tliat we" do riot understand and with  which there is littlo sympathy in our  everyday life.   He is so much of a  philosopher thot he looks upon our  strenuous*-life with' some  contempt,  dismissing our  efforts  for    personal  comfort ������nd> material  ^advancement  with the romayk    that   "the    white  man  is, heap trouble    to , himself."  Whito Inopplo call' him crazy because  he- doon Jiiol cars >to/c::cr^ him^*!f for  thoso things which seem    important  to whites, and yet to some religious  ceremonial  or  some '��������� artistic  expression his application is persistent and  the "patience of an Indian" has passed into a proverb.  T^*!*f^!!I>  ���������y  ,f THE IOE OREAM GONE  fS:l':^.:vi; ���������' A ~-TY.XA XyxXyxy-  m:v Y/Kta** Mw  Mover  Dlsplant the   l-ot  ' ''' Orenm Sorf., But U Mighty Popular  , r   , atllly; and largely increasing In  p AiVvoviSTlioVcope Itiiolf. ^vmado of a pa#���������  1 .'"������������������ xMu'Hipou^iV ni tlio sivmo thu������! to 'enhance,  i-.!,v.j;A it������ 'appoaranco V.an otfiiauientiil pattern.  ,,, ,#������om thia iwistry piocos ol suitable ������i*e  V": - nro Jrloilod'eabh 'iiitoi the Bliapo of- a-conff  ,",'.���������;:"oft <jormioopia ;md thon those, oone������[ evo  '���������Ky'Imkod; The"''pastry Is bo misted that Tt  SvUU.hnkovhavili 10$ witli*������ta*nd ,,prc)������������������>e  in holding arid ,*yotV'hoieriaply tender.  ,jSuoh a echo filled with the .ico cream  ���������tnaken the, Jco ,W,canv cone. 'u,������ Hi������ sold  over the counter.*' (x-i -k *\ ->A Ay '���������''��������� ''y:  ".-., A������' "old inf ir|nanii^^,' thiij *ono������ arc  packed noi'tW togotliorj' eneh wVnppod In  a ahcot of waxed paper., ^vyh������!������tih������������l������ik  who nerve* you remove* thin wrapper ha  ���������i ���������, r  ;;f ully ������nt; and * wit them' cavly Vlii :'? the  ^oirjfln'g^'wltl't long i������tcmB. Arrange .thom  n^t'ltoo.;'close together,In 0.Avane,\'*a'cop.  enough to ,ltnni'erso.. tw6*third������ of X: tiuj  a^mai^ByA'-pM-vlou-flily,    .putting. . -eomp  pleceB of chdt'cbal in the vase, tlio water;]  ''ean'1 bo- kept*uwect; tint 'in any cawe It,'  ���������Rliotild?"lie Itfli'aiiigod every  five  or  hIk,  ;day.B. ..l^^pVi1iovjii:ano' 'ial^ity'ii".n'1\i\l\ of :-\W^'  or. Keop,,t.ho fjoworii lh a cool butnoti  |jdTiMightyy.piiic������;iv^ v.. ;,'���������',;'VAw'';,a;.;, ,xx: x. ' ,  yi Certain,������������������\flp*^r(������.^,ft6y' muolii hotter If a I  small' pdrtlop' WVilip '������tom; U" cut off, on*  \wAy$*������������<J' a"' erf^rtM ;jiuinhorViaro i t*ettoir  thoinmbBorb the wator^ tnoro'ftaWlyi Thi^  In cHJpoclally"��������� ������'*5'vwithiflowdrn'^tliat nro  apt to go Off,'<)i-jte{('1.V'\MUvi-/ ';<', the Ttollo-  l)prea.^i'>oji(ive|ivr_d������iiliig ^UiijLrftto-l.  ,    ~^--���������' '."'���������'������������ ���������"���������"'' '"'" ��������� "'���������������������������'  v''' .'.' ���������'Taxlr^terl-'In'Ayieiinr'i;.;-.; ���������;.���������!.';���������:-.  .jTIio Vienna, coachmen, ^ayij ,a 3*arls  contomporarji',"' aro easily, frightened. Tlio  ordor has gone forth that tb'oy; are to  net up lntholr carrlagoa the taximeter,  li lian filled the good men Withihorror,  and they have held a meeting,, at which  n, roiiplutlon wa������ pa������B0d paying.'that'if  the order ho cuvriod put their, ipduatry  will he ruined. In placo of oxpoinMng  their (ttparo ������a������ih in getting up mccMn.off,  n'Aw golnnr to fill the cone with :_ Wo  i Plotting tho Air.  A Ocrman ncronaut' has deytocd, a  Hystcm of 'oriento'tlbri" which * will help  the Geiiiiai^ avlatori at IcriHt, 1-n finding  his way through tlio air. VBaeli Gorman  Province is provided with a, nutnbor, end  ,'every cbnimnnity''; Is .'proyldofl-with a'.let-  ter. A Ruidc-bool: to b������ carried hy' tho  aviator ebnt'iiiiift a'-'.lliiti of prdvlnccB ,and  towiiR similarly. doBlgnated...'i'htt8 If an  aviator eccR.-'tho character Htt.'S! I" paint-  o<l iiporiytli^room of a!hoiitao(ih Rholnaii  he; knowi Imniiedlately' whore5 lib ley hy  r'dfbrrlh^--to liis' li'dbfo*; At" night theso  eigns aro to W llluiiiii)������,.tcd.*.' ���������Thc syo-  tom Ih now actually bejrig i histallt'd in  .Germany.''1   ��������� '" aa':VA.!y.'A"''���������'���������:*/'''.'���������;-i; v;  AN AMtKiCAN ON  THE EXODUS.  At a' dinner in honor oE a-parry oi  American newspaper ������u������n in the west not  very long ago, Mr. Elmer E- Critchfleld,  of Chicago, said:  "A good many things have been dropped on our way up here which gavo us  from the other side of this imaginary  something" called a boundary line, occasion to think.. People are telling.us, or,  rather, a few people have been endeavor,  ing- to tell us, that some of our forncv  citizens who decided to cast in their lot  with you have become dissatisfied and  are flocking back to the States/    >  "Gentlemen, the, people on the other  side of the line who really count for anything anil who really do thing-* and hohi  to make tlie big world go round understand the animus behind th'i a declaration. l*You need not be woiried in any  particular -about that declaration, because it'ie not true. It is not a fact  that our people who come over hprc om  going back to the United i?tot������������. It jr  not because tho people arc dissatisfied  with yon, or with your country, or with  your Government, or with the administration of your laws, or of tho condition!)  which they find that they are going  back. You-aro all big enough to know  that occasionally a man becomes disaat-  Ufied without civuho. The disgruntled  individual is not going to do yrtu any  godd if he remains here. J Let him go  back.  ���������'���������Wu h'nvc a department of our Government wIiobc duty it is to enter nnd  mnke a-complete check on every mnn  who eroBecfi this imaginary line, and out  of the 758,000 we have gladly contributed you loRfl than 204 of thom have come  hack."    (Loud applause.)   ���������.<������������.  The Queen and tho Quakeross.  The Church Family Ndwepapbr     di>-  Borve'Bt "Perhapi* nomo   of   our readers  have 'not ; '--heard - tho following Antory  ahout.rMmoi, Antoinette Sterling, which  AURft'';.Jitoknbh<'*ro'fol^  ia Life"iIndeed.'' In 1874 the famduiiyuihg*'  or wa������ Hiimmoned to Osborne to ������ing to  QuohVVictorla, hut was in a dlffldulty>,*aii  with"'her Quaker upbringing, uho ^omKI  , not ���������'. cbiiubjit to,, wear a low drpsB.';, liile  wa������ yropreBontbil to ihoQuobn^whb^at;  onco-sent'akind measagc that aliolwan  ���������'������������������'���������"������������������"���������'''���������-���������..���������   m * ������i ��������� ���������   '   '''-''������������������'������������������) ,.'y:,',y  ' , I'liflyla'toHt! wrinkle in. ciothi'B; is. often,  found In,trouncr* tliat haa at thoVknoo.,  For a number of years it has been  evident, and it ia now a matter of  common knowledge, that the sheep industry in Canada, particularly as regards the general production of market  sheep, and of high class*wool, has been  in an increasingly decadent condition.  Not only has the number of sheep owned in the country been gradually lessening, but the interest in sheep-growing  has itself been on the wane. In 1909  according to agricultural returns, there  were in the United Kingdom, 31,938,833  head of sheep, in the Argentine, 67,211,-  754 head; in Australia 87,043.2o*6 head,  .in New Zealand 23.480.707 head, .while  the latest returns for Canada place the  number at not more than 2,705,390 head.  In view of the fact that sheep have not  only a direct and primary value through  the actual financial returns which they  make to their owners, but because they  represent as well in themselves a peculiarly important asset in agriculture, owing to their ability to increase soil fertility and to cheek and destroy the  growth of "weeds upop the land, the' sit-"  nation which the above figures suggest  appears to be a rather critical one and  one which may well receive careiui consideration,    r  As a preliminary to the adoption of  any settled policy, and in order" that the  live stock commissioner may inform himself thoroughly as to the details of the  sheep and wool trade in Great Britain,  and the United States, and as to conditions as they actually prevail in Canada, th,e Minister of Agriculture has authorized 'the appointment of a committee of two competent men to investigate  the sheep- situation in general in the  three countries named. These gentlemen  have already been appointed and are at  preaent pursuing their investigations in  Great Britain. The personnel of the  committee consists of Mr. W. T. Hitch,  of Manchester, England, and of Mr. W.  A. Dryden, of Brooklin. Canada.  After consultation with the'live stock  commissioner, the members of the committee have of course been allowed   the  liberty of depending largely upon their  own initiative in planning    their route  and in evolving the details of their investigations. The general procedure wil  however, be somewhat as follows:     Mr.  Hitch preceded Mr. Dryden to England  in ordor to attend a number of important wool fairs, in progress during August and September. There he will he in  cIobo UHflociatlon with wool merchants  and with men intere������ted or engaged   in  tho wool trado, in its Beverni bran Ann,  and will thus be enabled to dtocuBt* vlth  them in al! its phn^-*, the varlniB de-  tails of tho Industry iri connection with  both homo and foreign markets.  Both members of thp oommittee nrf������  arranging to be present at tho big lato  summer nnd autumn sheen sales, which  are annually held in the latter part of  AtiRitfll, during September  nnd   in  October.   They will  visit flmlthfleld and  the larger meat market** of. London and  of other important cities.   It iflpofifiililo'  also that they will bo present at the  annual riim sales at Kolsii and at one  ���������or-two other lending centres.   Thi* will  bring them   into  intimate  toueh  with,  oheop brooders.' mutton ralfiers,'dealer*,  butchers and provision men in all thu  important localities.A It will give ther  an insiaht into condition* and method*,  an tlioy prevail iipdn the farina throuRli*  out the country.    It will direct their  attention to tho Bystoms of marketing  iii operation in every sinRfl of the bu**l-  nbB������.   It will furnish them with infor������  decline of interest in sheep raisih'gf^*^rt';s$^v%v^!^'  they' will  take  note - of  theA'''locUIities/;AAAy:-;^|yg|!|;L  ���������.i._^.������   ai._ ��������� ~e     i.   _-^',;:i-..V3 -y:t-������������������.'";' t"yY>,Y:;:;Sg-;.S*B  ssfei*L  - - "SOS!  where  the growing  of  sheepAceduldAAbey  most easily and profitably accomplished,Vy  and that, bringing to hear S^^suggesYy  tions gleaned from their genej&lSinquiry/A  upon  the various  phases  ofAihe^situa^{;_ __,.._._  tion as^they find it in Canadai^y^ey^v^^^|ip!S������i^^^8  draft recommendations for thVAguidSn<^^p|^||^^|  of the commissioners in farmingAin:Ai*i^.s^Y:������*#^i^'  very near future, such a policyV;asV;wUly*g-;'-'V^^  prove in the best interests of theV indus^f  LlJ- ��������� ���������.;-,;;.- ��������� y-^xx xx,. :x:< iYy:Y;*Ytf������-j;3^  If  tim<~  permits, Mr. RitclrydndVV^;;AA|^ASp||i^|!  Dryden wili also visit the United StatesiAy - ~-~"1  Trade relationships ^betwccii^ihe-AyVtvrpAy  countries must always be moroAof;A]esS;}|;  intimate and as the United ������fate^Anot^yS  withstanding a severe duty,im^rt^'jaii^y......,,,,.���������..,,.���������,..,?,  nually from Canada  a goodlyggtmiiiih^^  of wool, it would seem to beA;bfyd5reety:"J"7'"A-&!--!���������-*J  advantage  mation   concerning  trade  in the  to the advi  xyyyyy^j  yyyyX-s&M  XYim&m  mmxmi  as  ket.  Canada has  undoubtedly, V 'wdSi^rfMii|||iR^^^^l  possibilities and large oppdrtunitiesy?iil|^A||^  connection with the development ydfAitdf^  sheep population.    The present;    '  gations have been  undertaken;  liminary to the adoption of a perm  scheme for the  the minister ana  nis <oiiicers^viu^  be satisfied until statistics |^lWw|^||re,..,,_,..  turn of at least ten times yt^V^reis^t^A������v|  estimate, and until sheep-raisiii^ylia||e^i;  tablished  itself as  a  reeoguii?edA0i^qitf  in promoting the national prbsperity  m ������ ������    ���������      '.yftY""'"'"J  "Advertising  and   Badvertis  Richard H. Appel contribiitC^ypiit'-gi.  quiverful of epigrams to Judicio>u^at4*>f  vertibing, and they constitute?  worthy feature in the Augu^ty  that excellent periodical.   Here*;  of tlieni r  ^.'VififciiRi.-'.'L  ������������������'?;':y���������ii>:-*;S>^<|  crenm. without /irnoturiug in. aiJ.^w^'foiur double.  (, .4ilab������>wr4^ ? "  ������..'. 1 * Q,   ,,,|    i      ���������       ,  1,"coch*ra" \n the "prench capital havo din*  yeovortjd.aVmeaWiiof maldng them ivgla-  ..#<i������'"  WJJltt  or* hasten away.  Vou may talk too  of advertising. "X;  Great talkers ' in  advertising;  doers. v XxyxyXiyX;;;  Think of three things in-wrltlngynd*;  vcitising���������whence  you  comedy to"1'. AyVioin^-VA^fi  you nre going, and how you ar^golrigAWV^V,Yy  pay your account. '>y:'XfAxYyyyyA:XX  Would you advertise with.'eiait^^piM^'i;^.'!'*';'"'  yon ought and not as yon 'ileuse.A''XXXXXyy  Live to plcaso yom'self;''Vaiiye'rtlBe','tor:Af;A:;;:'!  pi on ho others. Vy'. X'AX- 'XAuX'XXA'  Jf you ride a hor������c, sit closeidnd tiglit^YVyVy  If you write an advertlspniehty:VwrltoVA!y1Yy  cany and light. ';\YAXXXX.'YyWyXy  At twenty years of age tlie will reigne' ; y:yy  in Advertising; at thirty, tlie Wltj'and^t >', yiV  forty, the judgment.     ,   ]kXX'y.h:st--\XAXX\  To-day's advertising is yesterday's,p������lv v ���������  ���������il'>  '���������-    . -";'���������'��������������������������� :���������"���������   ���������'.' 'yX:X, ' v xiyx^xY:;  ''y  .'".''.'���������:,* ' ,*'���������' *.". f- ������������������ !:>Y Y y ;���������'.-..,l,i;,.y;,  Good/scpso J������ a thing all ;advor^Bow'i V   :V  nt-e<l,* few have,* and nono think.theyjAy.,  iwinit.y ':''''���������'���������' ',. ;',:''.x,yyy: ������������������' ,x::YXy:XyXXXyY'y''-  'frlekri and treaeliery are thepractlno ���������    -  of ndvertlslng fools who,", luivo'vnot the y  wit to bo hbncBt.   'A ' '������������������ ���������������������������  ���������' '���������'v'"''A'y'A-V' v''y.''yA'  TJiero never wan iti good odvertlsemcrtt A yV  mado of bad nicrchanillBe, /   v :,    ���������  The worst wheel of the advertiaornflnt   y  cdrt mnkofl .the most nolso'.'J  '      *     AV   V.  Alanyan advertising iiieul'..Ih. lost.'./ot/V  ,y.iM:|  ,'S7  xy  mntlon concerning prices, profits and iv������   want of meat, Y  to the extent and nature of- the trade. 1    ^.n empty bag of advertising wind can  and,; in <*hort, give them a knowledge of     ���������    -     -       - ��������� ���������  \mtitt  w  iM  J.1*  *a\ <^$JJi{. .u.^.Y'y A.������il^Ui'UHd  u/  iifr= frACin hU point of vtow, a Wild in IU -      ,   ������������*������������������4i ...      ��������� , ,���������,  ,  * '     *      .      ii*    ������*,* >*    *   -' ) ,  GENUINE   HARD LUCK.  ' "Hello, here V another cauo of an aetroBB who haa loit tt lot of dia*  WOndB.'^ -.������.-' .-:/.?���������!.,-...'...-   '.....,     ,,     ... '" I  her."  thfl'grodt sheep industry of tho United  Kingdom and of the import, trade in  dead mutton nmV*lnmb������. It in hopud  that the Investigations In Great Britain  will put the branch in posuc-ndon of such  Information and of such facts nnd statistics an may enable it to intelligeiilly  assirtt In building up a groat Canndlan  business In the raising of ������h������up and nlf.o  In. finding a placo for the Cnnndian pro-  duets of wool and mutton in the com*  rncrec df the world.  Itctnrnlng to Canada, the Investlgat*  ors will visit all tlie provhieen and Inter*  view prominent inluv-p men and mnnu*  ywwwwmi���������hw^iim���������>.w .��������� iiniw .ii   #Mwnw^  not stnnd upright.     y(.y. :,,��������� ,���������.-.���������:,,,;;>ir, yy{;  An advertising lie stands on one log;^(  au advertising truth oh two.    '       '"''' ,'','���������:''���������  Bettfr slip with foot 'tliah with odvet-V  tlsIng'peiK       '". '   '���������'"'.���������'������������������': '���������."'���������������������������<uyx-,y.y.  ".ix.'A  +* + x,  ;-,  ���������',.-. ,tj'.���������...'...,.;.,.,'.'-: i;  THAT WAKKKS HIM. ^  (Catholic Standard and Tiiuea.)..    A  "Say,** began CltInin������/'"you \\*ere eayi  Ing the other day that you ueeileil n re\ >"  llnhlo ajarm clock.   Get one like" mine,' ���������  ,it's mire���������" ���������   'A- ���������'���������',���������" '-'y  "Don't need it now," Interrupted fhib*y  urbst "my next door neighbor lias jii������t  got a ftlianghai rooster,",     ',., \-' ���������', .'"':'' A  *-f v.* I  '.'������������������ ���������  XX  '���������A'Xl  xx:  ,i'i."  yXM  AXLE GREASE  It the turnlntt'polnt to economy  in wear and (ear of wtgontv Try  a box. Every dctlcr everywhere.  TTh^ Imporiui Oii Co.������������-l*u������  .t jfj*.  *Tf.  A  /,\.  i. ii i. *,  t,  'i  .*���������'.���������'���������  XX  (, Y,i...  ! 'i'W-  A'-.'j'y  ,!.(,.'  y*x\  X;y  ,'XX  yytil  'l4',i  ���������An  SI  .-.,���������.��������� xpy?.m  A0Mm  X  :������,/...-,. <*. .r.Hn',.11 ftj,.^ kU A .ii������J.^>Ji i^EI BBHSB^^BMQBa   }MMB''  $RiW&i  :*;ty*<."/l'SV'  mm  !wS5ffiiyS������sffiSf.'fiffl.-'Si i'i   EgSjYeg  '4Xt  ,.ifl|il.  liM  ^tomg^sstom ' REVIEW  T^DI^vi^  OP  ''''���������K'laY/ii>'to^i'y/^y^.  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL. D.; D.C.L., Pres-dew,  ALEXANDER, LAIRD,  General Manager  . CURES  CVIARR'd, ASTHMA,  j  rranchlt.j, Croup. Cocchs and Colds, or  money Lid..      - -   PAID-UP CAPITAL, $10,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000  SAVINGS ':'BANK E2EPAHT  Interest at the current rate is allowed on al! deposits of 51 and  upwards In this Department Careful attention is iiven to  every account.   Small deposits are welcomed.  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons,  withdrawals to be made by any one of them or by the survivor. Full and clear written instructions as to who is to make  210 the withdrawals should always be given to the Bank when  opening accounts of this nature.  l'bi.UYS. leUfVLiSk, 'MANAGER CRESTON BRANCH  &tai'I?e\> & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,    l-'roUuce,    Fruit  Ctoiieral (Yiiiui.iMilou Mt'i't-lmnlB  NELSON   .     -   -      B.C  tAlr.Tmtr ^"���������fWHiilw������������M  iviss.. ��������� kai"n^.ncRi -...-     ��������� ,-������������������;.;-,.  THE GLAD HAND  IS HELD OUT TO YOU AT ALL TIMES  ___________ r    ,���������������" Jill    III IWII ������������������111011  Come in and Talk about Harness ������r  t i  st W f  mum a fJ a wSj_������C-������������,<&  HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT   STORE  ^9 <������wftaagiCTana.,iiiaaM������i>aMmi������^w*ii^������wi -    _ ��������� .��������������� ��������� ' ���������  ���������������������������*������������������>��������������������������� w.i ..nm  ,   i mm .w������.wmi������ii������������m^i ^al  Tke Creston ^evietP  ^���������V^-!^g���������^������'������^w���������������^ya'^^������^?i^������e^ysCg^x?^S  Published *>vt������������y   Friday nt Croston, British Columbia, by the Creaton Publishing* Co., at iheir office, Fkiet Street, Crestou.  J. K. Johnboh   -   Manager.  Ralph G. ScuirroN  Editor.  Subscription, S3 00 a vear, io advauct*.  30-Day: Notices, $5;   60, $7 50; 80, ������10  Tfee Review is the acknowledge! Advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir-  aalaeiug iu over one thousand hotuos throughout the Oreston district. Our  columns are open to correspondents on live questious of local intercut, dm-  fitibutions must be brief, 'written-na one side of the paper only and pi^nod, not  aeoesaarily for pubiwatiou, but as ovideuc* oi good faith. Wo invito support  la oar esideayours to inoreaso theusofulaoss ot" tho Review by bringing iu your  adTartiaonients, subscriptions and news. Complaiuts from subscribers as to  aaa-fse������isri of paper svlil bo promptly attended to. Address all comttiunici*-  fioas to the editor.  >  I  n.*wp*wrin *m*mm������  'K  A  By paying $10.00 as first   payment,   and   $5.00 a  mon lh you can secure a good Gramaphone  and an instrument that will give you  much pleasure during the coming Winter evenings  PRICES  RANGE FROfl $27.50 TO $55.00  Elsewhere invtliis issue will be found extracts from the  Acts bearing upon the question of the incorporation of city  and district municipalities. Incorporation is a very live  question in Creston, on at least two previous occasions meetings have been held to discuss the matter, and another sucij  meeting is called for Saturday evening October 29th in the  Mercantile Hall.  The intention of the promoters of this meeting so far as  at present known, is to discuss the advisability of incorporating the whole of the Creston District into a township with  Reeve and Councillors, and to assume full local self government, thus entirely differing from previous proposals which  were simply eoncerned with, the question of incorporating the  town into a city rnuuicipaiity.  Sooner or later Crestou will be compelled to have a  municipality under one or other of these two schemes* to enable the district to deal iu au adequate aud practical manner  with the pressing questions of sewerage, lighting, assessment,  water, poundage and public control of the resources necessary to the general welfare of the settlers aud townsmen in  the valley. The necessity of incorporation at some time being, thus admitted, the only debatable point is, whether it is  better to proceed at once or allow the matter to remain over  for at least another year.  Under the present arrangement the resources of the  valley which should be available for nublic use in the best  interests of the residents, are being staked b}', or are passing  under the control of companies or private individuals, who]  who will exact a heavy price from the municipality,and the  longer incorporation is delayed the tighter becomes the grasp  of these monopolists upon such resources which are the real  heritage of the settlers.  Against incorporation it may be argued that the popula:  tion is small, consisting for the most part of struggling  ranchers who are busy improving their land and have not  the necessary financial backing or time to enable them to  supervise the financing and organization of such an import:  ant community as the Municipal District of Crestou.  On some points which would be within the scope of the  municipality as for instauce *' Liquor licenses" there might  arise an antagonism between the business element and the  country voters, and unless there is a guarantee that sucli  controversial matters will be handled in a broad and statesmanlike manner, the businessmen of Creston will not feel  inclined to throw in their lot with the municipal district. ,- y"  But no matter when the inevitable incorporation takes  place these difficulties will have to be surmouutcd, similar  obstacles have been overcome by other communities, and we  see uo reason why they should not be overcome iu this  district.  The figures as to the amount of income to be expected  from the territory to be included within the proposed municipality, and the facts as to how this compares with the suui  the provincial government are receiving from aud spending  in the district, will have to be secu ed and put before the  public, thus bringing the whole question down to a practical  issue upon wliich any intelligent ratepayer, voter or resident  will be able to give an honest opinion.  We are of opinion that if he result of these inquiries tbe  satisfactory and provided the businessmen aud ranchers of  the valley will co-operate whole henrtedly for the common  welfare, then trie incorporation oi the Creston District into a  Municipality is a wise and progressive step.  sr  CFTRTn A v  HOURS  12.30 am to 1.0 p.m. and  8.30 p.m, to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  Creston Drug & Book Co. I  A, McBEAN  Creston. Hotel  X^OU will make no mistake  Y when you get on the tram  if yoti sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. W������  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph. -  , Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  cAgain  <������>,������������������ <v������tf,7  If You are in a Hurry  For a good smoke, Keep Going  till you get here.-  You Will Save Time  because you won't bave to examine anythiug in* tlie cigar,  pipe or tobacco line. to see if  it's good, if you liny it" here.  d    nj���������_  JJf*<   IfJLUTafl  JLTUp  *?***\4mW\ar-*m& ''���������J^^ry M>* W>* *���������*_>** My^QJ*a^^*jfr*  gt Ttmnmnnr tra ������ g v a t yy-yvyeTra vmrw a ������ mnnmr vwwwrvrwz y������  .   We are Agents for McLaughlin .  "  Democrats, Buggies, Wagons, etc.  Ireslon Wine k Spirit Co.  POOLE  Prop.  You Ssive Money by consulting us before '  Buying Elsewhere.    .Easy Terms        >~ ���������  ITI*            O*          WLC\^&\mCdmC\   1   I^ 1  1  n                                                                                       W*-\*-lk/*    V* ������ '.3-  GttAAJJtJtAJlg.g.P g ft.gJUUUUAA P B 9 9 9JUtSUULSULSUUUUlXJLSU&  r v  .-   '9  ���������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������> ������������������^���������//^���������^������������������������������������^���������������<*<>*  The Oreston  t  Repairing of all kinds    %  done., .Horse Shoeing    %  a Speciality. V-   ���������-    -    -     t  t  %  *         ^  ���������... ������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������ ���������  1.1.."   $ ' Bluok uuitli'��������� Shop directly behind   ������.  5 CreBton llnii������.y & TiuobOi.'  ��������� Oo.'a OtfloeB ^  U S. MOORE, Creston |  '<*>'' A  Is the Time to Renew  WIMa-amWM a^WJUUWrtMiatf-aajl Uf *aatWMTiW*atTll  Your  Subscription to  The  KSSOmiMX  Wi.1R.Beatt?  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tho  Funeral Director  sssss  saBSBasmssa  MAMMdW^MtaW  _l _  TurbmiB, J-IutH aud Bon uot o in tlio  Latcni; Styloi*.   Fancy Mounts ,  Plunio- nnd Flowers in  nil tho new Wlator  Bhndos  OhiUlroii'fl wool und bcavakin boodi,  jiioketH, mlttH, rIovob, ovortills, etc.  in groat vnrioty.  MRS. M. YOUNa  Millinery and Fanay Str, re  FourtU Street, Creaton. B.C.  A. MiRABELLI  T^E    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots aud Shoes made to Ordor  A Speciality  !l  EUowhero in this iftsae will bo found  adiBplaynd of Mr. W. K. Brown'������ who  has jaat* ombnrked in tho bliKilminllli  And carriage btmlnenn horo. Mr. Brown  has omployod nn export bluckHiuith nuii  horae-Bhoer who will uirivo hero thin  week to tuko over time brunch of tlm  work and Mr. Brown will confine hit-  attention to tho woodwork tfopjirtnioiir  alono. 9  Ed, F. Johnson, n rrnnH''!i1 plninbor  Aiid tiuamilh. arrived iu town tlii* wonk  ���������with hia family from Orunbroulc, nnil  iias opeuad up in bouillon* in thn Hhnp  formerly occaplod by K. \V. Kyikiunn  00 Wlrrtur Avouuo. Air. .KoIiiim'jii ih uu  o*fi>������ri plninlxir, nml will iiImo oiuiy 11  lAflte iktock of atovo/e, tinwara n������*��������� \V������������  Uiapnuk for htm bin aburn ut tlu> jiiiblin  poCrouiipe.    Boo bi������ iifl o)H'>wh(;rn in tliix  IHHUO.  Mr. Ti. S. Tinnnomi ii iinothcr frnit  grower vho iH niiikiiif*; oxtoiiHivo iui-  pi'oviiijicntH to hifl valuable holding-* In  tho form nf 11 fruit rimoli, n������ ho in building un 8 room riiHidonco 011 liis luiul.  Bupiirinlciulnnt of Ron tin, C>. M. Bouncy iH doing good work iu laying lumber for hkIowhIUh on tho pviiKiipul huihMh  nf tho town. Tno work of luying tho  Miduwitll<H, wo uudorritunil, will lm mnn*  Tjionei'd utoiico of laying tlio hIiIowiiIIch.  IT. ITiiiiiiU.nii Ih building n now ruHi-  ilnnci* on hl4 rniiuh. Tho building 1h  iH y 'Ji with 11 QOinuuxiiuiiH ifititluiii, X11  addition to thin ini'irnvmiinut Mr. Iluin-  iltnu in ulmiit to let a contrrict to iiliidh  nil tint liiuWr bobwuon lii*t Jioui-i0 and  t,ln< rrmd,  Creston Hardware ftTurniturerCo.  Is the Proper Place to Buy  ANYTHING  YOU   NEED  Mayor Littlo states tluit on November I    ICxbibits for tho Spnknini Apple show  in tho prioe of lots tn Oroiton tovrumto aimt bo at tho Uopot horo yuturtltiy,  IN THE  HARDWARE and FURNITURE LINE  Heating Stoves Coat 0!l  ^Plumbing nnd Tinsmithing Others Promptly Attended to*  Agency for Moore Light W. E. METCALFE.  If You Like to Drive  1  you oan iinjulgo yourself by engaging a  team from this livery stable for ub long  aiid aa short a time as ybu desire.  This Liyeiy Stiabf^  i������ also prepared to sent a onvringe to  weot trniuB, tn tnkoyouBhoppingoronll.  ing, or to oouvey'yon to aiiy Juno \ved������  diugs ynu wish to attend.  Cameron Bros*  CRESTON LIVERY  i.  Wonre noVvliandlluff '      '  Alt LOCAL KILLED MEATS  '       l'< I ,    .        ���������       ,      ,  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL and;  SMUTTON  Fresh Flsh,( Halibut  Salmon, Tropt, etfc'y:  J      '    '     ' ' ''' : '     '''"''��������� '    "��������� ���������'���������'���������'.        * ' -, 1 1  CRESTON;  ;'!'! :���������  Ys'l  ri-m-wNx  ���������e  Y.>:'  aetc  The Riverside Nurseries, GrandBImks  Is thn NKAUEST NURSERY to the ORKSTON DISTRIOT.  Stook urrlvus In FttMUH, IIIBAIiTUY OONDlTIOIff  *Ft������r Prlous.'OMJ., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Crtiton, B. C.  Profrasatonal Ativertisins  Tha phyaiolan haa a *\gn om Hia  daor. tHtttlaaatailvaHlaaaiMNtt*  tha p-i������car-t>v, Ciirip������.i-:ivtJy fiw  paopla ���������a*tHaal>r������i howavar.  why not ������arry yaur mJign ln<������ all  tha taMWt twwaa In lawn ty V*M ���������  ���������aw4������������iatov������'o'laaallMM< Want AH.  sum whhaut lata af arofaaalaaal  wtStKiiy iut������.  t;-\  '���������<Xtyy*  AXxAAX^AAXXX  <txx  XAi'X  i*i'-'i'MVf11 V-i''i:..'.'/;'  ������������������i".N  Plbwiug and Harrowing  Dbiie by the Acre  A''VyY'y'V''',;','ViV x' ';*.    'yXXx'x   y-!'"Y  AH work gohrnntccd dono promptly  ���������;. A''"-  and .thoroughly.       y,i-.,y.  T.W.0UAIFE  CRRSTON      '  SEW IN YOm:A  ���������flY'Ag'lY ���������A:',,*:yAyx*:A'XXX  liiiii x x^gssm
Ju   J.J.W..I wi^J
'.-I.-..-''*- 4���.   *���!-.
the 7th day of November, A.D. 1910, at the
hour or ten o'clock in tiie Jorenoon at the Court House Nelson, I shall offer for sale by pub-
lie auction the mineral claims in the list hereinafter set out. of which  Crown  Grants  have
been issued, for taxes remaining unpaid and delinquent by said persons'on, the 30th day of
June A.D, 1910, and for costs and expenses of said sale, if the total aniount due Js not.
sooner paid. '" ' . -\
Lot Wo.
Cost and!
Expanses I
Lot No.
ICoHt "and
~c * "*
Herbert J. Wilson  Ash
Ark Mining So Milling Company, Ltd.  ...... Ark
A. Goyette, et al Belle
B. A. Isaacs and. Frank Fletcher  Bryan
A. Goyette, et al ���-. Bully Boy
Sol St. St. John's, ec al Bellarophon
H. J.  Wilson  Bird's Bye
Delight Gold Mining Company Balmoral
H. L. A. Kellar, et al  Biye r �� ,
B. O. Arthur, M. "D Belle -
Western Goal ��fc Oil Co Big 2
Western Goal & Oil Co Bonanza
J. S. O. Fraser, et al Blind. Canyon
Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining Co. Conrclnnd
Baltimore Gold Mining Ss Development Oo.     Copper Queen
Golden (5) MineB, Ltd."..' C & X
Duncan Mines, Ltd Comet
A. W.^ Powys-.'. .'.'. Cashier
Ohas. P.   Hill *. Czar Fraction
Chas.  P.  Hill ! Czar
J. S. C. Ffaser, et al Centre Star
J. S. O. Fraser, et al . Crowtoot
Eldorado Mines Ltd '. Carmencita
Dundee Gold Mining &; Smelting Oo.  Dundee
Dundee Gold Mining & Smelting Co.  Dundee Fraction
Geo. W. Coppen 1 Evening
H. J. Wilson Emily
G. A. Kirk and J. A. Turner - Evening Star
Sr. Olair Gold Mining Co.,  Ltd Escunimace
J. McLatchie, S. Johns and W. G. Robinson Eilc
C. P. Hill ��. Emerald Fraction
O. P. Hill ...<..' Emperor
O.P. Hill ;. Emerald
Mrs. R. S. Lyon ���. *-.."...- Editor -    '
The Pilot (Ymir) Gold Mining & Milling Co. Exchange Fro.
Eldorado Mines,  Limited -.  Eldorado
G.'A. M. Young ..-. : vC... Edith
Alex. Goyette, et al ������������ v-��������� Florence
J.-M. McLatchie, W. G.^ Robinson & S. Johns Florence G.
Golden (5) Mines Limited Freemonfc ,    ..
* Western Coal & Oil Go., Ltd........ XX... J ?.. Franklin *
ET. J. a Wilson ..A. I. ..*.;... Great Bonlder Fraotion
J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns .. Gerald Fraction
G. H.  Green ;vf" Good Enough. ?
0,P. Hill : Golden Grown
O-P. E��l ;-V GoldewCajT   1"
O.P. Hill  ,.���.,.... ^.^..J, +^.*,~.........-. -*G-olfien1"Eaele��   u
H. Wright and O. J. Detter, ..,.-, _ ** *    * "-
_^    -s ���. 1-, * **
K. j, Wilson '. Huron"
Baltimore Gold Mining* Development Co. Ltd. Humming Bird^
S.J.  Wilson ....*��� .*...-...._. HaddoFraction'*'
L. is. and J. Jb. MoBarlane, and"a. eostad      Henry Clay
Golden (5) MinesLtd Humboldt
������ G-sfcy Moose I
������ (Golden- Gem X
W. B. Townsend and J. W. Moore
Hungry, Man
New1 Erie McCon Oompany > Houlton'
J. A. Turner and G. A Kirk    Happy Jack
- 5545
5 25~
9 25
��� 10 50
' 9.00
13 00
28 00
7 50
10 00
26 50
12 50
26 50
8 50
5 25
13 00
20 50
8 75
13 00
13 00
8 25
'26 00
13 00
12 50
6 00
3 75
12 25u j
26.50 *
8 75
9 25
5 50
7 25
12 50
9 75
10 25
15 00
30 00
15 00
7 00
5 50
8 50
9 50
12 00
13 50
14 75
12 50
3 75
14 50
23 00
15 00
28 50
10 50
3 50"
7 25
15 00
12 00
22 50
13 00
10 75
15 00
15 00.
13 75
10 25
28 00
15 00
14 50
14 75-
10 75
8 00
6 60
5 75-
12 25
12 50,
13 00
14 25
23 50
28 50
15 00 '
8 25
10 75 -
15 00
19 00
13 50
7 50
Highland Chief
British Lion Gold Mining Development Co...
J. McLatchie, W. R. Robinson and S. Johns.
H. J. "Wils&n . .��� ;    Inverness
Ark Mining & Milling Co/     Interprise
W. J. J. Hughes, 0. I. Archibald, et al    Independence
G.,A. M. Young    Ibis
Estate of W. J. Nelson     Jubilee
Golden (5) Mines Ltd   Josie
J. S. C. Fraser, T. Flynn et al    Johny
G. A. M. Youug    Jennie
H. J. Wilson *   Last Chance
H. J. Wilson   Lady Aberdeeen
H.J.Wilson    Lily Fraction
Duncan Mines Ltd   Litde George
J. McDonald, Estate     Minnie
G. W. Copen et al    Morning
Maple Leaf Mining <fc Development Co. Ltd ..   Maple Leaf
H. J. Wilson    Minto Fraction
E. C. Arthur .-    Marble Edge
New Erie McCon Mining & Milling Co    M. S. O.
New Erie McCon Mining & Milling Co    Mabee
Chas. *A    Owen  "      Martha Washington
C. P. Hill  Morning Glory
Dundee Gold Mine Co l    M* S.
Duncan Mini*s,  Ltd y...........   ^evoda Fraction
Western Oil & Coal Co    Nebraska'Girl
G.H.Green    Ont&��o
Golden (5) Mines Limited     Onix *
Picton Dev. Syn    Picton
H.J.Wilson "".   Princeton Fraction
Golden Strand Mining ��fc Development Co. ..   Pag       '
New Erie McCon Mining & Milling Oo    Princess No. 1
Western Coal & Oil Co    Porcupine
Duncan Mines Ltd    Planer,
Pilot (Ymir) Gold Mining Company ..'    Pinlot Fraction -
Portland Gold Mines Co. (Foreign) ...;    Portland
J. A. Coryell * '.    Rosa
Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Co    Rockford
J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns...  Royal Arthur
C.P.Hill...: .���    Rattler*   '
C. P. Hill    Rambler
E. C. Arthur  \im.   Rapid
J. S. O. Fraser, et al .'. '..   Redman
M.S.Davys  ���    Royal Charter
G. F. Toll J    Selkirk'
C.' J. Detter and H. Wright    Samppon ���
Bruce White & Hairy Wright  ^ Tamarao
J. McLatchie, W. _t. Robinson aad S Johus.., Truni^et
J. S. O. Fraser, et al '. -..'.-Twilight      *
D. G. and J. C. Forter ...<���  ."... Utopia Fraotion
Robt. S.. Day   "Victoria
O. McElroy \. I.,    Vancouver
Trail Oreek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining Oo.  W. J. Bryan
J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson and S. Johns.^  Willie
O. J. Detter, H. Wright' .'   Widow
Ark Group Mining and Milling Co.     W0,01001"?0100
, 13 00
9.50 >
4 75
9 50
12 25
12 50
13 00
13 00
39 00
12 25
*  5 50
25 00
" 13.00
" 12.75
- 13 00
���10 00
���. .. -.
r      ^t       '
X ��
,  tcx
.< ��*
*   It "���
' tt
15 00 >
14 75
12 00
,    925
- 12 25
7 75
15 00
12 25
9 50
2 25   i
��75   -
25 00
14 25
9 50
14 75
4 75
6 75
10 00
1125   .
8 00
22 50
14 60 :
15 00
15 00
15 00
4100   ,
14 25<
14 76*
14 25 *
15 00 '
9 60
7 50
2700 .
15 00
14 75 c
25 5ft
16 00 '
10 OO",1
V* i
15 00
10 25 ^
9 25.
25 50 *
15 On
v X"
���> <-<<|
M n ���
*    /   ���*������!
y- 'V
��� i     *    **
.   ^A f'
Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 19th day of September, 1910.
' i i
STEPHEN H, HOSKINS, Deputy Assessor and Collector, Nolson Assessment Distrio
Kelson Land Distriot���District of
West Kootenay
Tuk�� notioo tbat I. Bed G. Cbatem, of jVJjoii-
troul, Q,uoboo, married woman,.intond to ap-
,ply for perinlBHlon to purcliavo tho lollowlug
UoBorlbed land:
Commenolng at a pout planted on tho north
bnnlc of Summit Croelt about 10 chains aouth
of tho northw-st corner oi h. 8081, tlience ��i
ohalns norm, tlionco 80 olialnn went, thenoe 80
ohalufl south, or to Hummlt Creole, thenoe
along Hummlt Oreelc to point ol commencement, containing <MO acres, moro or lew.
Dated July aand, 1010.
afuwu   ��'attD'Q% yiiATBM. AppUoant
Nolson lAnd District-.District of
West Kootonay
Take not\w IhM T, John 8t��ivonsnn, or Tor
onto, Ontario, salesman, intond to unply lor
pormlbNlon  to puroha" thu foMowiuB dee-
orlbod lands; .    _ ^ ,_,     ^ M
Curnuieniilnte at a post planted about flo
ehalnu trout Hie north bank or Summit Croelt
���nd about 7 miles from lta mouth, thonoe 40
chains south, thenco 80 chains east or to Hummlt Creolt, thenco along Summit Orooic to
Ceoll Qoodcfalld's soutlmast ooroqr, thonco uo
chains west to point ofoomranncemsnt, cotii
taU��ln��<HHi acres, more or less.
Dated July 2lst, 11)10,
.TOIIN 80CBVENHON. Applicant
'    >c      i i   i ,      i    f  /
Kelson Lnnd DIstricU-Distrlct ot'
West Kootenay
.Talt��""notice that I, J H. Ferguson, of Rock-
bprlng, Ontario, farmer, intend to apply tor
permission to purohaso the  following des
cribed lands:
chains north, thenoo 80 olmlna west, or to
Summit Creole, thence along Bummlt Creole
to'pomt of commencement, containing 820
acres, more or less.
Datod August 2fith.lW0.
1' '       J. H. FERGUSOK, Applldant
1 KaUon Land l>lstrlct^-Dl'stiri<lt of,
West Kootonay '
Taicn notioo that I, Karl Goodchlld, of Tdr-
onto, Unturlo.salesnmu/ intend to unply.ror
poi'iniaslon to* puronaia tho following des-
orlbod lands t ^   ,    ^ .   x_
Oommenclnp* at a po*it plantnd nt tha south
east corner of KUiolUliatour'** upnlloatlott to
nuruhase, thonco 40 oiialnn >est, thenoe 4.
ohaliiH south, thonoo 40 olmlna east, or to
BiunniltOrook, thoneo aloiitf bummlt Oraolc
to point, or eoinrneocttineuu ooiitatuliii. 100
ttorus, inorqorleai.    >h   ,-,i        *      -    -   <
y��^J��'V^h.0,^OD0It!Dl> .Applicant
Nolson JCaiid Dlstrlet���Dlutrlpt of
,(     v     ,      Was1| Kootenay
Taka notico that I, KUial Chatom, of, Mon-
tre*l, <4u��bet��, aplnsler, Intend to apply for
permission to' puralinsa tho followliiff
orlbed (niids!
. . Onmuunhlnrc'at-a post planted about one
,,aiuiona-Halfmlloiidistantanclin anaiiatorly
dU'eotlou rtom thonmuth ��l' flaoer Orooin, on
the north batilt of Hummlt tJroek. thanoo
i�� *liiilnt�� wtrnt, tw*i-.'ic*'40 cbt,t��o Rnrth. the��<*e
,iO ��� ohalns oust or to Duininit Oreef-, llienou
alonu HiimrriH Oreek to poba' of oonimoiio��.
. meat, oontaliilinj 100 acics, mora or IMS',   ���
A y j'.y���.'������" fh'HKrlOfTArrnsr, Applicant
'���" Yi.Y < ���'������������ X ;YXi-x.yy;;y.<xi:-\y >:���������, ���',
,  "NiijibOn Lund DiutricL���District of
West Kootonay.
Take notico that I, Fred'. Qoodchlld. of Toronto, Ontario, mereiinut, intend to apply ior
perm silon to purohaso tho lollowine dan-
crlliod hinds:
Conunonoinu at n post planted at tho north*
east corner or u wmi, -near Bummlt Crook,
thonco 4(J ohalns north, th,onco 70 chains west,
thenoo 40 chains smith, thonco 70 oiiaina oust,
to point ol commencement, containing 380
norcfl, moro or less.
Dated August 'jJlth. 1010.'
Fltlcn OUODOHILD. Applicant
Nelson Laud Diutrlot���Dlstrlot of
West Kootenay
Nelson Land District���District of
West Kootonay,
Take notice that I, Matilda Stevenson, or
Toronto, Ontnrla, married woman, intend to
apply lor permission to purohaso tho follow-
ins described lands;
Commencing at a post plantod at the southeast cornor of J, ]&, Ferguson's pre-emption,
thence 40 chains north, tnenee 40 chains ,enst,
thenco 40 chains south, thonco 40 chains wist,
to point of commencement, containing 160
acres, more or less,
Datod August 26th. 1910.
TnUa notico that If Jam<!�� 01iat4>ni, or Mon.
���fad 'iuoUee, cniflnocV, intend In apply fur
permiftHloti to purchase tho following des-
urihed hinds:
. Ootn mono lint at a post planjod on the north
bank of Hummlt Creole, about 13 miles from
tho mouth or said oreelc, thenoe !I0 chains
wont, thonoo 40 dial nn north, thenoe 80 chains
oast, or to Hummlt Creek, thenoo alone Bum-
mlt Crook to point ot commencement, oon-
tatiilntr 160 aores, moru or loan,
Dutoct.July athui, iPio,
i 'i,;     JAME8 oriATJBM. Applicant
, MDV/AilD FERaUBUN, Aftent
Nolson Land District���District ot
Went Kootenay.
Talco notico that I. Flopslo Chatom, of Mon-
trcal, Quebec, spinster, Intond to apply for
porirtiasion to purcha���� tho following Ucs,
orlbod lands:
Commonclns* at a post planted on Summit
Crook at the soitthwost cornor of J. 11. Foiitu-
Hon's pro-ernptlon, thence 40 Cinilim noilh,
thonco40 chains west, 1tnoncO'l0chninp south,
thonco to ohalns cast, ro point of commencement, containing lUOuores, more or lens.
Dated August sasth, 11)10.
FLOSaiE CHATEnt, Applicant
NolBon Land District���Distriot of
West Kootonay
Take notico that I, Kthol Mlslo Moore, of
Creston, lUj\,onmipnMo�� married woman, Intend to apply lor permission to put'Obiiso tho
following described lands;���
ComniBiiolnK at a post planted at tlio N..W.
anKlo of Lot 81)72, CM, thenoo wost 20 chains
thonoo north 20 chains, tlionco west 20 chains,
tboAoo inn th HO ohalns, thence c��i��t 40 chains,
thancoHouth 40 chains to tho point of com-
monooiuontaud containing liiOaaroH moro or
Dated this 1st day or Oct., loio. "       '
ictued maur moouk
V-]e CJHAB. MaUKHJ,A��cnt
jMoiuon Land Distriot���Distriot of .
...   ���   ,,,.��� y :������.,, ..WcntWootenay   ���.-.,.���;,. ���..'.' ,, .���
Taka notice tliat I.^!ttial l-uoitwiilt, of- Tor-
outo, onnirlo, ���pnuter, Jntuml to apply for
permIsfcioii to purohaso tho followlnic des*
(Uilbudluiidii;     '  '.. ,, ,  , '.        ...
OommuiiohiJr at a post planted nt thesouth-
eautoorlior orTi. 1��, FeifiiHiira uppllAiiloii to
punehaM, thenoo 40 ��haint north, thane* 40
ohalns ��ar��t, thonoa 40 olmlna souili, tl��tuM�� 40
chains wast, to point of uoiruneno#ment, oon*
tatnlnor U0 aores, mora or laaa. - -   ���     ������    '
Dated J w��y. ��?��� t^; iwio. _      .     vl ,    ���:.x i .
M>VT*a.*' **jivgitiou^�� AR��i*t
1 Kelson Laiid District���District nt
k ' i West Kootenay
*3!5JMn9.!*!lBtlmtk,�� Hlanolio Ooodohlld, ot
Toronto, otitarip, morohant, Intend to apply
SrlJfifl"Soda0"     l>"�������Ml��*be lollowliitf dos.
coininenoloir at a poat planted about nlno
,.**i< f.t ^V'-i^^W.i^^Mummit Crook and
about 1400 foot northerly "from" said orook,
thanoo W oha ns north; thonoo 00 ohalns oast
thonoo KQ chains south, thonoo 90 chains wast,
to point <>r, uoinmono��inontM oontalnlng 40
a��r��, more or u-m: ��� ' *
Dmuu July Wnd,l(��t).'    i-y-.-.;..���,>., ���   ,   ,    .,
miiAiwim aaotiauii r.D', Appiicuut
"������i-.xi;. ������!.*,'��� ������������:���'' /i.Y.'V'.Y'/rf*-' x:;,,y,.:\?;.ty.X''x, ���
' ��� *'���'.   ' '���������'   ��� ���   > ���"������ ���    ������  i.  . -'i I., y-.-x. ���:���;,i
Nolson iJind l)lstrlct-*Dlitrlot Of X,'
'������t-,. ��� m1,.-       ,      Wost KooMumy .y'.;',���...-;,-���.���'-'���.������ ������
Take notioo that I. Vliia Ooodohlld, of Tor-
onto. Ontario, murrlod woman, Intend to apply ror permission to purchase the rollowliu?
dosorlbud lanim i 1    .' y yi        yi      i
coiiimafuttiiirnta post planted near Hum^
mlt Cruek. about ona mllo westerly from
southwest corner of I'faiioiio Ouiirtciilid's ��i).
nlloiitlon to purchaKc, thenco 3D otiatna north;
thence 40 clmlns east, thonoe 20 clutins soutn,
thanoe,40 ohulna west, to point or ooinmenoe-
mttnt, oontainlnir 80 aeraa, mora or less,   .
muu luiyaarid, ivto. _ .
,        ,VINA (lOODOIULp, AppUoant
,    .     ,  A B��W;AMD jVKHaU��l(>N"A*oi��t
NOTXO10      '
Notioo is lioroby given tlmfc tho Oo-
pnrnotHliip boroloforo oxiBtlug, bntweon
tho undejsTgnod in tho busiuoBH ol' hotol-
keepers at Ores ton, B.O. at the Oreston
Hotel under tho'Ai'w niuiio.of Moran ��fc
Mead, Ih hereby by ViUutunl coiiftout ilin-
Holvod. All dobtu duo,the iiaidUrtn ttluill
bo collected by J B.,Moran | Who slinll
nlao pay all aooounts owino; by the pnid
firm. ' .,, , ,,..,, ���, .,.   .....
Datcd.at Oro-jton, I_.OAtl*I�� 1st day of
Ootobor, 1010.       ,   JOHJbf B. MORAN
IMS    ; ,v: ;.GTOp-'M$AD ,
/   Rooms by the Day, Week or Month
at Reasonable Rates
All the rooms  are  well   furnished,  and special
attention is given to the comfort of our
guests. ] rHot aud Cold Baths.
Large Well LiRhted Hall on Ground Floor to rent for Dances and
Canyon Street
W. H. Wogar, an old time railway -
man on tho main line of the <J F.B.,'
nud now agent for tho Northern' Paolflo
i ���- t
at Pock,- Idaho, has been paying n visit f
tbe past week to hie old friend P. J.
Rose. v ^    '
Mr. Ashley Cooper/ n prominent business man of Oalgary, accompanied byt'
his wife and littlo child left for tho
East on Monday
Nelson Land Jiistrlotr-WWHiot ol
'.���y.y j." West Kootonay"   .,
Take notico that I, l^ed atevensott, of Toronto. Ontario, printer, Inl Mid to apply for
permission to purohano the rollowJntr d<*s*
urihed lands: ������,-���.   >,
Cominenelinrata vmt planlaif at tho ��outh<
east, corner or Karl uoodohlld'�� Application io
purehnse, thonco 4�� I'lmins west, thonco 40
chttluH south, thencu 40 chulna tiost or to Hummlt Oreok, thenoo nlon* Hummit cretik lo
point orconmieuconient/coniuiihiiiu hiO aoros
more or less.
Data* ^K^j,^,^.
Tailor Shop
Men's QovmontH of all ^tyles mndo on Bhort notico.   Call
in and, select your cloth from our large
VSrocIc of Samples
i  i
11 >^-
>-""    < l >,   - '���      c  W*j [���������	
In our oloUtPn cleaning tloiparfciinout wo excel,   "    "
preB(^bd>hilo you wait
Olotlies clonuod and
s taa
BugplnH, peiftncratu, Gigs and Cutters for anio nt roaflonablo prloos
AVo tin nil itiiHJH or rnpiilving and \vood work witb dispatch
Oot-.shop is tooiitod nnnr tho Oreston MoKtantilo Oo.
.Wqnroolci>n��catflforl.l��oOiiwoii lUtmry Oompnny nud linnaio
Flt"St��nliiss Jfrutfc Tines '
;���'��� x
if. Cooper owns
somo vulunblo orchard land near Croston and lias boen here for the pnsfc tem'
days looltiug after his interests lioro.'
Both Mr, nnd Mrs. Cooper hnvo fallout
in lovo with tbo Croston climate and '
thoy stntod that they w ill mako orraugo-
monts and Return to Crestou in tha
spring at farthest to reside pormuuotttly.
Thoy think thai Oreston will suit them,
finely for thoir futuro home.
Tho special sorvioes which have boon,
carried ou by Hor. ,&&; Bcnttio nud Mr.
Symmors, of Ontario, each iWfthtdnrin.f
lho past, week will bo 6outinned thia
coming week ns follows: Sunday morning, ll(p'olook, iAftornooii, 2.30 in
Murphy's UriH ttmooting; for mon only.
Evening in' Presbyterian, Ohurch Sonj*
Sorvioo nt,7.15 o'oloofc Tho EvnngeliBti
hopo tin* good .p.tendance of laat Sunday-
will bo rapeatod. Bneh ovoain^
noxt week there -will be a bright song
sorylpo at 7.45] p,m. \ ^
Messrs. MoArdloand Sharp who vrmm
herb tblt* woolc tranflnctlng 'Homo bnai-
nofis in conneotion with the " lOtlftole
Blarrond ' fJolHcrlcfi. Ltd." corroboni,t4!��
tlio dlflpaitbh ��� 'ih a ivoont, Iwne of'thi
Spokouuiati Hovfow, whioh wo publish*
It rends ns follows; l   *
"A fologram to Sharp & Irvluo je$i
tordny froni thdjlr ngout.'aV Edmonton,.
Alboitn, reported tbo ssla o. 40,00s
shares of tho troasnry stook of 4)10 Dlftolt
Dintmoiul OolHorlon Limltod���n oompuur
rocetitly promoted by tboirt, .with larrp
boUtUipa on the lluca uf t hn Grand TrtinJi
Paolflo ntul Cnuudinu JSTortUoni railroad*
0ft mile* west of IMmonton, udjolnlna*'
tho p-ro.luoliiif cor.l mines ovrnod hf. tha
i>uko wt toutiiutrAauu," ,   , .   ,
V   i.
H ���     111
��� '  .1
v.'t"',',.;, ,'it'ii r,'".1..'' i'''j' *',������'',''>'   .-,.'���;..'; "..'.'Jj- i."i
,{i;,y,^. ,��(:.��>:..,'J-,���i,.'-,'y-.-.,yiiii' :x*'rJ '^.PiH. /.,",.
���MMI^IIIIaiil *l��ll��-iiViiii ''MiiNAl'.Lan
v.it'Mi. '
r.'���.("��:,; ...
.'. U ,.\n:,W^:>i .'���' ,VV'.''i,i^
'1* /*'' .**���'". *f .'f- **Vl.��**|i*��0,*Witi*|
1   ����j.-1
'   it 1, ��� Thev   are   rather bard   combined  with  satin, and it is  best to use instead oil  the Bitin hat a softer silk flower or a  feathers, as is called the  rangely  doctored  ostrich  Jv/iivv* wvfc  fai.tasy  spray ot strange^  coque feathers that bear no resemblance  to  auy   feathers  growing   on any   bird  known to the naturalist.  Extreme simplicity and be-iuty of line  ch.inicteiize the sui.irtpst "bat*..    So smi-  ���������e tliey often, with no tiimming but  between season fashions and both - the  high toque and mob cap shape are pop-  mar.    The gicat danger of. this *f.v������lron  lies in its comparative cheapness,.but it  must be understood that a cheap taffeta silk hat is an impossibility for' any  well gowned woman, and theso are al-1  most   luxuries, just   to   be -worn  when i  straw liats are for the moment out of  season and before the season has begun  for velvet and felt and fur, velvet, In  spite of its having been worn this summer, not being really a summer fabric, in  America at al levents.  Tlio fashion of the wide scarf continues popular and there are new* designs  being exhibited with the latest styles In  bats*,  in fact, often hat and scarf are  chosen together.    One of tho most  becoming designs is the wideyunlined chiffon scarf trimmed with bands of shaded  ostrich   featheis.    In mauve, with   the  black and white  ostrich feather  trimming, i������ a most charming scarf to bo  worn with a mauve  hat   of   the  same  shade trimmed with black and white oS-  tTich plumes, while another rendering of  the fashion has the feathers in different  shades of purple. Then the unlined chiffon cloaks and coats are also very smart.  I  METAL   BAND  HAIR.  A simple coiffuro may. be delight^  fully varied by the addition^oi broad  metal bands, ribbons or lines of beads  or flowers.  and  pink  was outlined   at tho  sleeves  hem with bands of fur.      A gown one  tht oSSStaTo CeV2Tgu*e, T *������ I hTor blue, "one of these cloaks in black  r*01}l������" often aw*    But the line, have   is extremely effective, and if worn over         ^   ���������.c. thc> often me.   i  , ^ ^^ ^ cloak of Ui(j j ^ ^^ adornments con-  color *in chiffon is most attractive aml}Umics  ftnd������sroWs.     A  beautiful wlito  becoming, while ii the  Ml gray  is too  The hat plays so important a pert .in  the dress question of to-day that tift autumn and winter styles in headgear ave  eagerly sought for weeks before it is  time to make the change from the summer fashion. The leading milliners, with  designers and workers, have been hard  at work for a farlonger penoa than, the j thu ^h������p  general public ean conceive of. studying | mce  picturesquely  ���������   ������������������        ._.-<-   ���������k,u   ���������,,T   t���������> l .t%k- is a huge h.it of fine all-over lace.  ........ they often aie  been most caiefully thought out by some  iuti*t in the bu������ines=*. and the "merest  too much or too little in Town or brim  \%ill utterly change the effect. A hat of  'iiiedium size, small crown, brim not moie  than -six or seven inches at its widtst,  and turned np slightly at the loft side,  i- trimmed only with a bow of velvet at  the left side of the crown, the bow not  standing high, but rather lying flat-���������the  mateiial satin in the crown, but how ami  l'rim of velvet. But let no one attempt  io make it without being qui'..o sure that  becoming oiv! frame*, tlio  Another   favorite  oould contemplate with an aflectioiwte  eye on a cold evening.  trying a lining over the shoulders of  pale rose pink or deep cerise under the  laee or embroidery will provide the required note of color. Attention to all  such details is what makes modern dress  so   finished  and.  incidentally,   adds  to  the expense.  A.  l\ Ashmore.  tunic  out'what shall and what .shall" not be  worn, while the buyers have been on the  look-out for anything smart and original since long before the summer hats  were first displayed- 55o much depends  upon the hat that all this preparation,  all this expenditure of time, thought and  -i.    .1      Sr.~    *\\a  blaik or white, as do������ucd; thU has quite  a hi������h. ������o_ wide- oiown. Ihe uvim  J boun* with black *,elvet. There are  two or  one  or   - ���������- ��������� ,,    , .....  sprav of veUet f.o������������*   black or vvVt**,  ud with black -^ervei.     auv^  ��������� -  thre* folds .v. omul *lu* crown and  -   two  on 'the unlined  brim.       A  sentiaJ. for the \ or a  the   left  strength is absolutely e������ential, tor tne \ ������i a fantasy at the icu side of the  effect of the smartest and must beeom- ] crown is xo arranged -a? *��������������� give more  ing  of "gowns  can  ea>tly  he ruined by 1 height; *he brim i������ quit** wide and does   ���������" * not turn up at the *ide. but at the wwe  ior a straight, flat brim, as it  iug  ui.  g,u>.������.*,  ^..���������  easily  he  an ugly, ineffective, shabby costume "will \  look well  if  the  hat  is up-to-date axtfi j  becoming.  And what are the new hats to be,.  large or small? is the question most important of all. Both large and small will  be fashionable, is the somewhat guarded  answer, which may be taken toindicate  that for certain occasions the small hat  and for others the large must be worn.  Never were ther eso many toques and  turbans as this autumn, but never were s moment  _ *~J>1.,   'n-r-o  '  time  round-, out back and front.  Elaborate Bows  Fashionable.  The woman who has a talent for tying  bow-, wiii be especially fortunate this autumn and winter, for bows of all kinds  are extremely fashionable as hat trimmings. The fashion has b<*en so veiy  popular all summer that there is no cer-  there so many large, exaggeratedly large , , ec0toiaeuded.  lamty of its being long lived, but for the  moment it is with us and "������s to be highly  tnere ho in.m.v ,���������,0^, ^....g,*.--       - *       ^      iecotnuaeuded.    Satin, moire, velvet and,  shapes exhibited, and in all the details . for mourning erepe bows, are in many j  such as the  size of the crwon and the j different shapes and sizes, and can be so |  ���������width of the brim, is there the same di- I adiusted as ^ make the most demure '  versity  of choice,  but there  are  many | ..^ se~ere hat look smart snu ������ounct-  ia!l crowds to he seen than ther  TALK  OF   MODES,   PRESENT  AND  f   TO COME, SOME DETAILS.  Simplicity   of   expulsion   means   th*>  huimonv of one line with another, and  to  the artist in clothes the perfection  of good taste lies in good^ simple lines.  To   eieate   simple   clothes   on   faultless  lines is the higbest aim of good dressmaking, for simple clothes stand for a  much higher degree of art in cut. taste  and knowledge of designing.   Herein lies  the secret of tbe extieme beeemmguess  of  present-day styles.       Th������ir   freedom  from complexity allows the personality  of the wearer fair  play;   thoy do not  tend    to    overcome    personality    w:th  clothes.        A   characteristic   of     recent  modes, and an invaluable aid to their  graceful   effect,   is   the  use   of  chiffon,  though the vogue of this exquisite material does add greatly to the dress bill at  present, not   because   of  its great   cost  but   rather   because   of   its   perishable  quality.        For   evening   dress   and   the  adorning part of afternoon dress it is  the most favored fabric.  It behooves  to walk softly just now  more than, .our inline  imucs  satin gown had a Malinese lace  posed on the saiin, and at the edge were  tiny flat posies of pink roae������. These  xiinill blossoms also outlined the short  sleeves, one largo rose of the same shade,  with black velvet foliage, being placed  m the centre of the corsage.  The rag*, for things Japanese has ic-  sultcd in much of their embroidery appealing on our frocks and wraps., 3?ot  only    ave Japanese    design^ used, but  theii   method   of   obtaining  shaded   effects  bv  altering  the   direction of  the  stitches'has been adopted with excellent  result.   The woik stands out so boldly  that by many it is thought to be padded,  but  this  ia  not  so.       A  wrap  of  fine  l<"iench blue cloth lined with gray and  decorated in a restrained manner with  Japanese embroidery in the last-named  soft shade is a thing of beauty.  Simple and elegant arc the dresses  worn in Paris just now. a clever dvess  in black and white voile d-* soie shows  a Louis XVI. bodice opening over a  natiu waistcoat veiled with white. It  is one of the ne*v ideas that will be  iavoi������d this autumn in taffetas aud  =.oft satin.  Just now Paris is wearing rather  high-ci owned mushroom hats, the brim  covered with black velvet, the crown  with white broderie Anglatee over pink,  the joining between erown and brim  being covered by a wreath of pink  roses' - This, by the way, is a shape  that the milliners in the Hue de la Paix  are making for early autumn, with the  crown covered with black-pleated Chan-  Bhades %f  blue _and violet, blue-graen  ate discordant with'decidedly red1 hair.  "Blondes are in danger      of making  their hair appear dull hy4wearing bright  or strong yellows. "Blue and violet will  often bring  out the"golden quality  of  the hair and have also the advantage ���������>.  being like the blonde's eyes. Violet and  lavender are generally trying with callow complexions. It is generally safe to  match the color of tho eyeB in clothing.  "A pleasing harmony    often     comes  from repeating ench color of the face |  and  hair  in  the  dress. A blonde  girl ���������  might  wear a  dress  of pongee  '  color,  slightly   duller   than   the   golden   color  of her* hair, and in the trimmings   there  appears the blue oi her eyes ahd a iners  touch* the pink, slightly paler than the  color in her cheek. A hat worn with tin  dress might combine all of these colors,  and  with  green  leaves  of tho  flowers  used on it, would tend to make the pink  of her cheeks still more noticeable.  Venus in a Shirt Waist.  '���������How would Venus de Milo appear in  a '���������-birt waist? The waist is of contrasting color with the skirt and divides the  body into two parts. In the great works  of art the trunk is not conspicuously divided by tlie drapery of clothing.     The  divisions now  should  only be  for  convenience. If  one has   to  wear  a  shirt  waist and skirt of strikingly  different  color and texture, a belt corresponding  to the waist will make a Bhort waist  longer, and a belt to match the    skirt  make a  long waist  appear shorter. If  the color of the skirt is repeated in tho  tie, the division is not so abrupt. The  jumper dress has the benefits of     the  shirt waist while the body is not conspicuously halved  able for wintei wear, in oark colors with -  a fine stripe of another aue.  Scarfs grow in favor.   3?or. day wear  with tailor  costumes the  supple  satin-,  scarf is worn.   For afternoon dress the  scarf of mousseline Os soie or voile. For  receptions the large empire scarf makes -  a pretty accompaniment  and for evening wear luminous scarfs of bright tones ���������  cuiiti tisiitiK w������ti������ wis costumes arc worn.  THE  number 'of* delicate"' lines suitable "only  to a sylphlike form. In nature the delicate trWries are upon frail ttuijpJ  the veins in the leaf, or     the  such as ....  lines in a butterfly's wings  ������t,-u:_ ���������*-������5^i.+ ant-naa the waist, make  it look largeAhan when the hue curves  downward very slightly. Lifting the mid- J times belted wit  die of the belt line in the back has a 1 ther waistband,  graceful effect also. In broad women the ��������� '������  +"ii������ *rrn.iffht  line of the yoke' may be sloping so as  to repeat the most delicate part of the  curve of the jaw in order to call     attention to beauty of shape rather than  mere mass in the face. "With slender persons with narrow shoulders a yoke may  be broad. With a fiat figure it is urgent that the yoke be of light color.  "Soft hair is   becoming. When newly  washed it is hard to keep in place, but  its soft texture makes the gradual transition from' the mass of hair to the face  and is becoming."  The artist's rules do not change but  the blending of color and the softening  of lines are their life's work. By    this  study, the home economics department  hopes  to show women, how they may  look well upon a small outlay of money.  CHILDREN'S   WEAR   FOR  AUTUMN.,  We now deal with      children's    garments adapted for fall wear. Navy serge-  or flannel in a' fine make      naturally -  ranks first, and the most popular style-  of ail is the  dhort kilted, not exactly  all round, but -in groups of three pleats -  at precise intervals. With such a skirt, -  woollen or silken, jerseys may be worn.  Tho fashion is an English one, but it is  one of the ideas' so practical and     so ���������  charming  that  other      mothers     havo  adopted it, and they  dress their little ���������  people a l'Anglaise.  On the subject of children's clothing '  the  standard should be unostentatious  but good garments.    , '  Material   of   strong   quality,   usually  water-proofed, in shades of blue, brown,  pink toning to tho brightest tints      of  red, are always in favor, and as they -  stand hard wear and may be easily laundered, they certainly hold pre-eminence.  Elaborations in the way of embroidery  are less frequently used than they were.  Favor is shown > this season to narrow  lines of braid in a contrasted color. *<  Navy and Red. *  Qne of the most useful garments for  a child of 8 is of fine serge, white-    or  !navy, cut all in one piece, and exactly  like a pinafore, but not quite so wide.  Tl --.-  above the hem of the skirt, similar rows  outline the square at the neck, and the  shoulder sleeves are defined in the*same  fashion.  Older,,Girls. ���������>  For  older  girls  this  simple   garment  develops into the pinafore frock,   some-  A large woman should keep her own i rp^gg jOWS of narrowr scarlet braid "are  ,r.tv  nnd  not  try  to  wear   a greW  times belted with a contrasted glace'leather waistband, or merely left to hang*  in the straight, long folds much'     af*.  fected.  Attention ought to be paid to the-  knitted or crocheted frocks, the little-  warm coats worked in fine wool for the-  wear of little people.  "DONT'S"   FOR   GUESTS.  were last year, small in the head size,  that is, and the hats while many turn  down around the face do not have the  all concealing big crowned effects and  more of the hair in consequence is  (Bhown, The smartest and most becoming  toques are draped in folds of soft material or two or three different materials are combined, as well as different  tish, and also to make an ugly hit be- |  coming. The velvet, satin, felt, and e*.������n "  the flower toque can be immensely improved by the bow put on at a becoming  angle, but care must be taken that the  angle is really and truly becoming, ami  the profile no less than the full face  must be carefully considered. A charming hat on the old English walking hat  ���������Drdcr, so far as the dimensipns and g������n-  sais are ci������iui������mv������������, ..������   -.-  Jluti _  colors.    After   having  admitted   velvet     ...  [,A "^T ������xn������MnpaV-'C1t'\vith Ihe 1 ���������^^:7:'':f':pc^5   -���������������������������������������������������������������r ���������-.- ���������.-������������������-.���������       and satin to the ll^of summer fabrics    ^^^^^^J^L^J^X W-������d  ^ ^^K-^"???^  - .... ���������M_   .������������������������ ������������v . "i-     ^.^ ���������... _^w��������� -a n {.and one would shuaaer ior the fate of  these delicate things were it not ..for the  excellent   wraps  novfyayailable,   which  suitable forhnts, lace and tulle, are per  mitted for winter and the tulle and velvet theatre and restaurant hat now exhibited is moat charmingly dainty. In  the autumn the entire satin hat or the  satin trimmed with velvet is also immensely popular.  Calla Lilies In Vogue.  Flowers  for some time to  come will  be fashionable  as  trimming and     will  undoubtedly be fashionable   all   winter  for what nre known from the business  standpoint ub dress hats.    The flowers  arc velvet or satin and velvet combined,  and are most gracefully and cleverly put  on to stand up, either straight or at a  lxvoming  angle, and   have   long  stems  that are marvellously like the Teal ntems  wlijle, except as to texture, the flowers  ore   also  wonderfully  true   to nature.  Calla  lilies aro  fashionable, nnd black  and whito,    with    tho yellow stamens,  are most charmingly attractive on the  black hats, whether of tulle or, velvet.  of black satin; around the crown is a  twist, of satin en the bias, and so placed  that from the side as well AS in front  the hat is becoming. This is to Wear  with a tailor street costume i3 one of  the latest styles and js,bound to bt pop  ular. ������������������' V :  Hots Show   More   Hair.  and not acqune  diate needs in the wav of clothes., There' I ���������vn w,e":i1 "*-������* ���������.-- ���������*,,.-   -   ���������  are whispers of radical cmu.ges, a move-     '������������$ ������? the flowers m dahlias m the  - - - ��������� * n-^ i loveliest harmony of coloring. The nrini,  in this instance ,ls in the deepest shad<J  of the red in the flowers.  In her supply of autumn face veils a  woman   bends" a   favorable     eye upon  those that are patterned all over with  a noft-repeated device.      One is a veil  covered with skeleton autumn leave's of  a moderate size, one overlapping another  and as closely packed together as can be.  It is a moot point whether the veil  with so pronounced a design is becoming  to  the features, but  there is this  much   to    be "said for the autumn leaf  pattern, that it is a less repulsive one  ...s. .i'hispe .-_ ~   . ,  ~a~ir ������������������ understands, which is heaned ]  by Redfern.  However, in the meantime, there are  many pretty frocks and hate b^ng sent  out ������������d some eld fashions are being re-  vived but not in their entirety. One  .dressmaker takes a belt from the dress  of a particular leriod, another a collar.  The airiest fabrics are being used for  and -ndts-^mousseliue   de  >....;>,;    !.���������**���������������������   .; ;hi,,.i;.;,',.,k������   i,.n������i.,ii.. some time has pleased the fancy or thosa  ������������������?������������:���������? t������ ia'vii^S&ff ?a   n w*������ admire *e bizarre, and has been  treated  to w^.-l^^JWft.".-1" intensified in horror bv the tddition of  -great favor, ana.licauW^ly^ha.aed Ital. ������       n            Vghteiied fly to  ;.an^kirts,cndO'vea^.t^^e^me^oo������ J^^P   ^ o^   g  ^^/^  The newest hats display m������oh raoreo������   Quality, enable one to face.any weather    pt,rchcd on the outside of the veil  the   hair,   and   there   are   many   more   wjth fortitude.        A  shapes that turn up sharply at the side,        ^     Fashionable Color in Paris.  QUAINT FHOCK (H TUNIC S7VLC.  This, oxquiaito uituktiuiu U carried  out in uphinx bluo taffeta with nn  ovordrcsa of fotilnrd in two tone* of  liluo, A wido horn of ehiifon ������d������������i������  iho overdrew*, and embroidered emf������  JtoJAMMfaJMSSL ���������._   but there are also a great number cf the  mob caps on the Charlotte Cor day. order,  and these are worn not only by children  and young girls but'by  older  women,  who   contend   that .the soft,  irregular  brim is more becoming than the harder  lines given by'the-.stiffer, more conventional htas.    At the same time they are  not so generally becoming, and, strangely enough, do not look so smart aa those-  that arc more severe.   The large llus*ian  toque is a happy  compromise, for its  brim  is   Rofter and   fuller   around   the  face, whether it is of fur, velvet, or even  cloth,  and cloth  is to  enter  into  the  lists of materials for millinery this sea-  feon.   It is too early to Boleot the entire  outfit of hats for the winter, so the hittn  made of fur or trimmed with It need  not he chosen at the moment only, in  planning  out tho   entire   winter  outfit  it L������ advisable  to provide for nt loriat  one fur hat if ono'-wishes to be In the  hoioht of fashion.  Whilo the largo shapes aro considered  corcrct style for tho theatre or restaur*  ant, there are seen tho most attractive  huts so small that they might reasonably lie called hcaddrcRBCB, made for the  more elaborate stylo of dress. A small,  closo work jewelled bands covering the  top of tho head, with a largo white or  black aigrette, is immensely smart anil  becoming for theatre or restaurant, anil  the aigrette poised at just the     right  innglc gives height and stylo in a niortt  effective manner.   It Ib on tho thcotrl-  ������tiil      order, but it is one of the few  things that can be theatrical without tho  background of tlio stage.   It is snid the  amiu> Htyle ot hat or bonnet in i black  veU-i't, with it large, high algvotte will  be. worn with au elaborate utrect eniv  Unite thin winter,   the aigrette wide enough to lie branched out hctorb the hat.  Ostrich feathers and aigrettes are still  lu fithlilon.   In tho most elaborate arid  cuprnnlve hat trimmings the shaded ostrich   feathers  nre oxtremely effective,  llic    fi'iitlivis    long and  drooping nt.d  with the shading of color mont trtlsti*  cally nming.'d so that the dwpr-st color  mhndoH ni thn ends into the very \\0fc,  tlilw being morn generally becoming. Ool*  ������������h*������'������ feathers on blnok hats uro nine in  stylo, nnil not only ostrich plumes, but  All   other kinds,   Including stiff  wing*.  Hlm'k hats ate most popular, luiUi all  bWlr      mrul   with tho onlnreil or White  trimmings,   and   although tne   hut to  mutch the eostnnm is nltll to U rxcti, th<*  ������M bind: but is permissible wlht any  and every <?olor of gown  Blue, in nil shades,'has been rampant  in Paris. Ono wonders;.' whether Maeterlinck's delightful play is -responsible for  this. Blue Is a beautiful' color, bui de-  eidedly cold-looking in the lighter  .'shades.  Dinner arid  Evening Gowns.  A  Many of tho dinner gowns, quite wise.  ly, are mndo of comparatively ' sunn tan-  tial   fabrics,   such   ns   crepe   do   Chine  nnd satin charmeuse* one in, rosc-pi'tal  HOW TO DRESS CORRECTLY.  (By Marian Walters.) ���������  A  NOVELTY   IN   EARLY AUTUMN  COATS.  FASHION NOTES FROM  PARIS  SHOPS.  If a girl's hat points to her pug nose  persons will see that impudent feature  and very little else, although she may  havo beautiful brown "eyes.  A young womnn onn learn all this and  more by attending the "University oii  Missouri. Clothes should bo like friends  and not emphasize a woman's fault;'-says  the professor in charge, of the art y of  woman's wear. The largo woman's clothing falling in long, swooping lines brings  out her strength. You are enabled ���������": toij  see her as a glorious, living, Juno, rather, than a stout woman in red.-  Miss Callbel Ingels, a senior of the  University of Missouri, under tho direction of VDr. Edna 13. Day, itoadi of, tho,  liomo economics department, has propar*;  ������d a paper which will bo published in  bulletin form. A  "If the hat ami dress of the snub  nosed girl repeat the color of her beau-  . tiful eyes you will not bo pained by the  plainness of her face but happy In' tip-  prcciation of thn soul which shines, out  The waist lino is rising again.  All the old laces are in great vogue.  Jumper house styles are increasing in  favor.  The touch of black is still a feature of  fashion. ���������/   ,  A  There, are .manifold indications of the  return bf:'th'e! empire.  '-,-��������� j Dark blticl and black aro the favorite f  cOHt'iime'ttolors for coat suits, *  .;��������� WaistsAof black chiffon, marquisettes  and; voiles; arc prominent.  '���������:,;-,;N*eyjrV���������]toquos���������; and turbans  generally  Let Those  Who  Would   be .Welcome*  ,   Head These   Hints.  Considering how ,pleasant, the   acceptable  guest can make life   for  herself,.  and how many valuable social opportunities- she    may  acquire  by this  sole-  characteristic, it      is strange, says the  New York Tribune, that the art of being:  a guest*- is so little understood and that  there should be so much occasion for the-  following list of 'fdon'ts," compiled by  a guest who is always welcome'after a  somewhat comprehensive   study .of  the-  other kind: r ���������  |    Don't fail to let your hostess know  the day and hour you expect to arrive. v s  Don't bring two  trunks  when  your*  summer wardrobe might easily be packed ir. one.  , Don't fail to use your,own toilet articles just because the pretty guest room*  happens to be supplied by your hostess-  . Don't feel in duty bound to make  j away with all the house-marked stationery and postage stamps found in the-  desk. *  Don't   use  the  handsome  monogram-  med towels for wiping off dusty shoes or*  removing automobile grease.  Don't give orders to the servants, or  servant, as the case may be.  ,     Don't be tardy for meals���������and never  | be absent from the family breakfast, if  one is served.  Don't disturb.the whole household, by-  loud talking   when  night,  j     Don't continually allude * to -your sis-  ' tor's perfectly-trained    'childen if there-  happen to be "ineorrigibles? in iiie family. *:,   .    '    '', ,   -  Don't expatiate on the beautiful gardens you've visited if your host's has-  '"proved"a failure.'  Don't make a habit of leaving your  wraps, books or personal belongings on  tho lawn or yeriisidah.  Don't, under  nny  consideration,   ask  inny one to remain to a meal without.'  consulting your hostess.  Don!t    fail to remember the servant-- ���������  -at the conclusion of your visit.  Don't ��������� go away with unpaid laundry  coming in late 'at  liavoVsiiftvply upturned brims. ' .j   bills,     and give a thought to express  Among the now shades; for this xau u������ j plmrgCB ant|  .ong-dlstnncc tolepliohcs '  very  ������<polc pord," a grayish bliio..  ;   The mushroom shape    returns  strongly in fall millinery stylos.  .-:"'-.In the new coat .suits the coatB range  in length from thirty-six to forty inches,  Laee, chiffon arid .mavquiflett.o nro extremely fashionable for, dressy fall cos-  tl*K' tailor, modes,^pX*���������^*'  tot .'this ���������'liobblti" Bklrt. idea. 01-rans.,  $ai!J"coloKl  Plilffou and voile  are  piVUIHLIUIl    \l,     l/.iu     .......   of her glorious eyes,"'aayH the bulletin,  "The ancient Greek statues were seven times the length'of tlio head. -Most  civilized nations have heads too large.  Tlio woman with a squcesiod w&tot and  a narrow client contracted with tlio head*,  built of gigantic proportions by moans '  of largo hair rolls and artificial puffs  Is a civilized monstrosity,  "Who does not romemboY the young  girl in the extreme of fashion in the  days of tho high pothpadour when she  erected such an edifice on top,of Her  head that sho appeared as a rabbit lolc*  Jug out of a brush heap1 All persons  should dr<>g������ thoir hair so that thoy  will bo inconspicuous and koep their  eyes halfway between the chin and tho  ton of the head. This In the ease with  cliudron.v ���������  ^Women's Can't Agree oh Colon.  "A very large hat' makes the face Insignificant, and a littlo button of a hat  bus no dignity and makes a largo   face  seem swollen. The size,of a hat is a re.  fioVt the".���������aipT.bld^.Blclrt'ihUm*  n colored olilffou am  fashionable; over changeable taf-  very  fota. ���������....'������������������ v.���������.���������.'���������.a.''...���������;���������������������������;,'.-v.  Two toned'plumes and enormous pink  popples trim'somo of the latest hats, '  . New, Gainsborough lint models roll  on tho left side and droop at the front  and brick,  The narrow silhouette iu being adhered to wltlu every prospect of its continuation.       ..    :  ;  A handsome costume of BOft blue chiffon Is embroidered with a conventional  design in white crystal beads."    .'"'" *  JTor early fall wear -middle, aged women are going to uso tlie lilaclc chantilly  coat lined with chiffon olid silk.       . i i,  Velvet and velvotconVglvo promise ri!  boiiig wry fashionable flor tho more  urofisy coat BultiU'''"'     '.'.>������������������ y* ������������������'������������������ Y-Vy,..  Among the most striking trlmmlbgB  -   -" -   ���������     .������. _t__    .1.^   |n  Don't Btay a day longer ' titan you  wero invited for} better leave a dny  sooner.  Don't remember any Httle unpleasant    ^  domestic affnirs which came within your* ���������  notice. '  l t  Don't whatever else you may d������i complain about the weathor���������aa it your hostel* , hostess were responsible for it.   ".  ���������,���������,���������..;.���������;��������� <;���������������;������>;..a. ���������:������������������.���������'   ..    , , .  The T-^per'i Wise, 8teecJ.,( ^     ,  Troppot Brown of the British "'Totrl^ -i  ,toeials. \va������ Varoon.";; Hi..' Ihorso;' lika-*.,  wiso uwacouBtomod , toV yvnr,  sonmc<l ,  from itaAappoi\rarir;6 and ,g6neral'htruo- * ���������  turo to Havo boorii no.tiivery long ngo*  a dray horRO.   But It wnaa wiso animal and htid ��������� .oatnod thro-Ugli oxpor-  ionoo that to Bop brio',-} ;'mouth shut Jr.  to avoid' matiy AtrbtibWfl., yMuch prac-  '   "       *ilod'Vitlt6^Wop its mouth  very  1 for faU>wns are embroldoT^  verv heavy    ������l ti R������d    Jf   AS  The now waists to %-W^S1*;. *5J.  ored suits ft������ well j^^SZA  "Xb������untt������  ttcarf to Match Hat.  ikta haH ara among Vii latest  HANDSOME STREET SUIT.  Soft grny cloth is tlio material  used for thin ������uit. Tho rover*' aro  mndo ol rich btown nrttin and tho  huttntiti nro covered with thtt samo  fabric. Tho brown braiii k mad ,u  a itatiuluKo Lx t,!:c mJHlttry collar,  for tlio cuffs, bultonhoi*** ������md hoini*.  Tho hat 1* of gray Ntttln with a  crown ooveirlriKr ot whito fctthftrrand  trisg#./;'.j.. ��������� ���������;������������������.;.��������� a.,  **ty.:.x},  latlvo matter, and tho customer ahould      Typor of the narrow BWrtJow^^  "Women cannot ngrt������o aa to  color������.  OnhwiVr *ny, 'Wow, "������h������ ought to wear  ySlowV According to thin theory, red  Kir. which is veally orange, will loete  even woro orango witli,.������i Wu������' or* y oljt-  ,.,;.,i ���������m hut. A dull shade of blue, ol  Mum/will not make ff l'������i',������| [J  eiirrot-Uko ������������������ w'H a biiui't wtw*. Wfcft".  tlcq'luidAoriiib.,.. .. ..  tiffltt. ' ���������'';:".'!:. .'V**..;-';'^;-; XxY:'     ���������  ��������� >.'���������' On tho first'morning:   paraclo   in  iTroopdr, Browrifa,first camr* the Liou-  tonnnt.rldo'dbwn tho linos of his com~K  'prtwyY '":���������":���������;, vA,:  .���������;...,���������'  ,.,���������VA1J tho,wi������n turned, out, 3o*rgcnnt-  malorP" ho quorlod.  ,, 'TrToa* eir," aaid,tho ficrgoant-mnjor,  ;*'aJr������*oapfc Troopot. Brown. Ho'h waiting for" his hor������o to yawn bo'b ho con  Blip -tho bit in, but tho worst of it iB,  sir,, tho brute  doesn't Boom  a    hit  tirod."���������From Tlt-BitB.  '     GETTING BA01C AT l'APA,-  (I������Itt������burg Times.)  Tho Bev, Dr, Fourthly, mildly repvov-*  ing liis youngest daughter t  "Florence, do yon think It Is appro,  prlatn to   wear that    gaudy  , hat to  vpruw ������"'������������������' "J'V the most pronounced  tho Athintio,b������t#u o_mo������v t  -'feet* arc seen ofteaor in ������������������������ ���������������������������*<.  Tb?o!d brimmed.'Wtw "traw ������*"*>'������  WWVWi'^U^Xl^ were thero  arn muoh in evui-'iic*' o,t Uis  imi.Kftarjts,  "���������������������������"���������������������������'     -;���������  j AM]sa Florence ITourtlily, agiMi U, do*  J%!i?:Swt" >������������*.������.; w  JhSTr^nk'^"t^l������������ vrith rod hftlf;i";:M^ to church for;  Mll.ltillll'i'''^^1"'''"^"''"' "*  Xx',  '.>'>&���������<'>���������*',  iAI.I,^  W  AAA W'x  X X  yxiX'x  yxsffi8$fftyy  AAxAyyyyyxmmm  "is ^>j-.^' j #*���������-& ������$?}& l *������%*.{, <t ���������  Saved Fi  nn  the Sea  yfe^.  "**0C  B*������fHin-iai"i;vjjuijji?jj.L.,.arB8t^a  "Kenton," said St. Ma^abruptly, ''at;  Monte  Carib I had played desperately^  to -try apd win the thousands"';fco Clear  myself to you, and stand-free in honor  of^tha*- to claim my foiling openly.   I  lost���������lost  all--gambled^away-all that,  and shut the dor.r agaj^ retrieving it  when 1 walked out; of "'those' gambling  rooms,  leaving play behirid^forever..; I  came back maddened, dazed, in a mental  and  moral  cbaoa   betwe'en bright" and  ���������y.y^n^ till I could see her; ev?ry point  had its counterpoise,  and I could not  alone see my way to the right courso  to  reconcile  two  opposite ends  of justice.    If  I  owned my marriage,  I destroyed the security which you held entirely ou my honor and silence.    If I  still kept silence I wronged her.    That  is how I stood till'she came to my side  that *awful hight to  warn me   of  the  danger���������came, as I knew at once, with  her reputation laid at my feet, if wo  were rescued at all, by those who knew  us.    I  would  not suffer the  suspicion  for a moment that she was, or ever had  been, less to me than wife.   All question  of right and honor solved itself for me  in that instant, come what might of my  position to you; and when they all caiae  to   our   rescue,   just  after I  had  shot  three   rascals,   I   told   them    who   she  was."  "Of course you did, my dear boy! I  Would sooner lost the whole ten thousand than have you so basely false to all  honor. As to Mr. Orde's part in this  whole drama of wrong," said the moneylender, with a sudden outburst of strong  feelings long pent up that was almost  passionate, "I should just like to tell  him a bit of plain truth. Was he the  Deity, that he" dared visit the mother's  perfidy on her innocent child? It is not  his fault that his wicked injustice has  not quite wrecked two lives, as it so  nearly has one; for if you had had.tbat  noble woman you love openly as your  wife from the first, you would never  have been the gambler you have; she  would have saved you then as she has  now.    He can disinherit you or not, just  as he pieases;  ior, except a legacy or  two,  I've left  a not  mean fortune, between you two entirely, and  shouldn't  alter my will if you never spoke to me  again.   I'm even with the old gentleman  if he has cut you off for choosing the  best wife a man ever took"  k    "Ken!   Ken!"    exclaimed    St.  Maur,  flushing-up in his utter surprise, "your  generous   indignation   is    not     needed,  though   you  are  perhaps  right in the  first part;  but Uncle Will has not dis-  Jnherited me.   He sees,his error as clear-s  ly, as bitterly as youV'do, and has taken  ; Christine like a daughternnto his hearty  JBow could he resist her when I told him  ^'everything?" *���������������������.*; J- .-������   ���������"  *~ "Oh, Falc!" she murmured, half smiling, "every one doesn't see with your  eyes.*'  "I hope not quite, sweetheart.    And  'as to yourwiii. Ken���������"  "Ah, that is quite my right, you  " know," interrupted Morley, quietly. "I've  1 no ^kitlij.noE^kinj,JL'm ^childless���������free to  please "my'likes of dislikes without injustice to(any���������pne; and so, if Mr. Orde  has behaved as he ought, so much the  better for you and yours. Please say no  more, Falc, or,.youjivill wound me. What  are yoaygoing,to/dp-~or, rather what is  he going to: do, since by-gones are bygones?    Where are you staying?"  "We came jJfe last night to>my chambers���������wd t\vo ,andy Rhamnee, I, mean;  not Uncle ^WiU'-'yet���������and there we shall  remain :while .we'> take avnd furnish a  house. .Then ho intends���������and A ho got  quite angry when we1 opposed���������keeping  the Chase and two or three thousand a  year for himself for life, 'and settling  everything else on mc���������the real property  entailed���������by deed." X,     '"      *���������  "Come, that's handsome of him!" snid  Ken, approvingly.  "Also," qnid Falconer, smiling at the  remark, "ho said ho should pay' my  debts to you; and it is partly to settle  that, Ken,, "and1 return your' kind loan,  that I am here." ' y -... _y  >, '-"You needn't have bothered yourself  about Cither matter yet, my ^ dear fellow," said Morley, as the other came to  the table and ^aid down' ia j packet _ of  notes and a cheque; "and as'to this,"  touching the cheque, "better clear it in  two or three instalments. Teu thousand pounds is a big haul for your uncle,  I. should'say, just after a three months'  si. 1*1---6 " ���������  "I told him so.' '.I told him I should  pay off my ov/u gambling debts, not ha 5  but he euchred me,"- said Falconer, with  a half laugh; "for he said it was only  the ten thousand he had long ago 'paid  into his bankers for me when he wanted  me to marry Blanche Leroy; not," he  added, evidently amused, "having an  idea why I refused. So we'll settle off  scores now, dear old Ken."  ���������'As you wiii, if Mrs. St. Maur will excuse our attention to the matter for a  few minutes."  Christine smiled in happy content, and  the mysteries of canceling bills, signing  papers and entering in books were gone  through.  Then St. Maur turned suddenly in an  irresistible, wild impulse of relief, and  bent over his wife with deep, passionate  words in her ear:  "Free! free! Oh, wife, free as I have  never been  for  years!*'  Their lips met closely for one moment  as he .stooped, and then he drew back  to his old place.  "You will get chaffed at the Polyglot," said Morley, locking up the check  and notes; "but you never were afraid  of chaff."  "Not I. Faith', they're welcome! Chaff  won't rob me of my wife, .or my old  friend." ,        '  "No, no," said Ken, looking up with  eager gladness into the handsome face;  "you'll   not   forget   old   Ken,   I  know.  You'll  both  come  and  see      me  sometimes?" *     *  "Indeed���������indeed yes. Ken."  "If you will let us," added Christine,"  wickedly.  "Ah,   my  dear,  it   will   always  be   a  lenSiire.   I   am   soias   to   retire   from  55_S__I-5^K *������?sfe-W--*_*_B:  J-S&  IBS'-  i  ���������.  STUNNING   PJ CTURE  HAT.  A crown of soft brown tulle or chiiion with brim of silver cloth, and  a yellow, a lavender and a silver roso grouped together at the left side,  makes up ono of the most charming hats  seen for early spring wear.  JUt JEL^ J9L J&J-LJM_&\������x_rf'  Find Help in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Winohoator-'<Xnd!. j��������� "Pour dootors  told inostuat thoyi could' n6vot mako  ...,     ,.    , mfl, roffujft|fj ,ftnd  that! would eventually have dropsy.  I would bloot, and  ttuCet f iomheavlin:*  ���������yy ��������� tamauimmmHiiimam down minMramps  ;;.;' WmmWOamSSSBLmM and ohillfl., and) I  v, 'yw^mmmmmmm -could* not.. sloop  'OKP.M4-1HI ai^wVJa.y.iMthM'  .  B__tS6l_M_MS_S wrototoMro4������lnlc.  ������  mmunmmmmm harpforodvtce,aiad  I.bogan to tftka  ';t  WHfflmxmfflMfflA Ttfogrttnhlo   Com-.  . 6-"-"* S>  business at Christmas. I have taken a  pretty house and garden at St. John's  Wood, and there'll always be the gladdest of welcomes for you both when you  can spare the old man a visit.**  "We shall 'spare' a good many then,  never fear," said she, stooping to kiss  gratefully the rugged, hard hand that  held hers; "and you mu3t come to see  us."  "Well, sometimes, perhaps, my dear,  when you .are quite hy yourselves, you  know."  "Whatever  pleases      yourself      best.  Ken,"   eaid   St.:* Maur;, and   then   they  bid "good-bye for the-present.  CHAPTER XLIV.  "Halloo! ho-w d������v BeHmere? Vou huck  at last?"  "Thought you had tnmbled over a  glacier!" declared another, as the nable  owner of Kingfisher���������winner of the.  last Derby ���������walked .one November  morning- into the 'smoking-room of the  Polyglot Club.  "Not yet, thanks^ now do, all" you  fellows?" sinking into a chair. "What's  the news? Who's dead, married, or  otherwise done for?-Been buried in the  depths of Switzerland. Haven't seen a  paper for a month or two. I'm starved  for news.'"  "On scandal���������which?" suggested Fitz-  roy, over the top of a-jiociety awful.  "Got to the right Bhop for that when  you'ro round, then," "retorted mj lord,  promptly. "What's become of that ape,  Dolph Darnloy? Got hipped by ' tho  Jews, yet?" \  Thero was a shout, '  "Ha, ha! No," cried Trolawncy; "ho's  made bettor uso of his pretty pink face  ������������������he's hooked it with an heiress."  "By Jove! what a goose the girl must  bo! Name���������namo!" exclaimed Lord  Boltmcre.  "Why, that flirt, Miss Loroy, who  was desperately gone on Falc St. Maur,'  niece ,of the' Doctor Clifford, whose  daughter has just married Northcote."  "What rAddison'b brother-in-law? Ho'  is turned off really, then? Poor tellowl  Well,  and whero's St.  Mnur himsolf?"  Another roar.  "Oh, by Jovo, that's tho spiciest  news, tho rarest lark of all!" cried out  Fitevoy. "An-artful", scamp ho is; and  no ono   to  suspect   it,  oven  whon  wo  ������ot? ?ll,^0PPiner together at Addison's I  Ho!  ha!"  . "StiBpeob.wlmtp. What'e tho fun?" de-  inandcd Bcltmoro. "Go abend, Pita."  Why, Falc St. Maur is married!���������  beon marriod for years!'  .JY  V ,  "V,i,.'ViV.",,W',*v,i i  .'.   il.. I',- ,>j..\i.fj.i  \; pound". \,- AttoiTMing WJW* ������"$  .LQ^pttteS^r-thrOompoM/I ma all  ���������righi ftgnlnv ft������dl .Womtnondi it to  ,  eyery Buffering woiwn."������~Mns. MAT  .;    Bundreflpof ������uoh lottetflftorarirls  and motUoradJiproBBlng tbotegmtuudo  1, JVllat !.7>rcrM   Bcltm<?rA, springing  half un.. "Nonsense! it is a. big cram.  Falc married for years t I dou't believe  it; you ro larkingI"      " >  ,   ,  "X assure you wo ore .not j 'Fou ������iy  honor, it's truo. Do you remember thot  gloriously beautiful woman ho was flitt.  ,j������Bf.. wnltr-you noticed her to mo ���������at  tho DerbyP" ���������-.���������'.  it;"X?8' o* course; used to soo her tn  the Row, too."  ''mw^J.1- wif0! n.������������d was years ago."  ���������lordr    '      "  l,,**,Joa J" ��������� ������i������M������������l������tod    my  lord. "When did they set up this  "Just moved in," rejoiced Trelawney.  ''Going to give a hop as a house-warming? Oh, he's just the same Falc as  ever, and she���������she's glorious!"  "I'll look him up, and get a card," said  my lord, promptly, "but it's a shajne,  by Jove! that he has kicked over play  and betting. Nothing used to frighten  him in stakes."  "He's sure to be-in here presently,"  said Fitzroy. "He and Frank Addison  rode past awhile ago, attended by that  Indian Rahmnee. Ah, there's an old  paper, I do believe, with the trial of the  rioters in it. Came off last week, and  didn't they get sentences���������rather!"  "��������� So the gossip and chatter went on.  ��������� * * ��������� ���������  "Now, Nell, don't you flirt too abominably with Falconer," whispered Addison, as they entered, the brilliantly  lighted salon of the new house, "for  now T can institute reprisals, you know.  Here #she is!" as the beautiful hostess  came  up.  " 'A perfect woman, nobly planned,  To warn, to comfort and command.'"  "Frank, don't be absurd!" laughed  Mrs. St. Maur. You are nearly as bad  as  Falconer."   ������  "Who is taking my name in vain?"  asked St. Maur. "You mem-sahib? as  Rahmnee says. For shame, my dear!  Helen, your hand for a waltz, and  Frank* may-have my wife. Exchangers  no robbery, and you are the last arrivals, so we may join the tripping feet."  He whirled her away.  William Orde, standing nesidt* Df.  Clifford, who had come in with his  daughrer and her husband, said, in a low  Voice:  "I was so grieved to hear from my  boy of your trouble about your niece,  doctor. You could not stop it, I suppose ?"  Clifford shook his head sadly.  <   "No���������since she v/as obstinate!    I refused Darnley���������but she was of 'age, and  walked out, I may say.   She has cruelly  disappointed me!"  "You,live with the Northcotes, Christine tells me?"  Now the doctor's face brightened.   ,  "Yes; they insisted. I don't think  Mimic would have married Archer till I  consented. She is a good daughter, Mr.  Orde, and will be ,a good little wife."  . "I want you all down at the Chase  for Christmas!" snid Mr. Orde. "I told  Falconer so. .It's all finished now, and  as my boy's wedding day is long post  I mian.to keep festival for it at Christ-  mastide. 1 Ah! if I could recall past  years!"     '      % '  "Ah! if!���������we never oan!" said the  doctor, just as Falconer passed. "But  we can look to the future with steadfast, hope."  And late that night,' when St. Maiir  and his young wife were alone, he drew  her iiliuA> lo his heart*and whispered, nn  ho kissed her dear lips again and again:  "Tho past is buried, but the future is  full of hope ond love for us, my heart's  dearest, my wife!"  (The End.),  -      '<���������'��������� ������'     - ��������� ���������  The Worship of the Sword.  Tho sword has ever boen the most potent influence in th*> life of the .Tapsnose  nation. Nothing has challenged Its preeminent distinction. Enshrined in an intense rpllglous and patriotic sentiment,  writes T. II. Manners Howe, In the  Graphic, it has been to Japan what Iho  cross has been to tho nations of Christendom. Thu emblem of all nacrod and  temporal authority, It received a reverence almost equal to the worship of  a divinity, Groat heroes had their wondrous swords buriod with th/m, or hung  in a temple for tho reverence and admiration of all, y  i&^SE!SSSSS!i^&iaSSSSSiSk������  (By Stuart B. Stone.1  There were seven strange men from  over the seas who sat in the lobby of  the Hotel Seneca with Mr. Peter Ruck-  er. The soiled, advertising-lined register  showed after several signatures such un-  miliar address as Hankow, Pietermaritz-  burg and Bombay, and on every bronzed  face was the light of tale after tale  worth the telling. It was Cannon of  Adelaide  who first  began:  "Up in the Australian bush in '99 I  ran into the bolomen "  "Huh!" interrupted Be+er Bucker;  "talking about bolomen, now I -was  chased 75 miles by 10 bolomen in North  Australia in '93. I just dodged and ducked around and got rid of 'em one by  one. Shot the last one with his own  bow and arrow."  The company frowned at the little,  peppery, red-faced man, and there was a  general murmur of disapproval. Finally  er. "I would have given my right arm  to have made it short then. ~JVto and  Apache Bill McGregor, the scout"   "I knew old McGregor," put in Sumner, with  real interest.  "Wo were rounding cattle on the upper Missouri,' continued Peter Bucker.  "The Sioux were raising cain. Caught  Bill and me in a trap in a big canyon  neat   as  you  please.       Tied   Bill   to   a  "I've 1 heard of that���������it was a "close  shave," said Sumner, while the others  drew their" chairs nearer and looked at  Peter Bucker with intense interest.  "They set the stump afire," continued  Mr. Bucker, "and commenced dancing  around it���������one of these tomtom yelping  war dances. Had m������ tied to a tree." I  worked looge while they were dancing  around Bill. Skipped up the side of  the canyon. Got a lot of big rocks;  rolled 'em down on the redskins; set  up a hurrah that echoed down the canyon and sounded like a thousand troopers charging, and rushed down on the  red"   Mr. Peter Bucked stopped suddenly and looked in awed silence toward  the vestibule door.  "Go on," admonished the impatient listeners. "What happened to  McGregor? What did the redskins  do?"  Mr. Bucker pulled a red handkerchief from his pocket and wiped  great drops of perspiration from his  forehead. A little blonde woman  came up to him and took him by  the collar.  "You long-tongued idler! You cheap  hotel babbler! You forgot to bring that  ball ������f red yarn I sent you for!"  "I know, Marthy," whimpered Peter  Bucker.   "I  forgot"   "Of course you forgot, you lazy good'  for-nothing 1' scolded the little blonde  lady. "You come home with me. I'll  teach you to forget. I'll dress you down.  I'll make you think"  J  The vestibule doors closed upon Mr.  Peter Bucker marching meekly in front  of Mrs.   Peter Bucker,  who      was still  ���������������^1  CT  tJia  A Striking Example of Its Cure by  the Tonic Treatment.  St.  form  Vitus  ^P^- I  MB PETER BUCKER STOPPED  SUDDENLY AND LOOKED IN  AWED SILENCE TOWARD THE  VESTIBULE DOOB.  "A brave man," murmured Sumner, of  Yucatan, with a tinkle in his eye.  "As I was saying, I as in the Australian bush in '99," resumed - Cannon of  Adelaide; and this time the tale had no  interrupting.  AN ORGAN FOR  25 CENTS  We have oa hand thirty-five organs,  taken in exchange on Beintsmian & Co.  pianos, which we must sell regardless of  Loss, to make room in our store. Every  instrument has oeen thoroughly overhauled, and is guaranteed for five years,  and full amount will be allowed' on exchange. The prices run from $10 to $35,  fo; such well-known makes as Thomas,  Dominion, Kara, Uxbridge, Goderich ant  Bell. This is your chance to save money,  A poat card will bring full particulars.���������  Heintzman & Co., 71 King ctreet east,  Hamilton.  \ HOT BISCUITS. .  (By Ed Howe, in Chicago Tribune.))  We don't' know a lot, and we keep j  adding to the list every day. ;  The only way to get along with a woman is to thrash her at least once > a  week.  Whenever we visit the morgue on a  rainy afternoon we always go back to  the office disposed to give life another  year's trial. -  Be good to your wife and she will  treat you like a dog. Beat her up occasionally and she'll love you to death.  What has become of the old fashione^  man who used to fill his pipe before he  lighted it.  Parson Twine says that when a cross  word brings a tear to your wife's eye  it is a sign that you aro still reclaim-  able; but if she bursts into tears whAn  you speak kindly to her, you havo boon  a brute ioo long ever to win her back.  dance is tho commonest  of nervous trouble which afflicts children, because cf ihe great  demands made on the body by  growth and development, and there  is the added strain cau6ed by study.  It is when these demands become so  great that they impoverish the blood,  and tho nerves fail to receive their  full supply of nourishment, that the  nervous debility which leads to St.  Vitus dance.  The remarkable success ,of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in curing St. Vitus  dance should lead parents to give  their children ibis great blood-build-,  ing medicine at the first signs of the  approach of the disease. Palor, list-  leseness, inattention, restlessness and  irritability are all symptoms which  early show that the blood and nerves  are failing to meet the demands  made upon them. Mrs. A. Winters,  Virden, Man., says: "When my little  girl was six years old she was attacked with scarlatina, which was  followed by Si;. Vitus dance." Ker  limbs would jerk and twitch. Her  speech became affected, and at last  she became* so - bad that she could  scarcely walK, and we hardly dared  trust her alone. She was under the  eare ot a doctor, but iii spite of this  was steadily growing worse, and we  feared that we would lose her. As  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills had cured  her older sister of anaemia I decided  to try them again. After the use of  a few boxes, to our great joy, we  found they were helping her and in  the course of a few weeks more her  power of speech fully returned, and  she could walk and go about'as well  as any child, and she has been well  and healthy since. ; When illness  come to any one of our family now,  we never call in a doctor, but simply  use Dr. vyiiiiams' Pink Pills, and  they   never  disappoint   us."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at'50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50, from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine  Oo.,   Brockviiie,   Ont.  i������,      > '   PRAYJSR.  All-bountiful Father, who openest  Thy hand continually and satisfiest the  desire oi every living thing, we thank  Thee for our daily bread. We thank and  praise Thee, above all,' for the' Bread of  eternal life. Thou has invited us into  Thy banqueting-house and hast Aspread  a table for us tliat'our'hungry souls  may eat and be satisfied. Thou with-  holdest from us no good thing!'Forbid  that we should scorn Thy loving courtesy and through foolish absorption in  earthly toil and pleasure neglect the gracious invitation of our King. Help us  to draw near in humble gratitude, clothed in the righteousness which Christ bestows, that we may hear Thy welcome  stnd" taste Thy festal joy.   Amen.  Tmmtrmmrm  Daniels, the Hankow man, took a long  pull at his meerschaum and cleared his  throat.  "I Was on tbe Yang-tse-Kiung in  tho Taiping war. One night a bunch of  howling pigtails"   "Pigtails!" broke in Poter Kuoker,  again. "������akes alive I I fought a dozen of  t>i<������ iVnlhons in Chefoo in tho eighties.  Stolo a dirty, yellow little god and they  jumped me. But I laid 'om out."  The rest of tho company moved tlioir  chairs back and eyed tlio 'interrupter  with strong disfavor. Peter Bucker reared back in Iub chair and half-closed* his  eyes iu unmindful reverie. Thovcompony  smoked silently, voluminously. At last  Sumner of Yucatan began to speak:  "In '70 I eroBsed the divide with  a detachment of the Eighth cavalry.  Tho ShoBhoncs had boon op a rummage"  Mr. ' Poter Ruckor opened his 1 pale  gray eyes and bumped liis chair forward. "Speaking of Indians," he remarked, "I just want to toll yoii ������ real  Indian adventure that happened to me  'in,^86/;up'VMontana.woy.'Y;,,, iAy, "���������  "Mako, it Bhort," rotortod Sumner nf  Yucatan, angrily. A ��������� ' ���������xXYy-'X  MI'll mako it shorl,*' nald .Peter Ruck-  tor;whftt rhyiMw: 35. Ffakbftm'-i Vom  table 'pprnpouritt* biia ttcoomtfl-hed for  theni fifty* beon received byTho Lydia  ^. J������lnkliA]-^MfcidJoto6 CoiDftpwiy.Lynn,  .Mass. ���������'",-. .  '.'.,',  Olrla who nro troubled with painful  *r lmcegular pcrlodo, bajekaehtv b*ftd-i  aohc.dragRinBf-clownijebaatloni*. faint*  inar ������pell_ or Ittditfeation, uliould tako  Immediate action to ward oft Um tmU  ous ���������oonsequeiKjen and l>o rootorod to  hoalth by Lydia 33. Finkham'a Vojfo*  table Compound. Thousands havo beon  .restored to health by its nee.  If y<m*wouM liko ������p������efal advice  ���������sfcexxt Tew ensvyctlt^n *<r_nflrt*n-'  4lal i letter toiMrn, VinfchMJi, At  . "JUynyii maun, j������������r uu*iu������ b������ fro*,  And always holpful  Stpv7 lt,,l0i dl&* K ������U<m>w>. He chaffs  baok, says ���������1m> had 1i|��������� turn of ploy,  and Iwwjajt to hisyfrie'Us."  a������w\ * *���������������������?'*���������������, WM-,'k Monaco iu  SK1 ii' ������nl B*'������Mh.fr like a madman., aaid Baltmote. atnr atarlujr with  ���������11 hia eyes. 'And I did hear that Jo  with  ,a mere  was thcr<y oh, yoar������ *$#���������  gm,  whom ho called TM.ni.  Bt.  Mauri  bo. porhapa she was, after; all. < Why waa  lie ao dark, thehp"        ''''���������"''.".'';  "Oh, tho old talo; uncle didn't like  her people for aomo alniurd waaon, and  bo they kopt it all accrct tiutil'tbe lato  rumpus with tho .miner*'at hi* uncle's  t*nufl������. Didn't you hear or rvitm of that.  Beltmarp.P'V   ..   ..,..,;. ..-.*;    y  "Ktm, I tall yoii! I w&������ burM alivo;  no tell ua tlio talo. By Jove I I'll look  him up. Such n wlfo for a follow to flirt  with I Where do thoy Uvo, now th*������,  ���������hP" *       ��������� :���������       ���������  DM  "Oh, Jolly hnuwl ���������-tttroK, Mayfnir." j piouaa or n.  YtWlMiw.ii.umilw.olkaamiint liiA.aaU* .then.'.      Wlfo .(rttHcvtf-J��������� Tit aw k zmA  I and comas down haniloomttlyl'* said my    mailing: it.  VASTLV WGAfiflUnED.  Did ' you   mail that letttV I ������avo * you? '  doar,  bat my  pocket ,wa������  Wlfo  (anxiously)   _      . m ���������  Huiband���������Ktv-no; I'm awfully aarry m,y  n*������*f   Th������r������ lu nomo ahar_o������ of tho thief  Bttlft-ll-l'l  .- - thus.: Ha*u>'a/;': / ],,..;  > Tho VJ.nrrliah Royal Society, or Lit-  oraturo and tho Society of Authors  havo docldod that England, Bhould  havo a "Royal. Aoademy'', imtiJr "40  immortals," jUBt liko their, brother,  literary mechanics have ovor across  tho channel.  . Whllo Poet Laureate Allrod Aur^  tin and Playwright Pinoro havo boon  already "nnmortallzod" n������d KJphng  and Goo, Bernard Shaw, havo not,  Thon. Hardy, tho. calibrated, BrHi������1t  architect, poet, proso writ**v and  playwright, wan ono o! the first to ho  ���������placed upon England's "immortal"  pedestal,  Hardy ia ono ol tlio most prolific  of KngfiBh writers of tho present day.  Ho atartod out in������lifo to,bo nn nrohl-  toct, but writing poetry'lippealed to  him moro -strongly. He rovorwjti UU  oonmft ond vortod nwbllo until It  dawned upon him that thoro wns  more honor than wealth in noatry,  so ho rovorwl onco ac������i������ ������nd wrote  Vila veraoH In pn-ao. Xo*,v bo Via, fl?  mittht-b* nxpronmuj, in protty. comfortable cJrcumslnncctt���������and nn "im-  mortal" as woll.  No Mora Sour  ^ijk     MjK    ������������x Mitt  |  FARKI  Catsup Flavor  and Preserver  isnielclv atony coaiba*  Uie throat aail ImUa.  Single Tax vs.. Land. Speculator.  The young city of Prince Kupert, on   ,  the Pacific coast of Canada, is to use tho ,  single tax system to fight the land spec- .>  ulator. The city council recently decided .  to inaugurate Henry George's system as ,  the basia upon which the new city's, revenues will he raised, and Prince Rupert  probably will bo tho first community la  the world to start upon its-civic career  under such a plan.    Vancouver, the rapidly  growing city of  British  Columbia;  '  south of Prince Rupert, , adopted     tlio  single     tax method a year ago, with  Bplondid  results,   the   building   activity^  for six months totalling $6,000,000  ���������  in  spite of the doleful prophecies of the opponents  of tho system.    Winnipeg, another city of Western Canadii, has started to follow Vancouver's example.  Princo Rupert is ablo to start in such  a manner because of tho unusuul conditions surrounding its birth. The site waa  selected by the Grand Trunk Pacific a*  Its woHtorn coast terminus when ltiwaa  decided to build that rond to tho ocean.  Everything that could be thought of to  make a first-class city was done by tho  inl,load before settlers had time to get  Lo tho place. Tho city was carefully'laid  \ont, adequate thoroughfares provided,  locations for public buildings, Bchool*  1\oum)D, etc., set aside.  WJion people began to come to the  yo.ing city, howovor, thoy camo with a  riwh. and the evils of too mum and loo  oxiiggi-rutod land speculation woro nm  ,m������dialcly foreseen. It Is to "promt  those evils from giving.Princo 'Rupui-t a  mushroom growth that the city father.  luvu decided upon the single tax system. ' ��������� * V .   a������a  COULDN'T HELP IT.  (Cleveland Leader.)  "Vou must he very1 proud that your  namo led all the rest," we ������*id to Abou  'Bun''Adbem.'-A'' ���������'       :, ,'���������';���������.';'," A '.'  "Why   should  I   boP  He   grouclied^  "That list waa alphabetically arrangnd."  ���������y.;:'"���������.-,  ii". ��������� m ������ .������ii.ii...i...ii.iPii.i...Y.  ' Thero are few tilings in 'life   ; naoro  difficult than for a girl to look Intellectual when sho '���������{* chewing: ifjum; ,-P  * Rlehes have wing**. If you > don't I***  Move it. Invest In an aeroplane;'AX  y' V  ��������� mm "    "  I  A girl may not trealljr' "be nblin tt  lew* morn than onn nun' nt a time,  but sjtn <ftii..mako.a mighty g^od..bluff  at ii, ' ''.,  Is a eon������������ntr*t������4 **tr������rt #1 ������������}H������ .Ufa*,;;  nnvtrtUr eataup and prtaarvea it .'for; ���������**������������������  tima, ��������� Many p-wmi** >,������������vt ������tv������n up tin*,,    ,,,  mal-.Inir o* cataun   ������aeau������*  I*. jtiyw������yy$:.  anf>tt������<i.   You ***t ��������� now maMe Itattar ������������������ *n<i \ '������������������ ���������'  rjrear lookinir o������t*u*> thnn you #v*ir ij*wl*  batora ��������� l������_you. Inilat on WHtting;. TtSSSaf}  C*t*ut������' rtavar  t*t>,mM  your   mranm : XL  Uavti tha uautmi r������4 aoiotc of m,torn*-  to,and jmnarta   tn*  ���������tmtt-  dfliaiot-t  fiairor. Hani woat paW .on���������,Nw������lpt .���������*���������;  id cant*.  *    #-* M������ ������% <m������     , *������w        #    .'��������������� f������ krm S-w      {  !   __   wmJtpH, DKMU1$vCi|N^'-';iyJ.  'JY  ^ 1','tl.  i:;A J������it.Ki  :-(iyv\H'y "I" .-;w.    %'s. ���������/,--���������. >^*>v+/"i ���������s-*--.^v  i'      -���������      *->^;.ic   r. 1*-.-������ a 7_'iV'������!i *.-.'":'���������(������'-,-s.'-f"   v.*!.,- ���������& ~>j.i . j= >->.������������������������ *br?v. .!i,*" -a-: ������^,i>.-'VA "i&1Ci������S8;  -  ���������'    , . ��������� -<-...-,-   - r..y i *      - i ..   ' ' -"I yl���������__a_  THE CRESTON Rh\./,W  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  &\re, Life ond Aooidenfc Ivewnuu*-*  BISAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C.  V, O.   La**������  SURVEYOR AK������   ABCHIWbOT  Plans and Speoifloationa  - B.C.  CRESTON  J,  D. ANDERSON  Liquou Act 1910  ; Section 49)  Notice is hereby   given,  that on  tbe  1st day of December next  application  | will be made to  the Superintendent of  I Provincial Police for tbe transfer of the  j license for the sale of liquor by retail in  and upon the premises  known  a** the  Oreston Hotel situated nt Crest, m. B C,  from Moran Ss Mead to John B   Moron,  of Greston, British Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910.  Moran & Mrad  Holder of License  Johx B. Moran  Applicant for Transfer  Bnnisn   Columbia   Lakd   Suxvbyor  HUH 1 IIWM  Liquok Act 1910  (Section 35)  TAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Keal Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO REST  CRESTON     -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  CONS01.TIN&   ENOXJJBHR  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L A.A-  (Diploma London Assn. Accountants)  AUDITOR   AMD ACCOUIfTANT  Balan-e sheets prepared and verided  Books balanced, opened aud closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON -      B.C.  Notice is hereby given that on tho  first day of December next "application  will be made to the Saperintoude-it ol  Piovincial Police for the grant of a  license for the sale of liquor hy retail  in and upon the premises known ns the  Creston Hotel, situate at Crestou B O.  upon the lands described as lots 9 aud  3 in Block 20, townsite of Cresro-i, B.C  Dated this 14th day of October 1910  John B Mohan,  Applicant  im a-  *ave  a  First-Class  err. 1  ~OD  - ..a ..  Cf  ^rrinitng uepatimzm  ���������a  I  Liquok Act 1910  (Section 43)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December nest application  will be made to the Superintendent ol  Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor bv retail in the hotel kuowu as the Erickson Hotel situate  at Eriokson in. the Province of British  Columbia.  Datod this 14th day  of October  1910  Wai.teu W. Halt.  Applicant  and your orders %uitl be in the hands of experienced printers  iaaB-������wgi-a^^  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  1���������* _  VIC/  v-v s-**  m ���������****���������������+������������������������������*������*���������������*������������������������������������������������*������>������*���������+fr-t^i  i I  I With a Local Flavor |  ��������� ���������*���������������*���������+������ ������������������������������������������������������**���������������������������������������������*>���������������������������������������������������������������  Geo. Hobbin is  going to put a big  extension on his barn tbis fall.  Fob Sale.���������A parlor suite, also a concl  and.table.���������Apply to Review office.  underwear, 75.  per  Men's balbrigan  suit.���������O. C. S  Ln*>roit Act 1910  (Section -42)  b  / ^-fc   4Lm ^���������41   ������r^,  C^ClIU  Circulars  Notice Ls hereby given that- on tut-  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent; ot  Provincial Police for the renewal of the  hotel license to sell liquor by retail in  che hotel known as ihe Sirdar Hotel situate at Sirdar in the Province of British  Columbia.  Datod this 14th day of October, 1910.  A. Nokth  Applicant  I  Lost.���������-A lady's wedding riug.  nlease notify Review.  If found  Mike Glaser, always energetic, contemplates erecting a large barn this fall  Mike has already 200 cords of wood cut  Last Sunday, Geo. Hunt and wife, ol  Kitohouur, were paying a visit to thi  Hose ranch  Rubber tire collapsible go-onrta, $5.50  ���������O. O. S.  Sons.-Ou Friday, the 14th) inst., ot  Crouton, to the wife of W.  H. Craw-'  ford���������a sou.  Born.���������On Sunday, the;l������th inst., at  Oreston, to the wife of Thomas Birt���������  a daughter.  Ladies' cashmere hose, 89c ���������C. C. S  It J. Long, Divisional Fire Warden,  lift tor Grand Forks on Tuesday on au  ollloiHl visit.  Fred Little, O.P.R. Firo Warden,  paid Our/.ou Junction a slua't visit on  Tuesday.  Rubber tiro collapsible go-carts, $6,50  ���������O. O. S.  Mrs. W. K. Browu returned home on  Tuesday last, from a several month'h  visit to frlonds in the S luthoru States.  Sho was six days on her homeward trip.  Minn Florence B. Johnson has accepted tho position of teachor of tlio Proctor public school, aud will leuo for  Proctor on Saturday.  Men's balbrigan underwear, 76o. per  suit���������C. O. S.  Creston Masonic Lodge No. 54, wil  attend Divine Service at tho Prc3by-  toriau Ohurch on Sunday, Oct. 80th nt  11 a.m.  Tlio OPB. has jnat about finished  laying heavy steel ou tbe Crow's Nest  branch, lt is ������ decided Improvement.  The Crow ia now on of tho beet links in  tho big ajatoui.  Waah print*, lie. per yard ���������O. 0."S.  COS. means Cranbrook Go-opernUvn  Store*.  O. Q. Johnson, an employee of Tom  Quaife, haa been itilaalng for aomo days.  Ho left town over n week ngo to inspect  IkehS. at Kootonay Landing and no trece  of hitn can h* fonnd.  Hoitu - Mist Johnaon is pioparod to  ~uka a, Mmltsd number o! pupils for  i*ii4W������*  ft**  a********       -������< tH'*    **������"* *������"*    #**jp^'t/     *-J  J, ������. J^uaoa, riildtacs en Vlctcv-la  Attnnt.  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for a renewal of the  Hotel License to sell liquor by retail in  ehe hotel known as the Burton Hotel  situate at Oreston in the Province bt  British Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October, ^910  William Burton  Applisant  In fact, anything and everything in the <way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  lew  ���������wm  I  ii  HMmWBB  eras  ������������������awaMaa  Services Next'Sunday.  Methodist Church  - Services on Snnday noxt: Suuday  Sohool and Bible Class at 10 30 a.m.;  Evening Service, 7.30 p.m.  F J Rutherfokd, pastor  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 19)  Notice is hereby given, that on tbo  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for' the grant of a  license for the sale of liquor by wholesale in and upon tho premises known as  Tho Creston Wine & Spirit Oompanv  Store situate at Creston B C., upon the  lands described aa Ltt No. 82 in Block  ���������A" townsite of Creaton, B.O.  Dated this 14th day oi Ootpber 193.0  \ Sidney Poolk  Applloaut  Presbyterian Church  Services will be held in the Presby-  terias Chnroh on Snnday next. Morn-  ins service, le a.m.; ; Evoning servioe,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool nt 10.0 a.m.  Bible OlasB and Sabbath School at 10  a.m. Yon are cordially invited to join  our Biblo Class  S. H. Sabkissian, Pastor.  It  Kelson wind District���������Dliilriot of  West'Kootonuy  Tako Notice sixty <iayH after date, 1, Kmel*  Ino White Lediro, wlitow, Intend to apply to  tho Chief CommlBBlonor or J.ands nna worku  ror permlHHlou to purehnua tlio following described Inndu In went Kootonay, ���������  Comm������nclnir at a pewt planted attboH.K.  earner or lot 7717. thenoo aouth 40 ulinliiH,  thonco want 40 cluunH, thonoo north 40 ohnliiM,  thencueaitluchalnH to, point ol commence-  mont, contalntna 160 aoren more or Ioh*.*  Uuted thlaiath day oi Uopt. 1010  KMI.WNK Will  Vi-19  .TK J.OWOII1  Per llobt. Laurie, A������c������t  The Goat Mountalu Waterworks Co aro  still brauohing out, nnd aro laying a  now water main from 4th Street along  GuH A"o������mo to connoot with Htb in  Roids iKUtttion, tind water pipes will bo  laid to Prov. Oonstablo Guim'B rosl.  tlencoin 10 days time, nud as sorm as  the Purk is ready to reoolve water the  lino will bo oontiuuod to it,  Churoh of England  Httrvent Thanksgiving Sorvlcos--Oct.  28rd, 22nd Sunday after Trini'y. Matins, holy communion, 11 a.m., Evhu-  song ond Sermon, 7.80 p.m* Alice Siding Sobool Houbo, 8 ; p.tn, Sunday  Sohool nt "Vicar's Houso, 3 p.m.  Offertory to be devoted to tho Clergy  Relief fund.  Pkilip O. hUyuak,Vicar  MIbbL. M Soott, Troinod Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is vendy  for engngementa of any kind, Matorulry  n specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Scott,  ganonil delivery, Moyio, B. O.  cNtr. Sarhtsstkn'*\ Lecture  mmVUBSSSKBSSSSSS  THE E  TFI  WM. TAYLOR. Manager  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  :>oo������>o^>c<*>o*������>^o������'0O0o������>4>o^<;  GUY LOWENBERQ  REAL ESTATE     INSURANCE  MINING  Tho Rev. S. SavkUslan will lootnve on  Friday, Oot. DStlt in thoMoronutllo Hall  Subject: "Armsnin nnd her peoplo,  thoir troubles and tho tnnsflnoron of 1800  nnd personal cxporlonoeo in osonpiug  'rom tho country."  Oil finish window shades, standard  sir.0, 85c���������O. 0. B.  ' JUST   OPENED *  nnni pu 1 in-wim .wil.liim mum������������i,'m, n..), imoniM^iimmiini'Mwiiinwuwiiiiii*������itni.j. a..'.  NEW TINSIVIITHINO & PLUriBINO SHOP  % Ed. F. Johnso  *0>  wt  Stoves of nil kinds furnished on nhort Notico  A complete stock) of Tinware  MAKE A SPECIALTY OF PLUMBING Of ALL  KINDS  Our shop in located In the IniUdlitf. fonnorly noonplo by  C. W. flVCKMAN, SinDAR AVENUE  Cf*f������Qtnn  ���������  i  ^^^^^���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  ������*'������ ion���������1 Kl.fil'UONlfl CIONTUAU 1U.OCK.  PHONK l.  >m������wn������n���������i������^- ���������mm.������������������>������������������!������������������������������������ if^���������������������������������������������������^w.������������������������<���������! <tm.i <m m ���������'��������� '���������"���������w"m    iM������**iinwm������������������ihi'H������������iii ���������!������������������ wi ������������������ ��������� ������������������^wmm nwinmiiw  res  ' xi  ..*)W  Billiards and Pool  jnjtojn  Room  ������^<^<^  '���������   ������  Clears and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hdut  Razors Ground and Set  oAIVi M /A! r!!iLLJi  i; Xvji^xt v i   1   ii  *AAA*AfSMVSfi##JVV*J^  Woniieri���������$ Woes  ORESTON WOMBN ARB OTNDINOr  RELIEF AT LAST  A It dooB (loom that women havt uoort  than a fair sharo of tlio whet nnd pnlait  that aullofc humanity,j they tnuit "keep  tip,-' ranat attend to dntioa!lin ���������pita of  oonatantlr aoblnff baok*. or headache*,  dis-iy HpttlU, benring'down paiua;  thojr  most atoop ovor wneu to atoop means  tortnrc.   Thoy mual wnlk and band tind  work with' -nruoklnrv paintV-'an^fihiW'ayXX  aohvi from kidney lllg. y KWn������yn q������u>������;f$  moi-e fenfforinit than any ^h^yoitkiiii^v.ofy;.,  the bidy.   Koep iho kldnoyi weill; rtnd  health,ia ea.lly tnnintalued.^ RoHdiof *  remedy for kidnoya only tbiw helpi*- fthft  ouw������thd kidneys, ''!M\^XXW:^^;;  Mm. Edward Calwood, of 198, 8. Harold  ���������H >n>wl with M% WfpWtmU*.*,;,  mWeneNii norma niy bticlc back tabd ui myV'; ���������  Hldoa, for tiiontbh,'; Thoy wonld: oatoh'  mo >o bndly at tinien thai loould adincoo*  ly.'novp::{ivnhndt'.-t;,Th������,!:Mn0y aoorotloui  hnd ulibbdi'U 6f nboatroolor nnd oou*  rained a aeiltmoot. Then, I.woaid liuvo  dtoyapella aud altogeibor, felt Kwior-  ally rnn down. 'AfNuruBliigV nnmbnv  uf ii;ineiHi'H wlthont flurilnpt roller, f  lonrnhd of.Hoith'n Kidney Pllla and mil  phmMcd to wiy, found thepi nu oxoalleni  rftinndy.': Tlwy hnvii ralievod ma nf Um  iniBorable pitiua nud toronata iu my Nok  and havo alau ourad ol my othor kldtiay  troublo,"  For ante in Creiton by Creaton Driiir  nnd DookOo. Bold by d>ui������������ra Pm-������  COctmta. Tbo It. T, Cuntb Co. .Ltd.,  Fort IC1I0, Out., tol������ OtaUa-Aluu nfontM.  V.^^1* '0^^0ju^0������M'jm'  .?'.'���������'.(!  ;���������(-.  ... I]  ..AAA.  -.: ,..���������% ....... ..  .1  M','- -   ,/.' '..,. '- ..  vwY\'y.'..������ity


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