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Creston Review Nov 4, 1910

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Array hy!&7^y^������  I J* i.     J * *-    ^    ( I.  V-YVM- L..J,  ���������ijiilll 5tt*-V-V?"urf._  v-  '1*  *.  Y'V *"  *v^'f^;*  All  Roads  kootenay x^eaa to ^.res^^a  \^W^xf!^'m^^\:  All  ������ an  the News  , of the  Creston  District  NOV 8    W0  1JL  X   !*  S 1 *U IN  y-.f ^S-^**S4r_?&SSW3R_..  J     '^* C    J'<������.   5w,  Address.: for  $2.00 a Tear  No 14    3RD Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,  19���������  Single Copirs sc.  <9������������������S������$������$$S������&������������������������<  r   * JL  _r������  4>  *fust th$ thing you need for Fall wear, T&hen you can buy &  them at the low price of $9.00 S  I******  ^fifnni &f&  1  rtf  Fatten Groceries, "which are Ahva^s  and  r*  Fresh  liSTRlCT  "fr ���������������������>"������������������-#���������*#��������� e>*^*ft--*������ <->-6������-������ *a> _������ *���������-_>.* A.-fc a a. a * ^ #>��������� 1  IMPORTANT   INFORMATION   REGARDING AREA OF ARABLE  LAND IN KOOTENAY  ORESTON FRUIT LANDS NEARLY  EQUAL TO GRAND TOTAL  AUSO   HEADS  LIST    IN    STRAWBERRY PRODUCTION  General  Merchant  . bPEERS  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52  MEMORABLE     DAY      FOR     THE  CRESTON-ERICKSON RIFLE  %  rtl1*  *' Ic wbs a great day; and Orestoa won.  ���������that is the verdict of all v the* members  of the clubs which took part", and of the  snany interested spectators who -were  present at thejrifle range on Thaukegiv-  '"���������* ing' dajrto -witness.what waff uudoubted-  . ���������'**' ly the "keenest and hardest fought spbrt-  -^ inj'oompetition wMch.hM^6^^eAhe range. The men ohotin pairs,:  ^>iace_n wieureeton vauey. 'ine-iiiwr- "���������" "��������������� ==" ���������>������"*> ������������������������ "������������".  est Svas kept at the highest pitch right  up to the registering of tbe last shot  when Oreston -were declared the victors  in the bard fought contest by the narrow margin of two points.  The morning was clear aad bright and  as the Fernie team had arrived on the  previous day it was possible to make a  prompt start and the first item on the  long card of events, viz., the shoot for  tho Dominion Grand Challenge   Onp  was commenced at lb a.m.    This was  open to o'ub members only under tbe  Dominion rules, and forty per cent, of  the membership must shoot over the  ranges.  Thero was some very close shooting  ,       intblB competition and on this.day's  results several members are in the running for this oup and until the averages  - for the year havo.been worked out the  name of tbo winner oannot be ascertained.   After this preliminary canter  1 tbo marksmen settled down for the big  event of the day, the matoh botween the j mado up tho leeway from tbo two hun-  Fernie nnd CroBton-Erlokson teams.       I dred and woro leading on tho five hun������.  much better fight than on the first occasion, and knowing the calibre of the  visiting marksmen local riflemen were  inclined to think that Fernie would  again bo victorious, yet there were some  who figured on tho steady improvement  apparent iu the average scores made by  1  the Oreston representatives at successive  practice shoots, were optimistic enough  to believe that if Fernie won again it  would only be by a small margin and  that the Oreston-Erioksoa team, if they  shot up to recent form, had a good  show to turn the tables on the Fernie  boys.  It was an ideal day for shooting. The  atmosphere was clear with s slight constant wind blowing from tbe left across'  'one  man iroui eoon icam dsids aowu together. The working arrangements  proved entirely satisfactory.  At the 200 yords the shooting was of  a high average on both sides. Many  riflemen do not do themselves ���������justice at  this range, the small size of the bull  making any unsteadiness noticeable at  once in the difference between a centre  or an inner.  The Oreston team bad the honor of  the only score of a highest possible daring the day at tbis range, Mr, T. Crawford piling up seven successive bulls.  At the close of the two hundred (yards  Oreston were leading by three points,  Going baok to the five hundred yards  the wind dropped a little, and the score  crept up almost equal man for man.  A. S. FitzGerald made tbe highest individual score at tbis range, contributing  a useful 82, this following a score of 80  at tho two hundred by the samo marks  man.  Hero Fernie by good average shooting  On Friday Nov. il, at 8.80 p.m.  in the Mercantile hall the Ohurch  of England will hold a grand  Smoking Concert. On this occasion there will be a first class program of songs, recitations etc..  and Professor G. <M. Gunn will  render selections on the bagpipes  n  r>  in the valley is cortially invited  and a most enjoyable evening is  anticipated.   Admission 50 cts.  v  ������������������������������*���������������>>���������*������������>������������������><���������<><������������  ���������-*���������  1 On two previous occasions these teams  have mot on tbo rauge, and both times  Fernie bavo beon tho victors. But  Oreston luivo been learning from defeat.  At the sooond .meeting thoy put up a  dred by three points, thus bringing the  total scores for onoh team over   both  ranges oxaotly avion at 457 points each  At the last lap, from tbo nix hundred  yard butts, tho final fight for viofcory  took place. Almost Bhot for shot the  teams kept even. H. Gould for Fernie  dib soire brilliant shooting, finishing  best man-at this range -with as po-nta \0  ..13 crsuiv, -_tr������i_i_ig hisjDotai score Si over  ail and tying Oapt A. S. FitzGeiaid for  the honor of best marksman of the range  on the day's result.  The two last men down fired off their  last three shots amidst a dead silence,  the result was in doubt right up to the  pulling of the final trigger, and when  the marker siRnalled an inner, the spectators gave a round of cheers which were  repeated when the range offioer read out  the result giving Oreston a total of 651  points against Fernie 649,* a victory to  ehe looal team by two points.  The captains of the respective teams  lead:off three cheers for the riflemen,  followed by a tiger fov tbe ladies of the  Methodist Ohuroh in appreciation of tho  splendid hot dinner and^supper^providod  during the,day.  Competitions for turkeys then took  placo hnd somo fourteen fat juicy birds  were -divided 'between the rospeotive  teams in almost equul proportions, as  tho reBUlt of this friendly rivalry.  The following is a list of tho toams  and their soores at tho respootivo ranges:  ,   ,,,   ' FanNim  1 200  (Nelson News)  Some striking figures of the area of  arable land in the Kootenay, as well as  of the estimated production of fruit the  present season, are embodied in the  pamphlet, now in the press, which is being issued under the authority of tbe  general committee, made np of representatives of the various districts, which  hns charge of the Kootenay district exhibit to the National Apple show at  Vancouver. This is the pamphlet w hich  figured in the oity council debate of  Monday evening and of which thousands  of copies will be distributed at the big  show.  The folder has ten pages, seven of  them illustrated. The first three pagas  are devoted to the Kootenay in general,  from ths fruit standr*oint and the balance of the pages set forth, in turn, the  particular advantages of the Nelson,  Oreston. Kaslo, Trail, Rossland, Nakusp  and Slocan valley districts.  Following is the matter bearing on  the district generally:  Statistics  Area of arable land, Kootenay and  Boundary, in acres ���������  Fruit Agricul- Total  tural  70,000 60,000 180,000  10,000'r 1000  11.000  i  At a meeting of managers of the  Presbyterian Church oE Crestou  held here on Tuesday evening last  Bomejimportant business was transacted At the meeting Rev. S.  Sarkissian announced that he  would remain here permanently,   f  X* whereupon the managers   made   ?  arrangements for the immediate  clearing of the church lot preparatory to the erection of a manse  being a five-room cottage.  Considerable enthusiasm prevailed at this meeting, and Presbyterian matters at Creston will  move along more rapidly from  now on, A  I I  2,000 10,000   12,000  4,000   1,000  4,000   4,000  5,000  8,000  20,000  20,000  jr.   Greston Lumber  1 ,  ^Manufacturing CLtd.  coo  ao  81  28  38  20  28  20  ar  000 Total  um  Complete    Stock   of  ���������xy -xy /���������.ROUaH-'-'afldv-F;.''^^--:-  ;yyA::;A;DgESSED, ;:luj\i^er:|;|v.a:  .'   mmmmmmmmmmmmimiimmmmiiMim^immmmimmmmmm^mmam^mmtmKmmmimamim.    ���������  Prompt edttentton Satisfaction Gustnhttm  Let its Figure that Buildmg  %Mo.-yBdi������:J4.  CRESTOU AC  A. W. Blensdell  J. Wallace  H. Gould  F. O. Lawo  ,T. Lawrie  J. Win ton  Q. IJoaitou  G. Potllnr  IS. Oiu twright  T. Crawford  J. E, King  O. Wigen  Q. M. Gunn  A. S. Flli.tfo1-a.1l  J. W-eon  iS. KottviiU  Phono No, 88, Etl F Johnson, for any  plumbing or, tliiiinUiiln^ you need.  Th*' Iwdbjfl of tho Altar Society  of tho Oathollo ohnroh will hold a  card Sooial in tho Morcanttlo hall  on Saturday ovoning Nov. Kth.  RofroBhmonta and mniilo, admit-  M.onfifl ob*.  Oreston   -Kootenay Lake..  ajfirdo-ilovvsei. ^  Lake District..  Kootenay River  and West Arm.  Slocan River and  Lake   Oolumbia River,  Robson to  the  Boundary and  ,  Rossland     10,000 25,000  35,000  Pend d'Oretlleaud  Salmon river...    10.000 10,000  Arrow Lakes    10,000 10,000  Arrowhead and  Revelstoke     25,000 45,000   70.000  Estimated production of fruit for tho  West Kootonay Distriot:  Kootenay Arrow Ores-  Lake   Lake   ton  boxes  boxes boxes  Apples 5,000   2,000  3.700  Pears  i 200       100    800  oratos orates orates  Strawberries    8,000 1,000  5,000  Small fruit-*    1,000    SOO  1,250  Cherries       400    400      400  Plnma       700    850     110  *  In addition to tho abovo about an  equal amount of fruit was oonBuniod  looally, or chipped to tho canning factory.  Fernie; and Geo Oartwright, Rev. Hay-."/^ <2Ji  man, R. Walmsley, C. Wigen, B. Elliott  W. Crawford, E. Harrison, E. Cart wrigbfc*  E. O. Gibbs, F. Callender, A. S   "Fitz-J  Gerald, G. M. Gunn, T.  Crawford,   ,T.  Mas-well, R.  G.  Scrnton,  -J.   Morgan,  T. Campbell, J. E. King, R. Telford,  J. Johnston,  T. Malone, J. Atlxerton,  and G. Jackes. ���������  -tri  A Grand 'Banquet  The Dining Hall of the Burton Hotel  presented a festive appearance, when it  10 p.m., October 31st, the members of  the Fernie Rifie team and members and  friends of the Creston-Erickson Rifle  Association took their seats at the well  filled tables. The occasion was a grand  banquet tendered by the local riflemen  to the visiting marksmen of Fernie, and  upward of forty-five guests were present.  After an appetiser in the shape of a  masterly series of selections on the big-  pipes rendered by our popular Police  Oonstablo, G. M. Gunn, a sumptuous  repa&t was enjoyed, and whilst the bottle circulated merrily arirand, the evening's program was proceeded with. In  a neat little speech Capo. G. Oartwright  proposed the tons', of ���������*��������� Our Visitors  which was suitably responded to by  Oapt. Bleasdell. In the unavoidable  absence ofJToasfcmaater E. Mallandaine,  R. O'Brien FitzGerald acted in , that  capacity and proposed the various toasts.  The Army was suitably responded to*  by A. S. FitzGerald, the Ohurch by Rev.  P. O. Hayman,  Civilian Rifle Associa  tions by Geo. Young,   the.-Press , by  Messrs, Pedlar*  aud ' Scrnton,    Young  s-*t ���������*  r   * _' -l  Canada by J. E. JSing, the Navy by R.  O'Brien FitzGerald,  the King by   the  Toastmaster.  In between these toasts songs were  rendered by Messrs. E. C. Gibbs, Rev.  P. Hayman, R. O'B, FitzGerald and  B. Oallender, whilst Mr. J. Maxwell  added to the evening's entei taiumoufc by  a well executed step danco accompanied  by Professor Gunn on the pipes. Messrs.  F. C. Lawe and A. W. Bleasdell nmde  impromptu speeches and a spirit of good  fellowship prevailed throughout tho  eveniug.  At 3 a.m. the gnests joined bonds and  after singing Auld Lang Syne thu ban-  quo titers left for homo.  In every rospeot this bouquet was a  great success and tbe toast of " Our  genial HoBt of tho Burton Hotel," winch  wai entl-uaiastioally rocoivod by nil,  well expressed tho thanks of tho guests  for the splendid banquet provided at  suoh short notice by tho proprietors of  tho looal hostol.  The following is a list of the guests:  A. M. Bleasdell, J. R> Wallace, F. O.  Lawe, J. Lnwrio, Qoo. Potllar, Geo.  Bonlton, H. Gould aud J. Miuton, of  W.C.T.U. <will SfSeet  On Wednesday, Nov. 9, the" recently  reorganized W. O. T. U. of Oreston, will  bold its first meeting at the home o-U  Mrs. Henderson at 3.30 p.m.  The educational half-hour will be devoted to reading the leaflet "Why I am  a White Ribboner.", 'Six of the mem-,  bers will be prepared to discuss subjects  suggested by the topic.  The business half hour will be devoted  to the consideration of the following"  items: Election of a permanent secretary, superintendents for the departments  the purchase of tracts and music, and.  the next place of meeting.  The presence of the fourteen pledged  members and all others interested in.  the causo of temperance is earnestly  solicited.  A Great Success  The Thanksgiving dinner given by. " ' v  the Ladies Aid Society of the PreiVby- -^  terian Ohurch held here last Friday "j  evening in the Mercantile Hall was a -\A<  great success and was worth double, thp */ fs  prico paid. Ths large platters o������ oold <*  tuakoy and chicken a& weii as omaro''" j/j!  dainty edibles were partaken of by nrtii- /" ������  ly two hundred people, the' haiuLsomt* X X\jt  Bum of ?75 00 being i-ealized. From tho "V{^*4|  repast displayed ou this occasion ic i-> ��������� * 4?  evident that some excellent cooks adorn ^  the Presby terian homes of Oieston. " 4 '?  This Thanksgiving dinner was followed X t \  by a lecture from Rov. Samuel Saxkis- y/������  sian on Armenia, ana the /massacres-iny1 '"-���������������*  that country: Mr. Sarkibsian < gave a - Xy  very interesting and affecting lecture. " /3j  He described the origin of the - Armenia ���������?  people, their customs, and lastly des- , ^  cribed from his own personal experiences > />  the terrible massacres of 1896, and howN ' 4"1  he escaped from the country. As' * tho v V^'  reverend gentleman portrayed the aw- - *���������)<(  ful massacres and described how men,  women and young girls were butchered "  there was scarcely a dry eyo in the large ,  assembly; and lastly ho described, how *  he escaped out of tho oountry by the  aid of stratogem. , '���������  The Rev. Mr. Snrkifisiau however is -  of opinion that undor ihe Young Turks' "*  ralo things in Turkey will  greatly Jm.  provo  ���������; - ...fl  W. K. Brown has tho plans ami X  specifications now ready for tho  proposed warohouso and a moating  of Iho members of tho Farinon*'  lustituto will bs hold in tho old  sohool houso ou Thursday next  Deoounbor 10th at 8 a'clock.  Every member is requested to bo  proBOiit if possible.  -���������-���������-���������-���������-���������-���������-���������-<  PiAOMC ������5k������������ ������0  iti.iHii'iy-li.ii-'  ���������:!i.y!������i,.'f-.. Cloaks- ar.d wraps are thu first to indicate the trend of fashion for the com-  ii*g winter, -unl aheady it i* quite apparent tliat..- the .'extra-- wrap or outer gar-  ini'nt.wiil be aii important factor in the  v/iii.tcr outfit. The smart, severe, tailor-  stiect gown io crjns'.dcxed auabsolute ne-  C4-*-s*ty *.>>-��������� almost tve'ry. woman, but  with the fashions of. the present moment  the real tailov gown iias lit'Ie ia eoru-  nien, for its always more or less eouser-  \ativc i\n?s are totally at variance with  the still E-xtrcai������"Vstylj*5 that are so 110-  ricaabie. The one-mace go.vji. so.ealied,  though". now it is ia two piecy-s. skirt  and waist, is not always compatible with  a cojtt of .'the game material, for a weight  of fabric that is best for a skirt and  waist is often impossible for aa outer  garni-eut. being e;titer too heavy-or t������w  listht. Then there must W the extra  wrap, coat or cloak, for there are very  few days, in America at all.event?, during the'autumn wnen the gown'without  a c-0:!t is sufficiently warm.  This has been and is a season wh-en  the ���������.rearing of.-..scarfs of aii kinds has  ���������brcn most fashionable, and whilo mar.y  Imve been of thin, materials suitable for  siimmcr there have been many of silk  and satin, which are now b-*mg mado up  with an interlining to give more warmth  and are al3o being copied in velvet, marabout and cloth and fur; the. velvet scarf?  arc.most effective of softest chiffon velvet, preferably .black, lined with white  satin. They nre on. the same lines as the  pmnihir black nnd white satin scarf,  m-.de two yards in length and from a  bfi'f to three-qmrters of ������. yard in  width, the ends f:nishd with a siik ta3-  '���������"'���������' Those math* on tho straight are a  lii tic more clumsv around the neck than  t'-- ones on the bias, but the latter have  of nceessitv seam*, which many object  ir as marring the material.  Graceful New Cloaks.  Cloak*   are   far   more   graceful   than  cnaU for wear  with  many  of the  new  (iowus ami there Is nothing exaggeratedly extreme about the smartest.    In or.  iter, however,  to  introduce  some-novel  ff fonts  there  nre  two  or  three  models  that have the ungraceful band to hold  Mm the fulness around the bottom of the  cloak, but Ihe fif.nes?- caught in is only  ul the buck, mid does not give the same  ugly effect, a* when it extends entirely  around, and the wonv.ui who looks bos'?  in the cloak that is not wught in at all  can  bo ������tuito  content  in  the assurance  that she is not wearing an out of fashion  giiriiiviit.    ThJ."   back*   of  all   ihe   wraps  n������>  most  earefilllv planned  si  that  as  much length of lino ns posv.hlt* i* yivon.  Tliey ������i"j silso cut to give a slender ap-  pniif.ini'e.    If ii con. rather than a clonk  then tlie oti'iu'-lit. flat b.u-k i* the m >re  fi-humble; if -i c*!'>'*.k with nailerslenves  ||,o>i    th'.'!���������*    is  ''.ior*   fu'lie-s below  the  NJionltb'vs,  hut  at  t'v<   s'ime    time    the  ���������.-.������������������r.-n  aud   th"  mnteiial  as   well  must  lniti'j n* -.tra'.-ih'. as pa.s*ibl.\  In sharp contrast to the straight, narrow effect of the gowns and coat* there  aro some most becoming and effective  wrap* that are extremely wide and full,  the fronts so wide and long that they  can be crossed over nud one end thrown  over the shoulder. Made hi softest Canton cr-MM-. chiffon velvet or satin, the  hitter not ho new, but just as popular,  tht'se are uin*t becoming garment*.  Cloth is also used, but is not nearly ho  Hiitisfuctory a material, for even tho  very softest ami most exquisite quality  docs not give the fume effect, as It is  too thick, the most fa.hionnblo wraps  at present being the lightest In weight,  and desired warmth being obtained by  an underlining. The embroidered and  beaded Con ton crepe* nre extremely  ������nuirt for this purpose and arc too ox-  pensive for thi* purpose nnd are too  expensive to become ovcrpopiiliir. while  for the benefit nf the majority of worn*  on be it known thnt there are to bo  found mod <>ffwtiv<' material* in cotton  velvets that are well adapted to them*  Htyle- und which will wear quite n������  b'i������tt n������ tlu* fiishlon will lust, only  ������!���������. r.-nterhil inu������t 1*> of the softest nml  ligiiN'M to miry out I he lim* tliat ar*  demanded.  TIi'ih t*'mg tin njxc when all nort������ nnd  ������k������crl|>tioii������ of material* nr<> Mng used,  it is not m remarkable tluit what was  once coiinlib-rcd nultnble for funiitiire  covering nhmild bo ulill.wd. T-������'Mig ovon*  ing emits of l/rocflule and ti������P''*try ro*  culling priests' robcm are exhibited nn  umong the very Intent fashions, nnd tlm*  cnul.l not be 'anything more beautiful  In coloring, druign and texture. The  Ifrcat ilniiHcr U In the choice of color  mid weight of umtcriitl, If tlie to*  lienvv and Htif* in ������elcc|eil, then the garment looks licjivy nml lack* the sinnrt  *ppenn������nce demnntfoil.  All while, or all liii'ek v.vuniiitf >.".���������*������������  IUC   ieit   r.c,   f.i.',hlfl������nh!e   ;m   ih*   enl/,rer������,  ������n������l   there   j*   a   wide  range  of  choice,  from the vivid *lm������dc������ to tho foft pi'������lel  ������oUi*.ii.j*j������.   Tm Iftller a:a jkC!'. ckr/m-  ing and generally becoming, but the  bright blue, yellow, cerise, green and  mauve are extremely effective, while  for these who prefer sharp contrasts  in color the combining of two colors  can be well worked out. One model, a  black liberty satin, lined with an exquisite shade of cerise, is popular, while  a pale blue with a pale yellow is also  attractive. Gray-with cerise is a dangerous combination unless just tht  right shades are s-elected, but none the  less it is fashionable, while two shades  ot* purple are most effectively combined. An embroidered 'crepe, in dull yellow is lined througho lit wi th yellow-  one tone lighter'"in color, and this latter  is the smartest of all. Black and white  are 'combined ek-vcrly, ami effectively  in a loose coat or mantle, of black satin.  trimmed* with bands of black velvet ribbon. The velvet ribbon is'.put. on-in  rows around the foot, while on the wide  revers that crc'ss iu front there are two  'row's, the outer edged with a narrow  white satin. This one note of white  against the'black'.is ���������almost .too abrupt  in contrast, hut it is'immensely becoming and very smart, and furthermore  has the immense advantage of being  appropriate both as an afternoon and  an evening wrap, so that it will be copied in black velvet for the winter.  Velvet Evening Wraps.  Velvet evening wraps for winter are  adready being exhibited .by "the leading  dressmakers, who allow their favored  customers a glance ac these. marvels,  and: also a. chance to purchase at the  highest price. It requires a most resolute and firm spirit of self-denial not  is yield to their faseinatipssl A .-'purpl*  ���������vselvet evening coat has a dvep yoke effect in rows of shirring or cording across  the shoulders.'"ths upper part of the  sleeves and the fronts, then -down' the  fronts are band-s of marabout the exact  shade of the velvet, with a much wider  -bend around the bottom. The model  exhibited is in the light shade of heliotrope, but -would, look equally well in  any other color except black. If made  up in black there would be the risk  that it might not be becoming, for black  marabout next the face is rather a dangerous experiment for any but the most  perfect of complexions, and the great  point of this garment is in the trimming  and material matching so  perfectly.  A. T. Ashmore.  and has    three    tiny    buckled    straps j  across the instep and buckled above.       1  Button shoes seem to be fashionable  for almost every occasion where high  shoe3 are required except for theheavy  walkingr'bOot.-AV'.-These heavy boots are  mostly of V calf skin j and occasionally  they are tan. y A hovel feature has,been  :^, +..������,!.,������������������ J Y_i���������     i.l.���������  ���������Ur.r.t-^ T*V Si."'   ";4.������i  ...UlVUUUCU    .HIV     VHCOC OOtfUO. A.C    AO WU  have  the uppers decorated in conventional design. V;  For7 evening gold kid and cloth of  gold slippers and pumps will be worn.  In the pumps for evening wear fancy  rhinestone buckles are much in vogue.  The Du Barry or Louis heel are'A.the  correct style foi' these dressy slippers,  but in all the footwear for general utility the sensible Cuban heel iis featured.  NEW HAT SHAPES.  They vary.  It's'a "trying out.'?  One immense hat is flat.  Another hat has a towering crown.  Some sorts are almost entirely brim.  "Yet others are almost entirely jy matter of crown.  The fact is there will 'be.., two very  modish hat types.  One Will" be along the turban and tho  ".very narrow-brimmed-lines.  The other will be more or less large.  THE   RAINY   DAY.  ���������Are you a busy woman?  ���������Then you utilize the rainy day.  ���������You are pretty sure not to be disturbed.  ���������Few friends are likely to make you  visits.  ���������Therefore the rainy day is the time  to "get busy."  ���������One woman usually makes a fruit  cake when thus "immune."  ���������Or she makes it a point to get to  the  bottom of her mending basket.  ���������Or she may strighten out a closet  or a bureau, arid do a little amateur  "French cleaning" on evening dress or  other article.  DRESS   BREVITIES.  the  The  Suppressed   Shoulder,    and  Gausy   Quality   of   All   Our  Attire To-day.  Always ih matters of fashion it seems  there is some one thing to be suppressed.  Scii.etimes it'. ia liair; sometimes it is the  waist.: sometimes it is the .-"entire outline  of tin* figure which is to bo disguised; by  drapery of sonic alien form; at present  it is tlie. shoulder. The .Ylugyav bodice  and the seamless shoulder of most out-  of-door wraps do their best to hide the  fact that the arm is not a continuation  of the neck. This is not the best effect ornamental belt, and embroidered very  to give with the enormous hatsVpf the e'.uboiately with silks and jewels. This  moment, but it is interesting to see how is an adaptation of the chasuble idea  very nearly the good dressmaker makes stolen a couple of years ago from the  the* line from waist to ear continuous,   church to adorn the world.  FASHIONABLE   FALL  HAT.  Fabric hats* aro favorites for ear ly autumn wear. They are light in  weight, and yet not quite so "sum mery" in appearance as the straws,  nor so heavy iuul wintry as the felts.  Tlio one in tho sketch is made o f white pongee and is trimmed with  a black satin ruche around the cro wn. A full black aigret lends height  to   tho  otherwise  flat  effect.  clasp on the shoulder seam, thus liaug-  ii'g in t:ie traditional manner favored  by the cloaks of all fairy'princes. Allot her delightful little garment consists  ot' two feet six of single width satin  tu chitfon cut lound the neck and  meeting on the shoulders a smaller  length of material, the two of them being bound in round the waist with an  FASHIONABLE FOOTWEAR.  The great vogue this fall of the extreme short, narrow skirt for street  wear demands boots that are handsome and distinctive. In boots as well  as in everything else pertaining to a  woman's dress, it is the little new  touches or ideas that count. No woman  is content to wear the same style of shoe  season after senson. This fall the fashion in shoos is on in.por.nnt tuibject  with the woman who cii-js fov her appearance.  First of all, the style points to bout  in mind when purchasing shoos aiu:  The increased use of doth topping, hi  combination with  cither patent leather  or dull vamps, the    -ixtoiision  of    tlu*  use of black satin from pumps to boot.,  a    tendency    toward    slightly    longer  viimps, tho uso of narrow woltings ovor  vamp seams, the use of ornnmeutiition  at the throat of tho vampa and tho superseding of the long wing tips, with    a  small point in the centre.   Ulnck velvt t  and sntin will havo ooniiiljrable u^o in  slippers, as well ns in tlio toppinq^ of  boots, and rhinestoncs  joiAtiinie to    bu  lined in ornamentation.  In Oxfords nnd ties tho    low   offeot  prevail*.   Tho one, two, ami threo eyolct  tics and Oxfords are    most     favored.  Another  new    feature  in   th'j  urni    of  fancy buttons both on boots and rltp-  pel's.   The buttons nro us .mily of   tvt  jot, pearl, crystal, nnd enlov.nl stones.  For day timo wear iti 'ntr.   fall   and  onrly winter nothing Is   Bin.trtor   ihnn  black shoes, nml the yhave taken a now  lenflo of life in Paris, wlmre thorn la   n  fancy for wearing tho.n with wliltn     ov  light colored hose, In quint, '"���������Id timo  fiiHliion,    Patent loather, though     mi*  comfortable, goes so wisU with thes nop-  ulnv pntent lonthor belt tint o I������ iimv ho  much worn, that It milmhledlv will l:o  popular nil through the wl.Hor sunmm.  I'ov hard  nor vice, however, tlion*    Ih  nothing that  will oi|unl ciilf.skhi,   both  in tiin nml gnu metal.     Tlio    oozo or  Kiieile leathern nl������o nro shown In black,  brown, nml groy.   Tho last usually looks  ll'ly, nml tho women whoso foot aro    at  nil Inclined  to lm large,    hIiouM   avoid  Ihcm.   HiiedcH are so 'comfortable, how,  f*ver,  thnt  the  womnn  who onco    linn  Worn them   cannot   easily Ro   buck to  Wearing tin* harsher leathern.  More"   perforation*   than   untinl   trim  tin* leather eilges of Mm iivi'iu^u    high-  clusH hIioi',    A modish shoo shown     hi  Kim metal, tan ami black calf, had   one  of the now Htmight tip* nml wan i'uston-  Ml with flut, smoke pearl buttons,  More  nml  more fontwenr  Im    cIiokmi  WllVtl    H'M'li'llrii    to    thi:      i'.mtlJi.ir,        .','*.!  "h"*'"', ;������tiiI 'wl������, n������id MllppiTH nro mmlo  to mritcli frocks or to luirmonl/.o with  them, A boot U ehown IUIh hciihou with  tlc'.h '���������.";���������.".��������� and ;.V.;'ii leather' v������mr*)������   i'lo of fo!d������  A great advantage is that mantles,  made in this way slip on very easily.  The gossamer summer���������tliat A is tire  name by which the hot months of 11)10  will be* known���������for of the semi-transparent, materials, generally called the  veiling fabrics, no one seems ahle tc  make enough. At garden parties and  the various receptions, the gay sporting  meetings, the flimsiest dresses are seen.  Tt is uo exaggeration to say that some  of the toilettes seen are so fragile and  so y gossamer-like that they would not  lookout of place in a ball-room. Their  filmy beauty is produced by the use of  such delicate fabrics as chiffon and marquisette, the finest of Chantilly lace and  embroidery that fairy fingers surely  must have fashioned. Ay  An Expensive Fashion. V y  In some cases over a tourrea/u of satin, so soft that an infant's cloak migM  be made of it, not only One, but two or  three layers of gauze are posed. One  layer almost, but .not Aquits, disguises  the fact that bands of embroidery lurk  beneath it; another hides or almost  hides the lustrous V stitcheries that embellish it.  ���������'.-.'.-The sum total of the effect produced  is that of absolute: restraint���������indeed, in  some instances to the untutored eye it  would appear that the dressmaker had  had to be satisfied with the scanty resources at lier command.  There is certainly no superfluity in  any kind of adjunct of the toilette at  this moment, with the exception of the  millinery worn. No effort towards ostentation is permitted, and for that reason all the more subtly splendid is the  result achieved;  The fashion for gossamer is an extra vngant one os concerns the purse,  for though the material required for the  dross may not amount to many yards  it is so fragile that its "life" Is not a  long one. Nevertheless all the great  dressmakers give each gown they produce, some touch which marks ia as tlio  work of an artist in fabrics.  hides tho lustrous stitcheries that em-,  hellish it.  A blending of many tones of delicate  orchid mnuve compases a toilette that is  a veritable poem ip. gossamer. Nothing  move substantial Is used for the dress  thnn chiffon, if exception bo mado in  favor of tlio veiled embroideries of lluy  pcnrls which decorate the corsage anil  tunic.  t.uito sonsationnl is an evening dross  drawn so tightly in at the horn of the  skirt that it looks ns if its wearer  would need to bo lifted into her automobile.  The fouvronu of-pearl' pcrny satin  mado to mould tho form is almost covered with pansy puvplo mousaollno do sOlo  caught up In fostoonB'abovo tho skirt's  hem with silver,' thrends and pearl nnd  purplo tube embroidery nnd decoratod  to nintoh upon the bo'dioo, The thin  overdress is almost. n������ closely fitting to  tlm figure as tlio satin under ono, and  the horn of satin at tho foot of the skirt  is so circumscribed In width thnt tltro  fcot Hoom to bo hold fnst priHonnrs and  only the shortest stops can ho taken;  Qoooairtor  Hoadgoor,  Such garments imitate tho comments  of the olonoly enveloped mummy, and to  mnny of them npportaln tho charmingly plcturrflqiie mnntlos mnili* of chiffon,  which emphasize tho gost-iimer olomont  of thn Bummer roportolro of dress,  Tho frngllo gossnmora liavo mounted  to tho hendgcav of the hour. Turbans  of chiffon iii laycru of *oftf pearl nnd  mnuve slindof, In doiwo black, and In  whito nnd black, aro soon nhlo by ������ldo  with enormous lints of leghorn, rloo  straw and gauged moiiHHollne, tlm brinm  of which aro transpnront enough for tbo  face to bo soon through them, though  they nvo largo enough to lildo tho conn-  tminnco ontlrely.  '.ro return to (Irosseii many of the veil-  Ing sorts mny woll servo for winter  evening ilrcHrt,  Tho Contoo Up>te-Date,  VnvloiiB modlNuatlonn of the jnMm  Idea nro Hcnn on up*to-dnto outdoor  gowns, Onn of tho Mmtirtiml. U a clonk  nn mie ������|H������uld������������i* nud a. emit, on tlm  oilier, Thin l������ Hlitiply mniingeil by mult*  lug only ono hIoovp, whilo on Mm othor  Hide the drnpery \������ caught up In a cou-  by an onnmi?l ��������� or allvor  The New Pelisse:  Also by way of a wrap is the new  pelisse of unlined chiffon, which is also  made of two straight bands of material, but is sometimes joined at the  sides by an embroidered panel. Round  the neck it is ornamented with embroidered on rats'-tail trimming of tiny  satin wool. From the point of view ot  protection it is, of course, a farce, but  it adds an outdoor look to a costume,  and it is undoubtedly very graceful.  HOW  TO   MARRY.  It's easy to learn.  All roads lead altarward.  Advice is offered on e\ery hand.  To be sure, Punch hae said, "Don't.  But tben others unite in saying ''Do.  The   trouble  is  they only confuse  a  poor 2'ri-  One woman says, f*Do not marry the  ���������-vi<-*-*>   ������..-,^  MtrAoi*: "  Another holds a bad temper to be the  most unbearable vice.  (As if a gentleman's temper was allowed right of way during love-making!)  "Never marry a man who drinks,"  proclaims a third. If *he poor man  doesn't drink water he'll get appendicitis.  And eo on, the latest "being from a  bishop: "Don't marry a man who will  not kneel to pray with you." Drawmg-  Tooni tests of this type at 11 p. m. would  look like bedside seances.  serve. Make the croutons out of whole  wheat bread. Cut the biead into cubes  ciiw-aalf inch square and toast m oven,  until a delicate brown. Drop ten or  tw eive of the cubes in each dish of soup  j ii si before serving.  Stuffed Tomatoes���������Take medium sized  tomatoes, dip in hot water, and remove  skin. Remove haid core and set on ice.  \\ hen ready to ser\e fill with a mixture  ot one-half grated American cheese and  one-half grated EnglLsU walnut meats,  fcaerve on lettuce leaf, garnish with  parsley, and put over each tomato one  tablespoon sour whipped cream.  Tomato .Figs���������Scald and skin small  .sized, ripe tomatoes, either the red or  yellow variety. To eight pounds of tomatoes add three pounds of brown  sugar; cook slowly and carefully in the  sugar without water till it has thoroughly penetrated them; then take them  out, spicad on plates and dry them.  Pack them in layers in jars or boxes,  with sugar sprinkled between.  somest evening capes. (These are often  finished with a tassel more or less elaborate. '  Gilt buttons, which have been exceedingly popular on the colored tub dresses  thi3 summer, will be used on the fall  gowns.  For skirt trimming nothing is better  than wide folds of the same material or  satin of the same color used in folds.  These arc untrimmed.   '  The liking for bits of cretonne, judiciously introduced as trimming, has never been quite overcome. Every now and  then it reappears, but now its popularity  is seriously threatened by the Persian  printed designs.  Some of the most attractive of the  gold or silver embroidered shoulder  scarfs or shawls have richly knotted  fringe of silk shoe strings.  YELLOW.  'Tis la mode.  It may be real yellow.  It may be merely yellowish.  There are many real yellows, too.  There are lovely, soft, creamy shades.  Butter, buff and golden are likewise  fetching.  Khaki is liked in both coarse and fine  fabrics.  Corn (maize) and tilleul (greenish)  are both very much liked.  In short, yellow shades -range from  brown up to a delicious cream.  A  PICNIC  HINT.  When ever I empty a large-mouthed  olive or pickle bottle, writes a housewife,  I fasten the cork to the bottle by means  of a cord and a tack. Then, when the  picnic days come, it is so easy to put  up lunch when the receptacles for sugar,  cream, salad dressing and preserves are  at hand and there is no hunting for  corks.  SICK-ROOM    PHILOSOPHY.  Tell any one else as little as you  please (the less the better you will  please), but tell your physician���������all.  The keeper of the gate of health answers to the oid-fashioned name of "Activity."  In the sick room* to "forget" at the  psychological moment is genius.  Be careful, but not finiky, about your  diet.  Elimination is the keystone^ of the  arch of health.  Who wishes to eonnnit suicide stealthily has only to eat plentifully of fried  foods.   It won't take long.  Clothe -our infirmity as daintily as  your vocabulary allows.  A sun bath to be thorough must include the mind.  Health does not return in a flood, but  in gentle rivulets.  Prejudice  is  harder  to  combat  than  pain. '  In a sick room it's a toss-up which is  the more annoying���������a whimperer or a  whisperer.  Good blood is necessarily red blood,  not blue, as some insist.   ���������  A littlo massage is a wondrous thing���������  for good or ill. It depends wholly upon  the pivotal points of "Who," "When"  and "How."  Shoo him away who puts up a long  prayer-when a stiff fight may save the  dny.  FASHION  NOTES   FROM  SHOPS.  PARIS  PRETTY   HAT   AND   SCARF.  Popular light wraps for onrly fall  days will bo tho black aatin scarfs,  lined with contruating matorinl. and  color, throo yards Ioiik ond-SO'inohoB  wide~-vory soft and graceful. TIiobo  wraps nre charming and becoming to  slender figuros.  Whito pongeo is tho matoriol of this  hat. unci It ia faced, and trlmmod  with tho black Hatin. A swooping  black aigret almost covers tho crown.  TOMATOES.  Tomato Jelly���������Souk onu-UnM box gelatine in a cupful of cold wator. liim two  (jnuit ciuks oi tomatoes through a fine  Btrnlnov, lining nil but the sooda, Hont  tho tonuito liquid, nihilng golntlno and  mult-oiling with H.iIt, popjior and sugar.  Plnco n layer of thin hi a mold, allowing  It to congeal partly������ thon mill a layer of  oliopped eolery, nn other of the joll, noxt  n Injcv of pens, one more of Joll, another  of Htiiffcd olives, nud Initly the renminbi/? jehy. Set nn Ico to harden, frjwvo  with liuiyowilusu iirca.lng on lettuce  loaves,  Tomato Roup���������Tnkn ono quart-., of  ������l,vn in ed tonuitoi'M, bring tlieni to -the  boiling point, und mid ono nml nnn-linlf  jilnlH of rich milk. Thn milk slmulil he  nil turned Into tho tomntcwA nt onoe, ho  iim to (lllutn thn nciii, which will provnnt  the milk from tiuuUiii^, Htln^ to the  boiling point, ngaln add oml tablnnpiton  Heels arc to be lower.  Black satin tnilor mades arc good.  In materials, pied de poule 19 one of  the newest.  The smartest new hats are low, broad  affairs.  Tho plaited frill holds its vogue wonderfully well.  Jet for buttons is not quite as popular  as last yonr.  The colonel's plume is more than ever  worn on small hats.  Shaded automobile veils aro among  the novelties of tho hour.  Yellow is ono of tho favorite colors na  the summer advuncos.  Luce-nnd plain linen turnovers will bo  worn on stouks of silk.  Patent lonthor bolts with enameled or  jeweled buckles nro in tho load.  Eyelet nnd open work designs are seen  iu embroidered, laundered, turnover col-  lnvft .    ' * ,, .   ,  French gowns aro finished with lnrgo  vou ml collars' of hand embroidered batiste.  Tho now sackcloth material is an imi*  tnttou of coarse packing canvas. And  vet It is In reality an expensive fabric.  It is a, mixture of silk and wool,  Fantasies In plumage grow moro and  moro eccentric, enormous eoln spots,  stripes, plaids and Iridescent coloring  bolng displayed.  Thoro in a disposition again to uso  small buttons in an ornamental way,  nnd tho return of old time nail.heads i������  nmong tho poHflihllitii'fl ot fall.  Turbans are rising in height and also  showing tho narrow effect of tho crown  apox, ,    A      ,  Now nnd fetching oro bags ond bolt������  of ertitoiino iucrustod with fhio white  noutneho.  Often tho dUtlnctlvo touch of the  evoning gown Is tho ono,roso worn in  tho corsago, ....    :  Sonrf silk, with doop,double border,  Is tho popular gaus-y material for ovoning gownii. . ,   , ,,  It in quito nmart to havo one's belt,  piimpn and handbag of tho sumo material, whether leather or velvet,  One or tho newest cwrtnln* In mflile of  green linen nppllquod with n heavy patterned copper colored .cluny laco.  Small hate "'of sealskin, bell uhnped,  with a Hmall hr?'n, and military turban*  aro to bo much in voguo.  NEW OUTING  BONNET.  Nightcap? No���������it is, instead, tho"  latest style in outing "bonnets. Probably originated in the fertile brain  ot some girl who desired a' headgear  more becoming than the popular  chiffon veil which she has shaped to  fit the head by knotting over the  eaTs.  This bonnet is usually made of liberty silk corded and shirred over a  close-fitting wire frame. A little frill  finishes it about the edges, and long  streamers of the silk tie undvir the  chin or under one ear.  It is most becoming and comfortable, and is easily made by,the girl  who  is  handy with  sewing utensils.  WHAT IS MAN?  He is a spirit enclosed in a body, and  is there only for a time.. He controls the.,,,  body and sometimes tho body controls' _  him, and sometimes not at all; for ih -  sleep the body is in a kind of death,  while the spirit soars away through the  universe.   He is a spirit sailing ovor the  ocean of  time  in a ship winch is his  body, when a change comes which men  call death; he is transhipped and goes  sailing  away  for  over   on  voyages  of  discovery.  When I was  travelling in  Scotland  aomo fifty years ago I met Svith a re-  mukabro method of carrying the moils  auoss the Pehtland Firth. A mull boat,  started   from   tho   mainland,   and  hnlf  way ncrosB the Firth mot another boat  from  Orkney,  nnd in  mid-stream  tho  mnllf* were exchanged and the bents returned to their destination.   So wo sail  ovor tho gulf of time;  midway wo go  from one boat to another and bogln a ^  voyage which will never ond; but whothor hero or thoro our spirits follow thoir  own bont in the fulness of thoir own'  laws.   Think I   Our splritB know nothing  of timo, spneo or dimensions.   A moun- '  lain to the spirit of mnn is no moro than  nn ant hill, or bo much.   If a thousand  spirits can dance on tho point of    a  nooillo, how nimblo our Hidrlts aro. Docs  tho oaglo flying In tho air find any'dif-  fluulty in crossing rivers?   It needs no  boat to carry it across and, no forr-y-V  man.   Sir Isiiuc Newton said that matter In capablo/Of such condonation that;,  the earth might bo comprosBod Into; the A |  slzo of a cannon bull.   Tho dplrlt in Its;  mighty fingers can nip it into nothing,;,  and pann on.   What wonder any mys'  tcry Is bound up In that littlo word man.  "Thou luwt mado, hhu a littlo lower than  the angola and crowned bim with: glory  and honor. A Tlidit didst sot him over  tho works of Thy hands."  Man's greatest feature Is hiB receptivity- ho Is n  fhdto organ of Infinite tiding. .  . What fa man? Chemically speaking,  ho is only a Httle oxygen, nitrogen, hy-  tlrogon, diffused through a small pailful  of water.    ''*���������' *���������  Whnt is mart? All tho angols gather  round in profound and prolonged study  to try to find out hia majesty, Ida moan-'  noss,'his mission.  What In man? Ho Is a visitor th our  earth, staying only for a timo. What'  can compass the range of IiIh posalhlll*  tlc������? Ho can rlso so high as to bo a  jiulgo of angels; ho can sink no low into bo troddon undor foot of devllnl���������-If.  T. Mlllor.  ���������',  ���������" ���������������������������������������������'  81I0VVIS11 H.VT1TS FOtt.HOllSlM.  (Popular Moehnnlc*.)'  Tho Ohio Humnno Society ban not con-  Ipntjiil Itunlf with oHtnhlWhlng drinking  fountain*! whom homo* may qmmoh tln^lr  II. '.....                i...l 1      /,    ."..    ..' Ml,       f..,,l.\.,.lr  Velvet flower* aro coming out for tho  winter, ftploiidid cnnvolvuli tn plain or j tiiii������t on hot iluy*, , tioinw;'utill Ai.iUiit,  mixed coloiiiiM* Lo ho worn ou velvet ! the Roclcty"lm3 provM*'t ������  ������m*mi<' t<*t  ,   LL.. .    ,..-,.        , ,   ,       .,    .   hata. I cooling tho tired and heated imlmaU  butter, itiu to lauto, ani It \n ronay to    Jlooiht are ������con on many of tho hand'   with a wfrwhlng sliowor InDlt.    .,;.,-,  "���������;''.'   ���������'*'''   ���������'������������������'"���������-, '������������������   ' ������������������ ..-        ..- ���������'���������..'.��������� -. '1 .���������.'" -Y���������.������fi,  .yy ,,���������. -,-.���������������������������!,, ,.-.'��������� !������������������:���������,..,,,,; y ..-.'^iM/fcAf1''':   VY' ���������'X"'X,y THE   GRESTGN.   B.C.   REVIEW.
'_r^9B_'JT.'rfy*i <-d+4BZY
"Yes���a good deal locked in the cellaret."
"QuiciTthen IHave W timo to carry tho
decanters into theV drawing room?" she
said. "They will stop td drink, fight
ovor the spoil, get half drunk, loSo
V<JIU��J,   it's
soon done!
He quickly unlocked the *dining-room
door opposifeSj^then vthe 'cellaret, and
they soon carried' tils 'decajifcers of wine
into the .other %roon>, which resounded
jxow with ,-ha^onslaugljt outside. Beck-
less Falo^'latif'fh^d" aloud 'asV, they? came
out again, he locking the door leading
into the hall,
'���It "will aniuse them a few more' minutes to*'get through $iis afterVthe wine-
bibbing," hevsaid; lighting a, silver'lamp
that stood on the hall-table/, "Come,
���wife, -this way to my rooms, and ITI
arm you, toQ.',',4���.
"Bo;rI know how to use fire-arms;
and, at, feast, I can load for you in
readiness.'' ., ,i__v.
"Youi'are"a brave girl) my Christine;
but,  oh! I would  to Heaven *you had
not eottie into this danger to-night    to
save "my worthless *dife I" he said  pas-.,
fiionately.    ,��� ,   ,   ,
"Hush, husbands What would life be
worth* to ma if jou were murdered? Ah,
_ A crash below1 as if a shutter had partially^ rifted-ra yell of triumph���then
renewed attacks. ' -'
St. Maur tb~"W open a door on the
left in the corridor above, and entered
a large, handsomely furnished dressinK-
room^rith an>open "inner door to" the
sleeping-chamber   beyond.
"My-; roonjst" he said, locking the
door��"J"and who* henceforth shall dare
challenge your-right to ^ be t here?
Strange irony of fate indeed 1"
Theii he dragged a huge wardrobe
slowly"against,the door as a barricade,
and 'going into the bedroom, also barricaded the outer door of that with a
heavyf old - bureau, and a bedstead
against that again.
Then he brought'his wife n pretty little shwjhainbOred revolver, loaded, and,
like his own, on the half-cook.
"You may not need it, sweetheart,"
he BaidjAasfsheshid it in the bosom of
her ^re--,^'hvit^'iti is tc -hand if yon
do. Ah,4>y?Heaven '..they are in now!"
For, with,** crash, the shutters below
gave way, and/ with a 6hout* and rush
r..-.:v,V;Uks.-A-^8tampedo-..io��,.-^ild Vbeasts,.,,.., the.
tl Ay then VttieAtwo'. above: oould? Keor-"titeA want
w yiVof%lassj Sas Adecahters VV-irere:vfbught,*fbi.A
^.-.,,^>,,,.,,,..,-.-:,���-    -.-.-..,-
mug up   the   stairway:
"Mates, come back! ���cut for it!���
���they're down on us!���the soldiers!"
- "Saved!���saved! Oh, thank* heaven.
saAed!" broke from the wife's lips; and
in the, sudden revulsion of feeling she
hid'her face on her husband's, bosom
with one deep Rob, conscious only that
he waa safe, that his strong arm was
lound hor. *
to ��eep them from their prey, pell-weLl
*-"--YVV'��&T^"y:>^ - '���<at-ia'17
A^^V^��I^^Li^)^#a|am I'^VAFaU-
..... A'7AlvWbuld'Atl&^
iV *-;;'thef BoidiersSneyerVcbine^ A: or ^cbmey too7
Y-V.late:?Y���""���'"" '- -....-.--���-���
If-y agination  Or VAfear; v'Bhe^-hWVA-yeW'.'.shbwnp
'^* ���'��?''$���',''fc^rt
fYy,tex$ytt6tLVyx.x^^,��,���. ���...,	
I^VAyA'St. VMaurAturii^^foiiior^iBiid -.'tobk-'Aher
B*"';VA 'clbs^-'Ain^bv ^Var^^^|ittg(^hisV;li567;;tb.
1 .'feAheris^V as&ii^tiu A :&ightfcoA VwhoVkhows
 wotbanOhoJiloycB. %W3:!i!3%yyx;��������� ���:,XX-'1 Xy
,,, A   **|Jy?fir8t^last;Vlrive!yy ho whispered-
^:A��"MjrVwifer-my V all! 'XAyxyxXXyxxyxx
JVy Another, c&^
i A V wa* dowfipsffid-theyV heard1 thefbesiegerfl,
jtay likt* a packfiof' wolveB.-af^r|.tl.(dr<i;prey,;
y>v coitto rushiihg, jostling; fighting^ all ythe
)ywbijse-for wine, up: tlic'Aata,ir-way; and
) V*A:Vrbn? SniitWftA half-drunken ^ybice^Aehoutr
i.yyingty.YMl -M . AV:Myy~^sV x'yA
\lyXX: ������$hiirl;!e>��5!^ddr# m^os;|:*Hearh ;:him ",nfe
\&X: mbvin',-o'y.sbinethink^.;^,^...y '"��� A',^ Vy-' '.V.
I'V.jVAAXilobner goosed his wife and drew hia
|A-fArpvplveri,ih.li?;bnce.V, ��� ��� y {yy: f\"-l XXX y '"';
K^yAy^WliOevor first; shows at that dobir,"
F^rVoVfe'moment there was a pause
Jt was a mad sauve qui pent now for
the rioters, for the troop of soldiers
liad burst upon them, in absolute sur-
^pri^e; and in fact that cry of alarm only
icached the shouting, stiuggling, storming party above, when the military weie
already practically masters of the situation below���a point gained neai ly . at
once. The three shots, fierce shrieks of
the wounded, and wild struggle to stampede of the rest, at once told where the
besieged were.
"Take all the prisoners you ein, and
guard them," commanded Colonel Darn-
ley. "Keep back a minute, Orde���keep
by Allison!'
"My boy! my boy!" was all the elder
nian said; and Frank gTasped his arm as
he, Rahmnee, and Dirnley, with a tew
men, forced their way. up the stairway
against the downward rush of the rioters.
liut the slight, supple Indian, crouch
ing, gliding, cieeping between obstacles,
was the first to reach the corridor and
doorway outside which lav Joe Smith's
.body; and with a cry of transport that
broke through all his Eastern stoicism,
the Hindo lad rushed into the room and
flung himself at his beloved master's
"Sahib! sahib! Oh, mem-sahib! all
safe!' was the cry of joy that reached
thp door as ihe others gained it.
"Faic! Good heavens!���and Mrs. Errington!" exclaimed Frank Addison, as
Mr. Orde also rushed past and grasped
his nephew's hands, hardly seeing in
a bedstead | tnat moment the beautiful woman who
had shrunk back a step, flushing painfully.
*'My boy! my own boy! Are you unhurt?" J
"Deaf Une,Ie w>"> yes: thanks to a
woman s nobie goiira��je and���-"
"Mrs. Errington!' 'broke in Mr. Orde.
excitedly.    "It is you���you,  then,  who
were the  messenger  Rahmnee  meant���
who have saved'my boy's life!"
x��X.ot,Mr8,: Errington," said St. Maur,
h^Vd^rk* glowing eyes glancing from face
^V^^S^&be clasped Christine's trem-
hllngVhandJY''but the  one woman  you
V^^ed .Vto|hie|:iUncle Will���my wedded
'^ifOytheseAnine,,years!" -  ,
Vt^'J^ii^wi&i^our   wife!"   repeated
���^.-���S'-*^^-He��i':iike one dozed, and caught
b|ind^ia^Kranfc' Addison's arm:    . .-    '
V^PTo^VVlVwilijexplain'all nresentlv, hut
Xy*By if He^Veiv"!;' it's the best news ' I've
hoard|g;for��AVyears!" exclaimed Frank,
>tron^y*gAV|AxV ..-���       " K" K\
:-:*''n^i.;��^oji$<FranI.;w' said St; Mbui^
i^atefully;^^ Jyou,;,XJncle .Will, rest
h^re <pj��tl^tf'|iittle^ whilst we three at-
tendAV|PVVW)iykin^*resi:uers after their
tord-ndfc^Gliristine, will you carry this
lamp for^s? V-Rahmnee, see "if, the' servants Kave/ifeturned yet. Colonel Darn-
jeyvyifiyoutwill kindly let your men here
'clea** -^**' '���������-- -' -*-1* -*  ^-*-���*-   ���      ���
Falconer,"^ said Addmon. "for I'll take
train at ^once to Nost Hill, to relieve
my Nell's 'anxiety; so I'll bear you com-
panv to the station."
"Do; snd ask Helen to kindly send on
my wife's traps, for I can't spare her
again," dropping his hand on her shoulder as; she stood, beside-; them outside the
open  window.    "Give  my adoration   to
TT���I���^        r.^,1
(To be continued.)
* -*���-*��� r*i
Everybody knows how terribly hard
it is *o speak on the last day of
sohool; and Puggio (that's his nickname''cause his nose is 'so short) was
to deliver a real oration. For the
last few weeks Puggie could have
been heard reciting before the looking glass in his room or to the pony
in her stable. So Puggie felt confident. He was sure he could speak his
piece all ri^ht; providing Doris wasn't
there. "
Doris was Puggie's best girl. She
was in thej^rade next below. He had
heard thct it was barely possible that
Utterly Helpless and Fries js Did
noi Expect tier _g wi &��..���.�������
London.���No other American woman
has any greater popularity m London
society   than   the  beautiful Mrs.    J.
Leslie   Cotton^  Avho     was     Mariette
Benedict, of ISfew York.
Mrs. Cotton is an artiat of tremendous vo^ue abroad just now. It was
the artistic making of her, when she
painted a portrait oi the late King
Edward. The English critics praised
the picture highly. Mrs-. Cotton
brought th�� painting with her on her
last visic to New York. She exhibitr
ed it and gathered fresh laurels on
this side of the ocean.
The American woman has spent but
little timo in this country, during
recent years. After her portrait of
the late king was exhibited, the rich
and titled. English overwhelmed her
with orders. . She was, a favorite of
King Edward.
On her visits to New York she has
entertained lavishly at th�� Plaza
of our long ride���to mc so teiribly anx- I ter wreck to body_and soul. I have been
ious a time���and the great shock which |
to ftlm* Bt'eatfy at allv"���������<��� There's a pick;
..yiikiitfXy:::\:yyXxy:Yy.^nAy y.A- y->- x
f^ Ay Right aga.nstAiho ivd^or^-twd'at Vleast
%:''W&^A'A���:/���..''���''���:.'��� '���' .,x:Y'':X'X''X'.jyX:'\- ���������    .
'.", ���"'.'���_������ .'V,**, .Ik'"-fill ''','������ .'"���"��� '������������, ��...'���.->.'.'���'������'-i. ���'��������� ;'
XX     ^TlioSo^behlftd^cridd ^prWiird.'  "
���'���",'A<  l}And thono before, criedifBack.'"
the announcement you heard was to me,
quite overcame me; but my own feelii-g^
however justifiable, must not make me
guilty of base ingratitude to a lady who
has this terrible night perilled life and
repute to save my nephew's life; nor
must I"���and now, with a grave, touching courtesy, he took Christine's hand
into his own���"put. the .slightest shadow
of indignity or lack of due honor on my
nephew's  wifu.    My dear,  permit me���
-..-�����    ..*>    Kir\^4-nA it
r\;;;y i A^wUdjflcono, pf Jury and drdnkop, orgy
k>-"^h-jbw4ft'ef WW fell on:1 iho "dbVr^tTid
*'',     locks crawhod,' j.liut tlin bolt atilUikold'
.it Itlieil Va crash again, tho top, hlngo     l\nd
||Jt;^lvteia^'tlhWtitlho^' Btfalnlng Biii-oiJBnw
B^^fclwri���liar. thechda-vy- wardrobo eway-
Wvj(;ViV��dvi��i tho door was hurst.back against
ia:.;;.-'it, ,2,-."��� ��� 'Am.i& 'Xmi.\ '-Auim':��� ��� :,xya
|Vv i. ��Q\m th;*l9MPJ;< Wl etuolc;;;wp a largo
���,i  ,theflatohot, Blllt,I ^Uh,t.l��lfoar.ed,,^    .
,te;;-.'-'"A|Wo^ii, MM.*0MWrw"-'.- t>ft|,����'
a/. : hrawrty arm prbjdoted.Falo'fl bright oyos
V ('-' watehlng-^ili**war(lrnho i��wny��<l nigaln.' �����
/ -' tlioro alh'fc oxgall   Now then,youl" !,,;
' A A; rough ebhrhh.'.head and Hliouklore In
.' vlaWj ptruffflljnff, moaning to '((ihovo' the
hiirrl��ftdo, .piwiied on from hohlnd, , ;
���  :"I-warned 'you, Joo Smoth," aaid Fill;
'������c6bciv:,taklnaf*ftlm, vA.   xy :.;,.;i ,..-)'m'',.;���, .;���""
\- y ininiiotiy? - 'And' iTon Smith  fell baok,
1 down, n liu/ldlod��i*ip-mriii-i *if biimanlty.!-' ���
i    In^a^ly^^liero (.wan aBCopo, of wild
confinilbn  rflmbflt lioyqiid dcecriptlon���
,'.'.";A,Vcrio��W y'rage;"'^- Burning to' and' fro. of
j tliOHp,oii <%;_.tah'BjVwhdflt':,t*Ao.if��Hovi"��i>
mad ilrunk^wlth,   unacouBtomcd wine,
DuMt "��� c'diir^fifo'''fealhcd "Hlierehy,' iuirlod
theniBclvofi agMnjit the broken door'nnd
Wfmlrobo, uftndlng tho uppor part of the
latter down with a roar, npd thonweiWH
hnlf ifiishlng,, halfyiitaggarinff toward St,
, Maur.  .X.   A ���," '.��� V'V , ,���':'...,,.' A .-   ...'...
Quick an thmiRht ho uteppod     liaok,
half throwing hl�� wlfo behind him, and
fired ngnin twin*, innunh rapid ���uccva-
elon that It neiimed almoiit one report,
but ��*aeh nhot hit It* manj one caught 1
blindly <afc the."door, Ithvrothorvturned'
nml npiiji^fiiiiMKi,-.mid In tii��,t.iuoiii��iii,
nt-fet\e<>n*r *HV 'stoijd, wnrHW.'j.thn wfr!-*
r the^dbpriway of the debris, inani
-have''i.nofeyit, met to adopt candidates.
Vtb.thieV( housing of .your men'and horses."
V|Ghristine had'given Mr. Orde a wist-
fill,Chajf-pleiiding glance as Falc placed
aim on:the couch; but she silently took
theyla.ti'o.."''"and.obeyed her husband, fol-
l^wirig"thjemfbiit.    He knew sbest,  and
.���aue'rVthoviihpck.the old man had received
Vife yjras ybettbrVto leave him quite atill u
/.yvhile;A'yThis^V'tpo, was no time or place
.to speak; of a/family secret or trouble.
She was acknowledged openly in his very
hpuscj and tluit' was enough; the mves-
bities  bfVybtlifer8-   t*lc  commonplace  of
life, called for immediate attention and
hospitality; AA
>''! think we need not trouble Sirs.
St.'Mnur," said the colonel, after ho hud
given his men brdcrB to remove Smith's
corpse.-. "ShbVhas gone through so much
tb-nigbt.?'VV;V:"'.<V ' \ '���
A*'"l had rather bo doing Boniething,
-,thank you,*'oblonol," ehe said, quickly.
"Rahmnee and I must wait on you ail,
you aoc."
- In the hall below a council was held as
���toV a temporary prison for the captured
rioters; for though many had succeeded
lii flight for tlio iireueiit, all the ringlcad-
ors and wprBt���-quito a Bcorc^-vvoro in
custody of tho troopers, Joo SmlthVnnd
thb'othor two nicn wero dead ,and .lay
nbw in the wrecked drawing-rodm whoro
tlio prisoners were, ; ,-,
i?8tilMnur soon ��� settled ' that point.
4,TJioroA')wero largo empty stablosVand
coach-housofl with strong doors) and only
,a| floiltlriol would be noecli^l till uarly
mornlnjf, when tho rlotcra could bo hand-
'odypyo'r^tovtho 'police,.. A; VAVA
jTho'jiri^o'porB, under bis guidance, wfl,,o
soph !Vr,��mo-f Ofj; j; ^hij torbwil enough .."they,
wbro���',���;it'owiithp '.thrcb -, bddlco, aUo, were
:taKbnv^'';V9)ir6MtIli%'u^b^:and the horHcs���
.Itj'wiieVtt^ .bavlilryj troopr-ntahlod and fed,
in thoyirildiit-of wlilchvtho HorvantH returned fromtholr ball.,' Their conotevna.
tion may bo imhjifhipii; but certainly nono
tho lots could* thi*. i_ooro of troopora complain, of the.Jiospltallty, thoy mot with In
tho servants' hall; and after supper the
butler, by Falconer's order, told them off
by f<durB Into empty bedrooms to cainp
doiyn and sloop. AA ��� Y  A ,
.,.,< Meanwhile, tjio dining-ipom, which w��b
und��")��8*d, wis.'na'cd ,for tho ><{(n.'th-
ment of thoir offioefrH nnd guests,! host
and hostess, They .were standing,hi a
group talking, whilst tho ' invaluablo
Rahmnoa was placing claret and lemon*
ado on tho tnhloj nndSt, Mnur hnd jimt
-said ho would go up and sno how liis
undo was now, wl��nn tho door opened;
nnd Mr. Ordo walked quietly In, vory
pale'certainly, and looking rather liu#-
gard; hut like one wsolvod on his courso,
and   parhiiiiM, ihmImuj-  Colonel ADui.iloy,
nor his siinnltorti, nor Addison, was ho
utterly surprised as wer*> Falconer and
his young wlfo at that course,
"Oontloman." lm said, coming forward,
>'l hople ybu will pardon my having tlir'
yiiovy,.,*in3*ini*Ud my uui)  un hu*i*to my
(ifirtp>*��if ��V��n.    My **<�������<�� mimt lm thnt
And he placed Christine on his right
hand at the table opposite Colonel Darn-
No one spoke, no one could have spoken for' minutes after that, and then it
was the colonel who broke the silence
by asking the reason of these fellows'
enmity io St. Maur. ,
And while Mr. Orde explained, the. subaltern seated next Mrs. St. Maur began
telling her of Rahmnee's startling news,
of their hasty mount, and how the colonel had sent off his orderly at once to
Mrs. Addison to explain her husband's
*   And then Addison took the opportunity
to ask his friend in an undertone:
"Falc,, then  of course  it  wob     you
whom your wife met in my park   that
-"You both kept your secret well, by
Jovo!" said the othor, in the Brime low
tone. "And sho, poor girl, at a coBt of
which I verily believe sho has kept you
in ignorance���^unless you ore a greater
6camp than I ever dreamed of l"
"What do you mean, Frank?"
Tho haughty blood leaped to his
bronzed cheek, the dark eyes met Addison's straight.
"No���yow\don't know? I thought not.
Well, when sho loft Clifford's" (he told
Nell himself) "she let him believe, as
she did<us,.that sho had boon cruelly
wronged���ahe rcfiiBcd to answer any
question���said eho had no certificate to
"Death! I'never know thisl" ,Baid
Falconer, with such a*passionate start
that Frank touched' him.' "I havo the
lines,! My poor darling 1 why, why did
nlio hot say, at least, that she wae wedded wifoP, You would have believed hor.'
"Weshbuld hove belieVcd���os we d d
���-anything except that had done
wrong," was tho answer.. "Jovo I Yi you
nro a lucky man to havo won such , a
woman as, that I"
'VWho know that bottor than the man
who loved hor, and owed' her     ovory-
, thing. .
".' It was quite;throo o'clock When tho
Httle party broke up for a fow. hours'
roflt; St. Maur Bhowing the gubots to
morns hastily made','-In w>mo sort, ready
by thb housekeeper.* A Y ** .-.'"."���"��� ���'���'���','������ .. 'a
1 Thon ho wnnfc bnok to the dining-room.
What a night It had boon I What
moro was to como���tlio sentence of disinheritance P ���'������ ,.
His wlfo was still sitting in a low
seat; his unolo in his armchair by tho
fireless hearth.
"Como horo, Falconer," eaid tho eld?
er^ man.
Ho camo to tho. mnntol-pioco, -' and
stood loaning lightly against it. ���
"You know what I told you when
you camo of ago P"    ' A ������','���*."
"Yon 't, ������> , ������'-,    .    ���������-.������'������..������'
,rAnd Boarboly two years later you disobeyed tho only one command I have
over lnld upon youP"
"Yes," ho said again. "And I fch
wad,y to accept tho penalty, X bad tbe
right of ��v"ory man, to live and wetl���-
you havo the right ovor your own pro*
perty. But, it letwt, when you know
alt that sho Is to mo���all sho h���� dono
for ono so utUrly tnnUservIng���you may
perhaps, forgite her for b��inav-h��r mo
thor's child I"
"All she has done���you mean to*
nlghtP'Nol I ��hall_B��v��r forget that I
a gambler all my life, till she, wV-n h�� t
woman's matchless love, crushed, o'tu the
hideous vice." '
"You, my boy, my son, in all but
blood, a gambler I" repeated the old
man, putting his hand, to XMs head.
"Don't tell me that, Falc���don't tell me
'It is the bitter truth. I was a reckless gambler till   lately  ,then -the last J
battle  against the  miserable     sin vas
won, for her sake, my darling, " whose
"Husband, hush���it is' all1 ^ pae.c!"
came - under her breath, her hand outstretched to him.
He stooped and kissed it as if it were
the hand of a saint. Was it not so to
"Toll me the whole story, Falconer*'*
said William Orde, a iitie ��� -unsteadily,
his hands gripping the arms A '-, of ms
chair, his fine face growing' ah ashen
gray���r"tho whole truth. There'-.r-there
has been deep wrong and a terrible mistake somewhere. I want to find whether
the fault has been all yours, or-^or part
mine. Tell me all the story,, of, your two
lives." . ,      ���
And, oh! what a sorrowful story it
was���of undisciplined passions, > of sin,
and misery, and mistake, and' yet,
through all, and in all, with, wha^pas-
sionato intensity there ran the richest
chord of heaven'b music���a man's and a
woman's love���hers never onco dimmed
or wavering���his, if once for ,a brief
time shadowed by a mad infatuation of
the souses?, if rivaled by a hideous vice,
still at the heart's core the master-passion of his life. - ..
The man never faltered in his story,
never spared himself one thing; touched
on no excuse or palliatiou, not even
that his father before liim had been a
gambler, and passed lightly over the
hiu-d injustice of his uncle's Btem, ob-
stinato fiat, which had, in truth, ^ boen
in bo muoh the sunken rook upon whioh
two young lives had been wrecked, as
the monoy-lcndcr had seen at once, as
tho conscience-stricken listener saw now
with ovory dotail of the simply-told tale
of orror and wrong that fell on his:
oar, and he bowed his gray head with' a
"groat nnd exceeding bitter ,ery.'',\'���\Xy
"01i,VB,istor~oh, Bister! how have ,.I
done by ,your motherless boy I IA hayo^
driven him Into sin by my wicked aol-!
flshnCss. A,,'..I have dared to part those
Heaven hath joined, and I am punished���I am punished In my children's
yearn of.misery' My son���my'sonl'*;;^
Ho broke unite down \ but' someone,
knolt at 1S�� feet, tho gray head, wns
drawn tenderly on to a woman'a brcaB.;:
p woman'a lovlnif? Jlps kissed. *iway, thA
bitter Wrs, and* the soft toncH ]tliat\ha4,
long ago whiflporcd f,or.gJvono��s for 'i��
liusband'a elm soothed no^the old miin'a
remorseful grief���a mlrils'te*. fhg angel In
very.truth-r-woman's noblest most: Hen-
ven-sont mission!
Thoro.was no much to bo dono and
thought of that day, that there waa
little room for Individual Joy or troubles'
"To provide bread alono for Biich a
young, garrllon." unexpectedly was no
joke,". Falc snidj laughing, as he and his
wi/e left thoir room boforc* <'3ffht.
Biit Mrs,; Cook roso to tho occasion
with true greatness of soul, for. she had
packed Off tho groom with'tho wagonette to tho town to requisition bakers'
nnd such other necessaries ns she Hooded, and she had no lack nf help, for
soldiers and sailors nre always ready,
handy, and good-natured In itmergenoyj
and before ralno plenty of breakfast was
on board, upstairs and down, the prls-
uittna, ih)ity lu iiinuUw, hiihi^ *up/#lkd
with bread and milk.
The next thing was lo send Information to the police, and hand over tha
rioters to tlio majesty of the law. St.
Maur himself rode over to lodge infer
the pupils in her grade mi��rht be allowed to come in his room during the
The last day of school arrived, and
Puggie. after a final rehearsal before
the mirror, was sitting proudly at
hi6 desk. His mamma was there, and
lots of other mammas, but who is
afraid to speak pieces in front of
^Then. just as teacher rang, the bell
for order, in "ilea the next grade?
Doris was gaily resplendent in a'new
pink frock with big pink bows bobbing on her hair. The boys grinned
at blushing Puggie as teached called
on him first to speak. He walked to
the platform and started, but after
two lines he couldn't think of any-,
thing more, and all he saw was those
big pink bows on Dons' curls. He
stammered, stuttered and wanted to
cry���then teached told him to take
his seat.
On the way home the boys teased
him, but just to show Doris he hadn't
really forgotten it he stopped at her
houso and recited it on the back
porch to her and. tbe family cat.
���i, ...... ���q, �� y,  ��� ���    - -
..^ ..  .�� .  ��� ....  .....    a
?1^^'^'^"^^^s>."' ^i&'ty l^'f^^^.lii^jAi5". jr-15^!,'.?���*�����
��'4hat "ato!h*s' mv<*. '^fr��m '* tho warn!   end witness concerned.
onod Ingress with KU wiiapbif; ft.    ory V| am>otyoung, and the physical fatigue. time* worse than mere death���from ut*     "Then Just order my horso too, please,
There is a porsietent rumor in New
York that Daniel Frohmnn,'theatrical
magnate *md eratwhilo ��� huaband * of.
Margaret illlington,-,,is engaged . to:
marry Joeophino Brown, 'the actretssA
Frohman-ViB' CO ; years old. Miss
:Brown is 21.. ���;���.'���".��� , Vy
,."..-���' A WEEK XXilxXX
Wo haye on> hand thirty-five organs,
taken in exchangb on Heintr.man & Uo.'
pianos; which wo must soil regardless of
loos, to make room In our store.,. AEvory
Instrument has seen thoroughly overhauled, nnd is guaranteed for five years,
ond full amount will bo allowed on;ox*
change. Tho prions run from $10 to 835,
for suoh well-known makes as' Thomas,
Dominion, Kara, Uxbrldgo, poderloh ani
;Bel��... ,'Jhle lo your' chance \o savo money".
A post card will bring full partlculurB,--
Ifelnfcman A Oo��� 71 King ct*eot east,
llam-lton. .'-.. .  y,|.--".
 +����     -
V Birds' 8-nse of Homo.
Tho Interesting question whether ml*
grating birds on returning In 'summer,
come back to nost In the same places
as before s��cms to have been ��n��\veml
In the ufftimative hy the experience of.
Dr. C.. B. Tbiehnrst, of Huntboiinie, In
Kent, England. In May, lOOn, Dr. Tlcc
hurst's sister mit a ring on the log of
a swallow nesting In their chimney,
whioh had accidentally got into the
house. This sprhig, on April 12, a small
flight of swallows arrived at Hunt-
bourne, and - four-birds separated from
II wild stopped lit Dr. Thchurat'c, where
two pairs had nested last year, Two
days afterward Dr. TJ��'hur*t caught
ono of tlio birth, and found (hat It bore
Ills sister's ring, The ring was very light
and made* of aluminum. Wince last year
rsftsj r*I^rat!r^ birds 1h***'��* '!>e*n provided with theie rings In Englatvl. Kaeh
ring bears a number for tdontirtcatton.
The great fame oi Dr. Wil'dams' pink
Pills is due to the fact that they,nave    ,
restored to active health and strength
hundreds of people when all other treatment had failed to cure, and who had
come   to   believe   themselves   hopeless,
chronic   invalids.       The   case   of Mrs.
Henry Brit ton, 1,284 Alexander avenue,
Winnipeg, Man., adds  another striking
proof    to    the    truth of ��bis assertion.
.NO. Britton writes as follows concerning
liis wife's long illness and ultimate cure
through the use of Dr. Williams' yink
Pills:    '*It it a simple thing to recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and yet"
it is   difficult   to  express    fully    one's
heartfelt, gratitude for such a. marvelous
remedy, as they have restored my wife
to  health and strength  after  the best
efforts   of   the   medical   fraternity   had
failed.      For years prior to our coming
to Canada, and since that time  up to
about three y.sars ago, my wife had beeos
subject to severe illnesses from what the
doctors said was' chronic anaemia.    She -
was utterly and entirely helpless, and so
weak that she had to ,be lifted in and
out of bed for weeks at a stretch.   Tha
tiouble   was   aggravated  by   recurrent
rheumatism and heart trouble.   She Lad
i.o  appetite   or  strength  for  anything.
I employed the best medical attendance
and nurses procurable.   The doctor gave -
her tonics and ordered beef tea and wine.     ,
The  tonics  and medicine 'would  relieve
her for a time, and then ��ha would slip
back once more into the old state���but
worse if anything.    Then yve began giving  her   advertised   remedies,   but   all
seemed of no avail.    One evening while
reading a newspaper I happened to see
an^advertisement of Dr. Wiliams' Pink
Pills. - Jt ,told the case of a, young woman who had! been a great sufferer from!
anaemia,  and   nho~ testified   to   hb^ing
been cured through* the use of these Pills.
The ease seemed to describe very cliwely
the symptoms of my wife, and although
I had pretty nearly lost all hope pf her
ever being well again, I decided to get a
supply of the Pills and urged her to use
them.     My   wife   was   choiougaiy   disheartened, and said she jxpected it was
oniy   another case   of  money"   thrown
away,    lio��v6ver, Sue begitii tuKing , we
Pills, and I thank God she did, for after   ,
she liad used them for a time, she felt   ,
they were helping her.   From that tnws *"
ou-her  appetite  came back,  her  color.,
began to return, and she who had lieeia
looked upon as a helpless invalid began    '
to take a new interest in life.   She continued   taking   the   Pills,   and, through  y
them her health continued to improve,
until at last we were  able to heartily congratulate her upon her complete restoration to healtbr   Some three years have
since passed, and in that time she has
never *been bothered in the slightest de-
gre��? -or'th riV pin Irrouhle.    Her eure haa
astonished everyone who know how ill
she had bean, and we acknowledge with <���
heartfelt  thanks  our gratitude -to Dr.;
Williams'  pink    Pills, which    literally-,
brought  her  back  to health  from .the
brink of the grave." -        <-     t
Dr. * Williams'   Pink   Pills   cure  eueh ���>'
cases as this in just one way���they aciu-"
ally make new blood,* which fills the d'*- ** ^
pletcd veins and brings new strength to' *
every nerve and every oigan In the body.
Nearly all the everyday ailments of life
come from poor or watery lood, and it^
ii because Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make
new blood that they cure anaemia, indigestion, headaches, sideachos and back-"
aches,   rheumatism,   neuralgia,   general
weakness nnd phe ailment? that growing
girls and  women do not  like   to  talk"
about, even to their doctors.   If you aro '
weak, sick or ailing, no other medicine,
will cure you  so quickly  as Dr. Williams'* Pink Pills.    Sold by all medicinetJ
dealers.or by mail at 50 cents a box or .
six boxes  for $2.50 from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.
...������      ,.   ���
To  Wash   Blankets	
Uso lots of water.
First boat thom well.
Put them iu a strong, warm puds. ,
And warm doesn't mean boiling hot.
Two tablespoonfuls of ammonia should
'be in tho suds. "
Dip the blanket-} up and down interminably in the warm suds.
Soap may bo put directly upon stains,
but it should bo.rinsed out at once, -yyxx
y;Blankets should hover;bo,rubbed upon,
ii,.board, but should bo put through Biida,;;"
after suds' till' tlioy are clean.' Y'1    ,;' -
They should bo squcened until     tbo, ,
water ��i��, well. ,out of them after every
process, and a little ammonia may"bo, A7
put in the rln'Blng water. ���'���': >.'������'.   ' v
,.   ,������,'��� ������*���> -r'    y    ,'   '"..
',;,'"'. (Punch.)"1 ������"'���'���;'"*"; 'V" V a;
'V  tTano���I've BomothlngA'bn . Vmb mind,
'Array, that I hardly knows how to toll :
year.     , , ��� . v,V
'Array-i-Alift wlv It. r!: ���?*������������-'.���   ���������������
Jano���X'm fcfrair yor won't marry me, >
if I tells ,yearf V
'Array-���Alii' wlv it.
Jane���I'm a Bonambullst, 'Array, ,;
'Array    (after    prolonged     pnuMt)-- t
Never irilndi Jahoi It'll ho all right. If"
thoro ain't no chapelfor It we'll be n��r*
rlod at nrcglBtry, ,      ;..   .y<,.
No More Sour
and Preserver
fir a concentrated extract ot spless tt-*|
rivvora catsup and preserves it for all
time. Many people liav* Ktvatt up th��
maklnir of catsup becauss tt unray-i
Spoiled.    You  oaii  nuw ui��ko L>��lUi  ihw
n.'oer tonkin* catsup than you mrmw
htfero ir yuu  Insist on aMttnir P-urtul�� ,
Cat tup   flavor  rrom    your   xroc*r.    It
lMtv#n tha nntural red color of th* toitttu*,
to   nnd    Imparts   th��   most    dslleieua-
Savor.    Bunt cost paid on   nMMdpt   iff
���<V i-^X
���:���.*;���.���-; .*WJl
'.../.' ��'-.Vi S:il?p������������$^  XS:  *.m<  WXWBSMy:  PilllliSiilSIISI  i^liS^lp!  :;:������'fS  r3*#&|I|||E^M  ftwii?!  yy  $&s  _^(>vt:vV.w:><'Si?i������*tf*.^  VMS*:;  i������..|-<JV',.-'S..l  jS-jifei-Wl  'sWK'-Sf  ;T^ft'S^H:a'^Sv8iIi^S^  MNp-a  th;EyGanadiA7N bank hw  H&tfi-  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V. O., LL. D.^ D. C. L., Preside*.  ai cvANncn i Ainn   Rfnfrai. Manaoe"*  PAID-UP CAPITAL, $10,000X100     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000  li y-v#tyy!i-Wi  _3 |i (PMMUNCED tM!H-h'M������) S ,  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA1,  Eronch.ti., Crouo. Coughs and Colds, of  money fcicL.     .���������������������������������       ~������  .*  ^VtESOEIBKa ____^  @'- .ri ������SSai-WS.V������\s .--.Vs-"*; ~3a_~ ������''M  ft ���������������������������-.~.--^-.x'rr-4������LrE^-s'i~a������*&=3^  f-Exw-iaHs  -y-ss---." '.*-_>���������.   'J~-i"4___)_rAJF_* -&&*  -i.-.-s i.1**���������������>_���������   ^^N_?B-H_?__5_srr-'.'5C;=  r*������iitt_"i.Ti  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest at the current rate is allowed on aH deposits of $1 and  upwards in this Lfepartmeni Carefus attrition is ������iven to  every account.   Small deposits are welcomed.  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more pe*son3s  withdrawals to he made by any one of them or by th������ sur-   B.  vivor.  Full and clear written instructions as to who is fe������ marce   _  210 the withdrawals should always be S^iven to the Bank when  opening accounts of this nature.  P23ROY B. FOWLER, MAHAG.BR GBBSTON BftAMQH  Starfee^ 8, do.  Wholesale  Provisions,    Produce,    Frui-  ttaacml CouinU������t,U,n MvrcbiuitB  NELSON        -        B. C.  MR. RANf.HF.R.  **    V     ^S-h,    ���������������_*,     IA W ������-"*W     **_���������.������-.      J*m   Mfc "*a "^-H_-^S^   dN-fc>      ������*S*     _*UMU������    ������������������     -w*������  i Ht ULALJ iiAINU  II    A    \1  Id   nCLU  1*J  Al  a *��������� y  JL 11V1.C---  Come in and Talk about Harness or  Implements  >C?   HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT  STORE  17i$ &  Psb-ishsd avefy   Friday ttt Orsstsa, ; Bsifclsh.Colnsabis, by the Cses4ea?������o-  tM-ing Co., at their offloe, 3Pi*et Staroot, Croston.  Manager.  J. K. JosntooH  RA*_-rac G. Sc-Uraos   -   S-Utssr.  Subscription, $3 00 a year, iu advoae*.  SO-Day Notices, ������&; GO, $7.60; ������0, $10  $-_* Review ia the acknowledged advertising medium of tho Oroaton valley, oir-  ���������elaiiog in OT������r on������ thonMud hooios throughout the Oroaton distriefc. Onr  ������������������loans aro open to correspondents onlive quoatious ot local iutoroat. 0������a-  ������rtka*ione mint be briaf, written oa ono swlo of tho paper only and tigned, not  MCMBMM-ly tm pnbli������-.tiojtt, but as ������vidono������ of Rood faith. We invito support  ia oaur esdeavoars to inoroaae -heuaefnlnees of the Review "by brinRtn**; in yonr  ���������AT������rttM(B������Mit8, (mhaoriptioas and newa. Oompiaints troan sobsoribora aa to  ������������D-v������ooipt of papor wiil bo promptly attended to. Addreea all cotumunioa-  V.to:tbe'editor.":-yxx  ABOUT WiQRfflON  la spite of the dark night there was a  largo attendance of ranchers aud citizens  in the mercantile hall, on Saturday last  Tha meeting was timed to v-viiuueaea ai;  all the hemlock bark needed for a tann  ing industry, after a while wo shall  poqaire an evaporating or a jam mnkinp  industry here to enable us to dispose  of second grade fruits "We cnu .easily get these when the district hae  developed, if we have control of cheap  By paying $10.00 as first  payment,  unci   $5.00 a  mouth you can secure a good Gramaphone  and an instrument that will give you  much pleasure during tlte coming Winter evenings  PRICES  RANGE FROfl $37.50 TO $50.00  8 p m. and at five minutes past th������ hour .power and water.  there bein* some seveutv-five persons!    "There are many other points to be  present, Mr. Jaokson moved ti^.&-;V:\^ribs imm^^'hus into a. mnmci-  Rose take   the chair.   This was duly j ^^   First equalization of assessment  seconded hut Mr Rose declined tc act,  and Mr. W. K. Brown al^o declined. A  motion .yrss. mado and seconded that Mr  W. Jackson take the chair and as those  present seemed nnanimooslr  iu favor  Mr. Jadksott opened the meadpg.   In a  brief speech the chairman stated that returning as wise as yon went.  but I do not iuteud to say very much on  this as the matter was fully dealt with  by my letter in the review. To appeal  sgainst assessment now means a journey to "Nelson, train, boat and hotel  expenses, losing cwo  or three days and  If we  SUNDAY HOURS  12.30 am to 1.0 p.m. and  8.30 p.m, to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  I Creston Drug & Book Coo  W. A, McBEAN, Manager ^  ^  *  the .meeting was called to discuss the  sdvissbility cr ether^rise of Incorporst  ing the district, personally he was: iu  favor of the step and  the matter was  now before the meeting; for discussion.  Af tat some little   delay    Mr.  T. M  Edmnndsoa took tie floor,  to spook in  frvor of tbo proposal.   The main points  nf the speech were as follows  " I have a few points which I wish to  pnt before yon, whioh will perhaps help  yon to decide whether it ia advisable or  not for ns to form a distriot municipality. It ia of the greatest importance  when going into these matters to be  well informed and to disjuss some iu a  manner whioh will do justice to eaoh  and every man, such n matter should  not bo gone into inndvi-edly bnt rather  with great enra and conscientiously.  "We are hero today in a beautiful  valley known aa the Greaton valley. I  have travelled over British Columbia  visited different porta of tho country  and I oan only eay ,liko many others  that, taking everything into consideration, there is no other place in tho  whole of tho province whioli is m well  adapted for the buBlnoHu we nre engaged  in, generally that of the raising of fruit  and the produotiou of all kinds of vegetables nnd small fruits.  "In addition to conditions of soil,  olimato and situation admirably favor-  ablo, wo also have right nt our doors,  one of the boat aud ouRient developed  wator powers in tbe proviuoe, I refer of  coarse to the water powor of tho Gont  Biver. Steps are being taken all ovor  tho country to aocuro any suoh wator  powotw as It Is now rooognisod tint tho  provision of ch0A> power ia tho first  ���������tap toward, tbe establishment of any  industry. I think thut suoh resources  ���������houldbo controlled by a municipality  and not bo allowed to pass into the con*  trol of corporations who will uao them  entirely in their own interoats. I am  given to understand thnt eho eatimntod  coflt of developing liiili poww l������ $30,000.  whilst power sell* at $40 to 100 per h. p.  a year,thnn if 4000 hnr������A powor ann Imi  developed for $30,000 it is easy to gut  wiine idoH of thn value of I his pow������r.  This cheap poorer would enable an to  have a municipality we can have onr  assessment done here. AU .water rights  may be controlled by the municipality,  many require wator and st the some  time much water is running away,  according to the law all waste water  can be diverted anywhere within the  municipality. The sohool appropriations are exactly the same as under onr  present arrangements, we get the same  money from the government and have  the advantage of greater local control.  All poll taxe-s come into the municipal  treasury, so far as the law provides, and  if we were treated in the same nmniier  as other municipalities we could have  an income from this source of about  $1800 per annum. All hotel hoonces,  business taxes on stores real estate dealers etc., wonld oome into the municipal  treasury, aud all lioenoes wonld' bo given by same.   All arrears of  taxes for  two years prior to incorporation wonld  oome tu tho municipality.  Follow citizens this mattor is worthy of  our   closest   investigation,   thero   are  many other poiuts whioh might be put  forward in favor of   incorporation, and  in plaoing these foots beforo yoa 1 ask  thnt yoa will considor them with onre."  Mr. J. B. Moran then took tne floor.  ������' I think," he said, ��������������� The flgui*on given  by the speaker are inoorroot, Mr.  Edmundaon may be nu nnthorltyon  ranohing bnt his knowledge of other  matters is small. If there wero niouoy  in tho power it would bo utilized now.  Mr. Oompton took tho floor agrdnst the  proposal. " The possibilities for induH  tries horo aro very poor ns wo cannot  compote with tho ohoap labor of tho  East. We havo a flourishing country  her* "'id while at some timo wo will  001110 iuto o municipality, I do not  tho time li horo yet." Menem Bovan,  nml Qlaxlor also spolco, aud Mr.Rodgors  mado a fow romnrlca on tho qiioutloo of  wiHiiRAmontR.  Mr Llndloy moved that a oommittoo  bo appointed to iovotftlguto and report,  and R S Bovnn moved thnt tlio mattor  bo iillnwnil to drop. Thft amonilmont  was pat first nnd carried, but tho olmlr-  uiandooldod that uinny of thoso who had  voted for Mr Bovan'ii ainouduieht woro  High Quality  iu our liquors is what places  or brands bo much above the  ordinary kinds. Every drop of  liquor that we sell iB absolutely  pure.   It is  Delicious in Flavor  and mellow and ripe in age.  Onr stock exactly nipet<? ihe  requirements of those who \vhh  to serve wmes aiid liquors that-  will plense. We will rupply  you iu such quantities as yon  nwy need.  1  reston Wine k  pirif Oo.  POOLE  Prop.  -a-ssj^aasaaa  *  The Creston  lack-smith.  Repairing of all kinds  done. Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -   -   -   -  Blook unith Shop directly behind  CreBton Realty & Timber  Oo.'s Offices  11  m  S. MOORE, Creston  ������������������������������������������������������������������*������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  NOW  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The  F,  Turbiins, lints nud Bonnets in tho  Latest Stylos,   Fanoy Mounts  Plume-i and Flower a in  all tbo new Wiutor  SUiuluB  Children'!*- wool nnd bonvakin hoodi,  jaoketp, mitts, ploven, overalls, oto.  in groat variety.  MRS. M. YQUNti  Millinery and ffanoy Storo   ,  A Fourth Stroot, Croston, B.C*  The I^ers^ K^s^es^^^^j  la tiio'KBAKIBST NURBERT to tho ORESTON blSTRIOT.  Stook arrlvim in FRBSH, HMALTHY CONDITIO*  For Prloeo, aw,, write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Crestou, B. C.  ^���������f-iri^rrrinnnrrrinnr���������  We are Agents for McLaughlin  bring induutrleu Into onr dUtriot thus not ronohor* or outltlod to voto upon  building up the town and provldlug a, tlio matter, and ho named a cmnmittoo  looal roorkot for tho prwlnc'i of tlio I oonslutlug of MesurH, W I! Crawford,  ranchM, and wo eould have all thebwui*-: T Edmoniwn, D Loormomh and W V  fiU of cheap power and wator fai all,! Jaokson to tuvastigoto thoroughly, and  ownodandoporatodby tbo Diaulolpalltir! to report at a meotlu^ to bo bold ouo  vl thtf uUUict.   W������i !��������������������������������� Iu iliils i*.������U'/ Luauiii i'rout uato.  Democrats, Buggies,  etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.      EasyTermsA  r^  eston Hotel  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  OU will make no imstaka  vhea y@& get off the Sraia  if yeu sign tke regis&e? s%  the Creston Hotel. TrAyelHwj  saea will S-ibstaatiatc this, vf������  study the comfort of our guest*.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters ior Mining Ikies,  Lumbermen, Ranchers. Tourist*  and Commercials.  iflv  s *  A. MiRABELLI  |THE    CRELSTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes ssade $0 Order  A Spoo-aliky  If You Like to Drive  yon oan indulgo yourself by enraging a  team from this liverv stable for ob long  and nB Bhort a timo as yon desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to sent a carriage to  meet twins, to take you shopplujf or call-  ing, ox* to convey yon to auy Jnno weddings you wish to attend.  Cameron Bros*  CRESTON LIVERY  ^Board of Trade  A representative mooting of tho Board  of Trndo was bold in Speoru' hall IftBt  WeduoBdiiy evening, nt whioh Proatdout  O. O. Rodgers, and Hon, Seo, P. B, Povr-  iet-wero both present. After thoreading  of tho nilnutea of tho provlpnB meeting  and tho filing of tbolong liBtot 00m-  munloatloiiH, tbe committeo on exprooB  raios reported progreufl. The mattor of  the subway under the O.P.R. track waa  thon tiikeu up and dUouBHo^, when Guy  Lowonborg moved, seodud-id by Bain  .Hatfield that tho mnfcter of tha Biibway  bo again taken up with Mr. Sohottold  and tbo Minuter of Publio Works, nud  that tho misBtfltomontfl referring to thia  subway as oxproimed at thorcwientsonslon  of tho Railroad OommiBBlou at Nolson  bo oorrootod,  At thlij, junoturo Pronldont Rodpart  took up tho mattor of the mooting ot tbo'  ABflooiatod Boards of Trado at Oroston  iu Jnuuary and taggoitod that it oommittoo bo appointed at thia mooting to  have tho matter in hand of thft entoiv  tainmont of tho guoits on this oooaslou,  whoroupon Soo. Fowlor moved that the  oomtiiltt������������ i.t>ft������t*v������l to bu appointed.  On motions mado, Monsrs. Fowler.  Ourton aud Lowenborg woro appointed  a oommittoo to havo tho matter of or-  iresli  Killed  iH:  IHRStTS  iiivi.   , We ar������ now handling.'  Ail LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL ani.  mUTTON  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon,. Trout, etc.  P. BURNS & Os.  Limit** "  '  CRESTON       -     B.C.  Stumping and  Land Clearing  F torn $50 to $t25  *Ber Acre  Plowing and Harrowing  Done by the Acr*;  All work guaranteed dono piroiupUy  and thorooghlf. y.    .^; >  ... .yi;  ���������-Yr  I tl     if B    ���������wo--. -���������  xx. a cmsrm^mm  ���������.'j*!  iri -  -71:'."  :<XXi  rim-Mr*  V:;y r&H  aam.  IUL-UUJ,  JULSullA^1* *���������* ���������*������������������������������������ ���������iMiiH M M1 Jf ,-i .��������� 1 MiiM M ii It HM MMM,* MM m it j JI Ai|l|J)|^| J/L^j g   '    '���������''���������''���������;���������:;.' -,::i.:' ���������I.VvYiYV-j.'Vi-^.r^Av-.;���������-.,,���������:: ���������;;���������;.  elated Boards of Trade iu hand.  At tblu mooting R.M. Raid voluu  toored to take up tho uiattor of having  frolght trains out at tha orossluga anil  t^.oommttnloaUi with tho hsad diitilot  railway offlclala lu the matUr. :  Attw tbo trausftotlou of worebaaiuosa  of minor importonoa, tho m������etlny ������4-  jonrnad on motion oi R, U. Rold, W.  H. Crawford not b������iug present to maka  his usual rosolutlou.  AdefloripMon of tho now potato dig*.  ger otvned by Goo. aiutwtigbt, Stick-  son, is, owing to look of snnoo, omitted  thli wcclt, but will bo printed mx%  luiao.  Olws Faaa Ktw:a������d lodoy from a trio  rMStejr*** **��������������� hanquat to the Assou������-Oi!5������^f,wfl^t%w4J������j^*/������^^i-'    *  ������������.������������t# yy.wi r        ^-A V* '     .- J,VX  ~i-o ->V'<>\ fy i~ iv  I  THIS CRBSTOW RBVIBW  Ti If*  IA-Y  I HA  VJI!  ���������a"  r  L  njjNiUAl  lYIIllLHHL  11 MIMIV  , ir<  I .f^frs" iVSft������V4������ll������I  '    ���������"<   V'm *^^!S?*S������-|  f       J.1! 'if".  i! j;   .,  <   r\4:>M   A**^'l������f/_HI  . " I. /'&'.t-01  4k-  I Hereby give notice that on Monday, the 7th day of November,   A.D.   1910, at the  1  hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House Nelson, X shall offer for sale by public auction the mineral claims in the list hereinafter set out, of which Crown Grants have  Owner  Claim  fi i  I Lot No. I  Tax  |������jobg ana ������  fSxpauBesj  TOl'AIi  _  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 amount due is not  sooner paid, ^   = , rT{   ^1?  \ 1/ t -.'%L-C1  -i' vAv  -< -"#**-  Owner  Claim  Lot No.  1 I  rr���������  - uoac anaf  Ezpenso  TOTAL  .Herbert J. Wilson  ������s Ash  Ark Mining & Milling Company, Ltd Ark  A. Goyette, et al  Belle  B. A. Isaacs aud Prank' Fietoher k .-. Bryan  A. Goyette, et al ... '. Bally Boy  \Sol St. St. John's, et al ....'. Bellarophon  ^H. J.  Wilson  .*.....'.:...' Bird's Eyo  ."��������� VDelight Gold Mining Company Balmoral  H. L. A. Keiiar, et al  Blye ^  - "B. O. Arthur, M. D. ..-. -^ ..Belle  \ Western Coal& Oil Co.   '. Big 2  Weatern Cos! *? Oil Oo.  . ,, Bonanza  '   J. S. 0. Fraser, et al Blind Canyon  y Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining Co. CourWand  Baltimore Gold Mining & Development Co.     Copper Queen  Goldep (5) Mines, Ltd , C&K  ���������^Duncan Mines, Ltd .' Comet  A. W.  Powys "....'.. A.. .���������* Cashier  Ohas. P.  Hill Czar Fraction  ;   Chas. P. Hill Czar  J". S. C. Fraser, et al  Centre Star  " J. S. 0. Fraser, et al Crowfoot  ,  Eldorado Mines Ltd Oarmenoita  Dundee Gold Mining & Smelting Co,   Dundee  Dundee Gold Mining & Smelting Co.  Dundee Fraction  '" Geo. W. Coppen  .'....- Evening  H. J. Wilson Emily  \ Gi A. Kirk and J. A.. Turner  Evening Star  *   Br. Clair Gold Mining Co., Ltd Eecunimooe  " 3. McLatchie, 3. Johns-and W. G. Robinson Elk  O. P. Kilt ,  Emerald Fraction  xj. ������,. jlau&-������.������..���������������������������..............*������������������������*.������*.'.. jciziiperor  p. P. Hill  Emerald  -"Mrs. R. S. Lyon Editor  -, The Pilot (Ymir^Gold'Mining & Muling Co. Exchange Pro    -  Eldorado Mines,"Limited Eldorado  G:A.M. Young .../. Edith  Alex. Goyette, ot al '~y,...\ ---Florence  3. Hi. MoLatchie^ W. G. Robinson* S. J ohns Florence G.  Golden (5) Mines Limited ....-, % Preemont  ������v estem -wCsl������ vJ Oo. t _ *i������m... ^... ���������  Franklin  - H.J.   WUion ,..' : Great Boulder Fmction  'J. MoL&tchif, yr.< G. Sobioson <& S. Johns .. Gerald Fraction  ��������������������������������� ������L -urrooii ���������..**^<������������*.������r^.***������������������*������������������������������������^*** Good������Snooffli  ���������*v/������ *��������� oii* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������*���������������������������*������������������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Gola6n O&o  \jm, Jr������   JCUU   ���������**������f**w%***������������������������**������>������������������*if������������������������**>������* G"Old03. -EtGtdo  ;   -a'Siir^-TOfe*'5" ���������i-'-V������������������������������������'Gray Mouse"   '*  A. TfiPo\ffys^^.r. ::  Golden Gem    -  H. Jf Wilson ..........^ :.....".... Huron     .',*  BaltimoreGoidMining & jJoyeiopmentOo. Ltd. Humming Bird .'.  H. J.,Wilson -r-HaddoFrabtion  i;. E. and J. E. McFarlane, and A. Sostad   '  Hour y Iry  _Golden*'(5) -Mines Ltd. ...."*. :. Humboldt      r   -1  ,   W. B. Townsend and J. W. Moore Hungry Man  Now Erie MoCon Company   Houlton  j. A. Turner and G> A Kirk .���������.....' Happy Jack  - J ff- v  4218  3449  2461  tgoa  3238  B680  3278  3944  2924  2353  4637  4638  3771  3436  3429  3927  3273  4399  6833  5796  3766  3770  5201  7241  7242  103  2020  2014  3118  3677  5834  5797  5798  5881  3451  5181  6633  3237  3676  3928  4635  2022  3683  5466  5543  5544  5545  5578  4400  2019  3428  4221  4200  3929  4083  4626  2555  525  925  10.50  7.75  9.00  8.25  13 00  28 00  13.00  5.00  3.50  6.50  7.50  10.00  11.50  12.75  10.50  26 50  1.75  12.50  21.00  13.00  26.50  850  159  525  13.00  10.00  20 50  11.00  8 75  IS 00  13 00  1175  8.25  26.00  13.00  12 50  12.75  8.75  6.00  4.50  ��������� 3 75  ���������������. ae  XJ..AW  10.50  11.00  1225  "21.50  26.50  13.00  6.25  8 75  925  13.00  17.00  11.50  5.60  2.00  7 25  1125  12 50  .. 9 75'  1100  10 25  15 00  30 00  15 00  700  550  850  950  12 00  13 50  14 75  12 50  28.50  3 76  14 50  23 00  15 GO  28 50  10 50  3 50  725  1500  12 00  22 60  13 00  10 76  15 00  16 00  13 75  10 25  28 00,  15 00 *  14 50  14 75  10 76  800  | 6 50  5 75  12 25  12 60,  13 00  14 25  23 50  28 50  ���������  15 00  825  10 75  1125  15,00  19 00  13 50  750  British Lion Gold Mining Development Co... Highland Chief  J. McLatchie, W. R. Robinson and S. Johns. Invinoible  H. J. Wilson  Inverness  Ark Mining & Milling Co  Interprfs������  W. J. J. Hughes, C. I. Archibald, et al  Independence  G.A.M. Young  Ibis  Estate of W. J. Nelson  Jubilee  GoMen (5) Mines Ltd. ...'  Josie  J. S. O. Fraser, T. Flyna et al  Johny  G. A. M. Young  Jennie  H. J. Wilson  .-.  Last Chance  H. J. Wilson  Lady Aberdeeen  H. J. Wilson *.  Lily Fraction  Duncan Minec Ltd  Little George  J. McDonald, Estate   Minnie  G. W. Oopenet al .-  Morning  Maple Leaf Minlnt. & DeveloDment Co. Ltd... Maple Leaf  H. J. Wilson ...~ .". ,. Minto Fraction  E. O. Arthur  Marble Edge  New Erie MoOon Mining Ss Milling Co  M. S. O.  New Erie McOon Mining & Milling Co.  Moboe  Chas. A   Owen  Martha Washington  o. p. Hiii I!.!..!!!.!!!.!!!!!!.!, mowudk Giory-  Dundee Gold Mine Co  M* s������  Duncan Mines, Ltd.  Nevoda Fraction  Western OU & Coal Co  NebraskaGirl  G. K. Green  Ontario  Golden (5) Mines Limited  Onix  Picton Dev. Syn  Pioton  H.J. Wilson  Princeton Fraction  , Golden Strand Mining & Development Oo. ., Pug  "W������  ���������0-j-���������^��������� >T_  Western Coal & Oil Co  Porcupine  Duncan Mines Ltd  Planet  Pilot (Ymir) Gold Mining Oompany  Finlot Fraotion  Portland Gold Mines Co. (Foreign)   Portland  J. A. Coryell A  Rosa  Trail Creek Hidden Treasure Co  Rockford  J. McLatchie, W. G. Robinson & S. Johns... Royal Arthur  C. P. Hill ;.  Rattler  O- P. Kill ,  Rambler  E. O. Arthur ."  Rapid  J. S. O. Praser, efe al  Redman  M. S. Davys -.  Royal Charter  tx* JT* XHit  ���������������������������������������*.*****������c������������������*������a*������������������.**������������������������*������ KJ������lKirJ_C  O.. J. Detter and H. Wright'.'. ;. Sampson  Bruoe White 8nHorry Wright .,.  ��������� Tamarac  J. SIoLatcbie, W. R. Robinson and S. Johns.. Trumpet.. -  J. S. O. Praser, et al *...'  .Twilight '  D.G. and J.O. Porter ...7...  Utopia Fraotion  Robt. S. Day V  Victoria  O. MoElroy  Vancouver  Trail Oreek Hidden Treasure Gold Mining Co. ,W. J. Bryan  J, HcLatohie, W. G. Robinson and S. Johns.., Willie  O. J. Detter, H. Wright  .,.<..    Widow  Ark Group Mining and Milling Co.    Wooloomooloo  5620  11-25  3682  13.00  3935  10.50  3450  9.50  4776*  12.75  6068  10.00  3026  15.50  3925  7.25  3768 "  10.25  6632  5.75  2021  13.00  3935  10.25  4220  7.50  5121  12.25  246  .25  104  4.75  3262  23.00  4219  9.50  2354  5.00  4623  12.25  4625  7.50  5031  19.50  5836  12.75  7243  2.75  3933  4.75  4636  8.00  3659  9.25  3926  6.00  3134  20.60  2937  10.50  1363  12.50  tO  AA  AUiVV  4634  13.00  3271  13.00  3452  2.50  1445  39 00  2460  12.25  3435  12.75  S681  12.25  5837  13.00  5838  ���������7 RA  5302  5.50  3769  25 00  3205  13.00  784 *  -12.75  5S7S  23.50  3802  13.00  3678  10.00  3767 '  24.50  6298  8.00  248  4.75  5476  13.00  3434  8.25  3679  7.25  6377  23.50  897  18.00  2.00  <<  *t  ������t  it  t<  tt  tt  tt  tt  <���������  tt  tt  ������4  18 25  15 00  12 50  11 50  14 75  J2 00  17 60  925  1225  7 75  15 00 .  12 25  950  14 25  225  6 75  25 00  1160  700  14 25  9 60  2150  14 76  4 75  6 76  10 00  1126  8 00  22 60  12 60  14 60  15 00  15 00  4 50  '  4100  1JI OK  J.-V ������rf������>  i-r  14 76  14 25  16,00   ,  a ka  7 60  2X00  15 00  14 75  25 50  -12 00  26 50  10 00  " 6 75, .  16 00  10 26,  9 26  26 50  16 00  ��������� 0-,*.'!  Y  ' }  "Ol  I  I  I  ���������  s  1  !  Dated at Nelson, B.O., thia 19th day bf September, 1910.  STEPHEN H. HOSKINS, Deputy Assessor and Collector, Nelson Assessment Distrlo  - <-o  y-x-  ydi  y<iA;  A*  r?-\    .1-  "     '.'  " -"V*.  I    'f'f\S  ��������� ������   ^.T^>  ** I  '  Nelson S-anrt DUtrlct���������DUtriot of  WMt Kootanay  <Kak������.pott-������ that I. Bad O. Ohatem, of Mon.  IrikUttuehw, m������r������Ud woman, Intend to ap-  pl^ftrporinlMlpn to PnrchMoth^llpwing:  !JM,V^r'Vy V-.^ommeiiolnB at'opoa't'tf  i\vYXXX It th- northw-iBt corner ot >.. 8881, thenc������ g  1 -XY. A ait^Iiorth.thenoe������otoi-ln������^tvttionw������  r';:i->,' S': ������hatni ���������outli,or tocSummit-,��������� Craek,.*thonoe  Slow Summit CrMk to potntV of coinmenoB-  m������������t Containing M0 acres,- more or loM.y;;.,'  Dated July aandaow,  >���������',:  BKDQ. OHATEM. Applleant ������������������  EDWARD FBRGI-SO^ Agent  .^���������,y,.i  Neisbri' tdnd Dletrlot-Dliitriot of  ���������yyyy.Xxy. .y-*.-;.- yWort'Kootenay ."��������� ���������'    -:y-: ���������������������������< y  V VTake notleethat hJcM ���������������*������������?������.Si������TSJf;  onto, Ontario, eale-iaan, Intend to anply .for  -^rmiMfon to purcU������������e tlie followlug dee-  ���������"WnnS^ng-at ii^^  ehiilui rW>miffe,norWb������ukof Bummlt Creek  and about 7 mlloe from Ite mouth,, ttoenoojio  elui>>- eoutli.ithenoeWohalneeiwtorki Bttm-  mlt Ci-eJlt, thenoe along Sumirtlt Oreok-to  Cecil qoodohlld'n eoutheaet oornor, thenoe 80  .olitlnjtVeet.ut.point^o-.Qomm������neemeut, con-  Uinlngiooeorei/moreor lew.:  yP^W^  .'..:/'.';'',',BD,WAnu.TBRQCrBONl;Acen������  Kelson Land r,S������trlot���������Dintrlct oi  West Kootenay  Take notice that 'I, J*. H. Ferguson, of Rook-  eprlnv, Ontario, former, intend. to apply for  permlHBlon to purchase ' the? following des-  Commencing nt a postplanted at ths south*  "  aatem'e application     \hi  DOSl V)]  west corner ofl-ed. oy Chi  to v; purchase, on Summit Creek, 'tbence 40  cbalns^north. thenoe 80 chains west, or to  Summit Croe>_, thence along Hummlt Oreelc  to polnt. of oommenoement, containing S20  acroB,more or lesa. -.���������������������������������' ,  ���������Dated August 25������i. lflio. Yxxxy;. ';y:X-  J. H. PI.RGUBOM, Applloent  EDWARD FBROUHON, Agent  A Nelson Xe,nd Distriot���������District of :  ;    '  ,;>;.Vv,t^y';WostKootenajr.. X'y'y.  '.Take notice '.that L- Fred. .'QoodehSId, of Toronto, Ontario, merchant. Intend to apply for  perm iwulon to .purchase the. following dec-  erlbed lands:  Comraouoln  :***_  .,.-.. ^ost planted at the north*  east corner of L8..1, near Bummlt Creek,  thunco 40 chains north, thenoe 70 ohalns wast,  tbenee 40 ohulna sonth, thonoe 70 ohalns east,  to point of oommoncement; oonteining aao  aores, moreor less. Y .: ���������  Datod August mil, ino.       v ;  V   PRRD GOODOHILD. Applicant  HIDWAttD FUBGUHcJn, Agent  YNelsontandl)ls������rlot--DUtrlotof  :V:-.::,;,-y...;i:;;W������tlCopten^VA^V  .: Take notlee that I, Karl -GoodehUd, orTpi>  ' :..; ���������������������������. onto, OnUHo.salesinanr intend UK apply jor,  yXX  psrinlMion toipurobMe-the roUe^ln^dw*  ^���������������������������i!;i;''������^^me"X^^  purebase. j thenoe 40 chains" wsst,  SummltUe_]^>^  to ���������oolUt'OIieommenoi  Dated ������MfiWAv,  i'i",  ast planted at the sontb;  ������������������ ltoatlon ,to  thenoe 4������  ^ pollit'0? ^hiniencsment, oonufnlng  %  m  MAX  ifa'OODOHIIil),^iPPl������oatot   >H,"AgefM  XX.  V^   ' Nelson Land Dlstrlot~������lstriot of  /';J-i;*.;V.'1,;-.yi.^';v  'Take notioo that 1, Bthel ChaUm, of - Mon<  i; >|^J^Mlm^plniWlnUmdw������������pPl������'-W  p peruilssiou to.parohase :tne rollowiuc ,de������;  y*r^mmunoliigat������ post planted about one  aWaKifinlTwilA  dtreation from the mouth of-JPUeer CJreeg.ou  v ������h��������� north; bank or Hummlt Creek, theaee  ������?M&n������^?VWe������������OehalnBnartn^  It  Nelson Land Distriot���������District of  - . -WestKootenayiY,,/-,t-,,���������,:���������  Take notice that I, James cbatem, of ifon������  treat, Queboo, engineer, Intend to apply fur  permlulob to purchase the following described lendst yy")   ���������  ��������� Ooramenolng at a post planted on the nortb  baukofHiinunltCreeU," about ia miles from  Kelqon Land Distriot���������Distriot ot  West Kootenay.  Take notice tbat 1. Matilda Stevenson, of  Toronto, Oniarla, married woman, intend to  *PPly :for permission to purchase the (follow>  iugdeaorlbed lands: Y -y,.--:-Y;.:,.'r-r.*.i  .. Commencing at a post planted at the south*,  oast corner of J.. B. Ferguson'a pre-emption,  thenoe 40 ohalns nortb, thence40 chains east,'  tbenee 40 chains south, tbence 40 chains west,  to point of commencement, containing 160  acres, more or loss.   '.'.' .:.-,.  Dated August 26th, 1010. 'y  yy       . MATILDABT-SVUNBOK; Applicant  ���������DWABDS-SBGUBON, Agent     ^  V Kelson Laud District���������District ol  V :.A:A-:.\A:V -vWeatKootenay. ;yrJ ���������  . Take^notloe tbat I, Flossie Cbatem, of Montreal, Quebec, spinster, intend to apply for  permission to. pnrohase the following describee lands:,,, ',,���������,:.,.,..--.���������,,.'���������..:-,-���������-,..--- ,���������. .  ^ Commencing at a post planted on Snramlt  Creek at tbe southwest corner of J; B. Ferguson's pre-emption,- tbence 40 chains north,  thenoe 40 ohalns west, thenoe 40 chains south,  tbenee 40 chains east,' to point of com menot-  ment, oont amine IM acres, moreor less, y  Dated Aug������ist:l4th. 1010.        / .  FLOBaife OHATEM, Applicant  BD\VABDF1_HGUbW, Agent  Nejson Land District���������Distriot of  ;. V,,-'.; '.West. Kootenay,. ���������-;,������������������       .  ^Take notloe that I, Btbel Elsie Moore, of  Creston, B.Q,i osoupation married woman, lu*  tend to apply for purtuls������lon to purchase the  following deserlbed lands:���������  the mouth of said creek, thenoe: M chains  west, thenoe 00 chains north, thenoe 80 chair '  east, or to Hummlt Creek, tbence al  80 chains  ���������  qng Bummlt Creok to, point oticommeuoement, oon-  talning ifio aores, more or less. -,      ,v - -.    ,,  ;Date?iJulyaaad,l010v 4���������.;������������������    ���������{������������������������������������yXXyy x,-  XXXyyXy <'��������� .TAMita grjATfflM, Anpheaut.  ���������,-,i'-'-'        .'"...,    MDWAnl������il%HaDHO>r Agent  -MLiVV;���������?���������$*������������������ iW.Xy,X;y',.*Wm���������������������������������������������������".���������"-���������,-,":".'. .���������;'���������:������������������ -  ''*,'*',-;"���������, -'!������������������',.; ,)-,: Vl:^'^Vi,^ly,.'l'���������'V���������?:''^:H?!u'^|^^l'r���������:^-^^l^^ll^���������^l^*l'^ ���������  ������������������.V:V:V,:!':Nebon'-^^  AV'. .'.;, VV'-V WfltKootfriay.   ; '  _,Ta_:e notlee thut I, Dlanohs (JoodoMld. of  Toronto, Ontario, raerohaut, inund to apply  tor pernilsslon to purohase the lollowlng dee-  . obaliis  along a   17St'X������-BummU creeit,'tb������������������i  ammltOreefc to; point of oommenoe  ment, Mtitainiug ioo aores, more or lm  :TD������te������r,f-ily ms&mio.  m  KT7l IOLfOHAT������M. Applteant  1CDWABD KKIKJimOW, Agent  -,;.-,  , : ,;.,-...,-; yx.^y,,.,-.,,���������,���������  -;y ���������-   '--,,���������, ,-���������  Kelson Land Dlstrlot-Dlstrletof.  WostKootonay  erlbed lands;   ,,,;'y���������y   .  Oommenelug at * post planud about nine  miles from ihe mouth of Bi  about 4oo ftet northerly  thenoe ao chains norflr, tut ,   tbenee uo ebains south, tbenee So ebains west,  ...f Bummlt Oreek and  et northerly from  said ereek,  flr, ttienoe J������ chuli x   tl  about 400 ������. _    enoe so ohalus'nWOf, tbence J������ chains east,"  lenee uo ebains south,'tbenee So ohalns west.  to point; of commencement, containing 40  aores, moro oriess. ������������������.; '.���������.:.,���������:. ....'..-,-���������-',-' -; --." '  Datod July Stand, 1010,  BLANOI1IB OOODOHILD, Applteant  Commencing at> post planted nt the N..W^.  angle of Lot 8������M, G.l, thenoo west 90 chains  thenoe north 90 chains, thenee west 30 ohalns,  thenoe north 90 ohalns, thenoe east 40 chains,  tlieuee south 40 ebains to the point or com*  menoement and containing X80aores more or  ���������-1HS. I    ,' : .1      -'    Y '���������;.'.  DatedtblslstdayofOot.mo.VY <  ieus  0-10  CJIAB.  '���������I.  MOOUE3, Agent  NOTIOB  Ax'  KUWAUU JT4BUOWON, Agent  Kelson Land Dlstrlal���������District bt  West Kootenay  ,,;  Take noUoe tbat 1. Kthst Luekwell.  ^nto, Oniarlo, spinster, Intend^ to ������,. ,  pnrmlsjiion to purohuse thu tallowing  irlbsd funds t  Oodrinienoln  of Tor-  onto.Onial  funds  .. "ng a* a post piantea at  eafit corher of j, ft Fergunlm'u apptreetton to  purobaae, thence 40 olialur north, thonoe 40  ebains east, thenoe 40 chains south, tlieiiee 40  ebains west, to point of nommewowtnsnt, containing l������o aaren, more or l������ni������.  KDWA*P ^*kuub6_k, Agsat  '':���������������������������.-   ���������'���������: .   ",���������.'.',���������..���������.'..   -'.���������   ,-jr ''-r v.i, |.' -,-������..'..., -      * ���������;  Take notloe that I. Vina Goodohild, of Tor-  . nto onurlo, married woman, Intend to ap.  ply for permission to purchase tbe to-lowing  onto. Onurlo, married woman  ply for permtsslo   "  desorlbod lands i  Oommeiiolng at a post piantea near nun,  mlt craeu,'about one mile westerly Aram  Southwest corner of Blanche rjoodohlid'a application to purchase, thenoe sv ohalns north,  Cb*n<*e 40 olmlnii east, th#r������������w< W *h*lns soutw,  tbeaoe 40 olialns west, to point of oommeno*-  ment, ooiiislnlngW aeres, more or less,,  ������audiuiy������tJd,me. ���������������������������������������., ��������� .  VINA OOODOMILD. Applicant  EDWARD rMMQViOH, Agsat  Notloe is hereby given that tho Co-  parnerahlp beretofore exlBtlug between  the uudeasigued In the business of hotel*  keeper* at Oreston, B.C. at the Oreston  Hotel under tho flrm namo of Moran Ss  Mead, hi hereby by mutual oousent dis*  solved. All dobts duo the said flrm shall  bo oolleotod by J. IV Moron, who shall  also pay aU aooounts owing by the said  flrm. ������������������' "i'!"'.:."-,���������-,, ���������  Dated at Croston, B.O this 1st day of  October, 1010. JOHN B. MOKAN  019 GEO. MBAD  MURPHY'S LODGING HOUSE  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.      Hot and Cold Baths.  Lsrge Well "Lighted Hall on Ground Floor to rent for Dances, and  ' ''   Concerts.       '���������   "  Canyon Street   -   CRESTON  >oooooooo������o-x:  ��������� ee > <������������������>������������������������ o ������eesc.������ee������e*������si e������e*������������e*>ec������oeeee ������������������������e������ee������eee������������  October School 'Report  yyXw'  .,��������� -'X-X'if.xX.'n',  .��������� ������������������:���������..-.,'.'������������������ 'i.:.v-Sii'.-i  '���������5������!i  Y*:  ��������� --;i- ���������  A,  Creston Tailor Shop  SiMimwuuiiiiiiLiLininiinu iminuiiii ... iw������w������^rwffip"<l'"i'i'<H"l yny "'.iiiiih.iihi 111ifi|iuim��������� minnniim.rL-aMSS  <.<iX  '.''liS''1  ���������';",'. vir,.'-.!'v..  yxAxy  ''"���������'; V'ljy'  Men's Garments of all Styles made on* short notloe.  in and solobt youv oloth from our large  Stook of Samples  Call  we Tare also specialists in  In our olothes cleaning department: jwo excel.  pressed whllo yoa wait  simsiniBuiaimmii)^  LADIES TAILORING  Clothes cleaned and  SCSESB  wjbsmujx  SCR  SC  5a.',:xx;i������  EUGENE CASERTA   >     -   .   PROPRIETOR  ���������,������,+;������ ,������,# e ������ ^ e������������ ��������� e ��������� e������ w+ e e .���������������������������������������������;������..������������ ��������������������������������������� ������������������������ e ������ ��������� e ��������� e ������������������������ ������e������������ee ������  X'&l  AM.  N.Uon Land plslrlot-Dlstrlet ot  West Kooteuay  Take notice that I. P/ed Otevenson, of Tor.  onto, Ontario, printer. Intend to apply for  permission to purebase tbe following des-  erlbed landst        ,      M   x.������������������ ^ ������������������.        ^  Commencing at a poet planted at the southeast earner pf Karl aaodobtla'a application to  pnrehase, tnenee <0 chains wast, tbenee 40  attaint south, tnenee eonhalns eaat or lo Hummlt creek, thenoe along Mummit Creek to  point of oommenoement, containing IM aeres  AND CARRIAGE Vi/ORKB  Buggies, Democrats, Gigs and Onttere for salo at reasonable prices  We do all kinds of repairing find wood work with dtspntoh  Oar shop Is located noar tbo O.ston Meroantlle Oo.  We are also agents for the Oregon Hnwwty Oompany and handle  Vlnt^na-tTratbATMM   -'k..  ���������������������������"���������"''������������������"���������'������������������"'���������������������������"������������������'"mii^^  W.K. BROWN    ���������   ���������  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmem  Total registration ftw.:ithOi.:-.mpnth..SjO|!^  Ootober is'89.    DivisibnVlV88^^|^gefI0L <r_^r  attendance 85.   Divisi<m7ilVixi,V o^OTogp|fv^^||||  attendance 44.   Tbirt^^Vpupil^  attended the full twent^;^!������^^;^f "'":'"''^^'"^"^ffl";  Division; I.: Vy Ay'y  Hazel Andrew     XA';'Ay-'Xy  John Andrew .     '���������yyyyV^vS  Margaret Atherton;y--AvV':VAyYi  GeorglnlaOartwrightAV'VV'VVypVAVV^  Evallne Danard   ��������� V;A-V.vA';;  Laura Edmondson V  Vida Gobbett    ' :A:-:xA;xAXAAXXXX  Stanley Hendren 'Ay.-..;" ���������"Y.XyyXAyAy  Percy Hendren ,V: XXyy  Blanohe Hondren   V ���������'''���������y'yAX'y  Bertha Hurry ,!V ylyxxAXi  Bessie Hurry :, ���������'"xXAyyX:.  Philip Harry      ..'������������������'.,., :VV      , AX/ XXXy,  Ella Leamy -''vVVyVv'  Jennie Nichols .���������.._>-.-y.>v'.;|:V.;->  FranooB Talarloo AV' ��������� X-X-���������'!'���������{-iXXXx  DlVIB-OH-Ii::;V';:."  Bog(,io Atherton ?     V a  Arnold Bain y;';'yyyxr;:XxA  Vranoos Barton ������������������.���������������������������,..-y.4,. -iXixX  Percy Boffey  Stanloy Boyd  Evelyn Burton  Elmer Burton    '-i:,,aV.':>;. 'f'V  lillian Ohorrlngton  Roso Ohdhihgton >  Bobs Douglna  Bontrloo Dorthlok'  Bfamio Dortblolc v.  :  Holon Fowler  Ermn Hoyden  Orin Hayden '  Arthur Hurry  Evelyn MUlor  JBiujIo Miller  Frank Romano  Joseph Romano  Tho following pupils bavo withdrawn  from sohool; Hennr Brown, Agnea  McPeak, Charles McPeak, Ernest AthoJv  ton, Molvln Burtou.,  The two pupils loading last month,  in each ofthe olasset of DLtIbIoq I nw>;  Senior Fourth.   Bertha Hurry, Ethel'  Husoroft.  Junior Fourth. Ella Dow, Anna  Charcot  Beulor Third. Margaret Atlibrtba,  Bmuouo Mwiitlniu,  ^ Junior Third.   Hoool Andrew, John  Andrew.  I A. M. OjjtTWBiairf  , EMll4Y,&jjrAiu������  m  XyAyW;  V . - i,' ���������  ��������� >?*'<  '���������'yX^x.  /���������Ai'..''';'.VjV*  i ft-:  "U  >!,  :���������-'��������� t)i)i&  xxm  yi'yxx.v  : ������������������: l-,<-  , ,*. ry ,-v IK  A:*B  Y ' . -f'i'  '���������}������������������ V'fYf  x~.m.  .;.ii',i4  xxix,  ���������������������������'���������..������������������"������ ���������'���������;���������.,'  ���������, ��������� ,:>ry  :A'fV-  V '.-IA.- Ay "XXx.x>, Yyyy.y_...y xy xx''X-yyx'Xv-yy>;y^Yyy':������������������ r-x. ,-,,^:,<-,.xx ���������  A-'AyX ''AAyAyxAX:AAAx.A.X)!XAXy'Y,,^  XApiXxtiAyy y-yx'tA AyA^AY'iy^ "^^X:- lA);AyyA> "X^ W; Wf.^'^iHfi'AA'xyy^yyy:  ______________l_l_______S_______l-_______________^  '*1 :",. .-  ...' ;. ir. i'  y'-'.-i'-'n' ii..'.-������^t-;wili..-������������������'';, ;,v  ' V*;^.^* i:w,"i^,:*i), \~y\X :Ui..  ���������_______sa____________________________^^  ' i______il___i_________il_^^    '���������ty;,:  ���������        ������������������������ ii������������������ ��������� i:.-.-j.-��������� - >���������..... ���������> ���������- ...,-.-.'miri.  ���������'i'' ."'������������������'' V .V;Vv^V-:.'VVaVV':V'WV,|;*}-VV7^  AAA" ���������:'������;\^*;'X'xy xXXAAAyA^M  /���������������������������-, *. ,,,' v: ; -:���������".i'W-v. >"'':? ^" 'v  V> ti jr^iV^-fj fvj*  ." ���������    '     i .    ' ���������        < - - ' .'-"*--    .,*" <    x.A\  >'<   7-7  rv.  THE 7(3K,ESTON,   B.C.   KE^IEW.  ������i>*4*fcsr*ii A T". *\P  o i m r������ inr.  People Become III By   Being  Told  They Look Unwell.  "A little sympathy, like a little learning, is often a very dangerous thing!"  ��������� Such was the dictum of a well known  doctor, when consulted by the Daily Mirror, with regard to any extremely prevalent modern practice���������the practice  common with a certain <.lass of peoplo  ���������who seem to take a positive delight in  telling their friends "how dreadfully ill  they are looking":  The usual mode of procedure is as  follows: Smith, looking a trifle out of  sorts and run ddwn. but in no wise perturbed about his health, cneounti'is  Jones, a h'.gh-priest among misguided  sympathizers, and is told that he is  "looking really ill."  ' Half an hour later, when Robinson  has told him that he looks "at death's  door." he begins to feel alarmed. Towards the   end of  the  day,   thanks   to  i-*������.,  f~;  numerous other sympathetic iriemls, he  ?eallv is ill. owing to the continual attempts of others to sympathize with him  on his poor state of health.  "This, so-called sympathy, since nowadays so many people are neurotic and  nervous about their health, can he a  very harmful thing." said the doctor.  "Sot only does it make people who are  ill much "won-e. but it makes people ill  who were practically well "before.  "Continual suggestiou naturally tends  to lessen the power of resistance, for  few people can bear being constantly  told that they are looking ill without  eventually being ill.  "When a person is ill the chief thing  to do is to offer encouragement and to  do all in your power to increase that  person's power of resistance, and uncalled for sympathy and foolish commiseration are the very worst things for  the purpose. It is better to tell them  that there is nothing wrong with them  than to sympathize with them Ih cause  they are 'so ill.' "  TWELVE LONDON?.  (London Evening Xew5.)  No man living has e^er yet seen London as it really is.  There are, in fact, twelve Londons. on<s  of which���������the county���������is controlled by  4,300 popularly elected men and w-ttnon,  who sit  on  1-14 public bodies.  Tiie biggest London of all is the police London, covering 69*2 square mil-**;  the smallest is the City of London- extending to one square mile.  When one speaks of London one must  put an adjective in to describe wh.it  London is referred to. Here are the  Londons. with their areas as known to  the law:  City of London, one square mile.  County of London, 115 square miles.  Water London, 537 square miles.  Postal London, 220 square  mi'^5.  Parliamentary London, 63U square  miles.  Telephone London. 117 square miles.  Ecclesiastical London, 120 square  miles.  Greater London. 092 square miles.  Police London, 001 square miles.  Police Court London, 114 square miles.  Central Criminal Court London, 420  square miles.  County Court London, 205 Bquare  miles.  The smallest population of one London is 20,000���������in tho city���������nnd the largest population, 0,550,000���������in Greater  London.  JHftU, -Wentc. Wenry, Watery Eyes.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murlno For Your Bye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c At  Your Druggists. Write For l������yo Books.  Crce. Murine Eye Remedy Co.;*. Toronto.  -    ���������    * ������*���������       ....������  Dangor   Places   In  a  Storm.  What is tho safest place in a thunder -  - stormY An a rule tbe sufest place oi all  is inside a, building which i-s provided  with a perfect lightning conductor. Tne  conductor, however, muht have uo do-  iticts. If it bo broken or have a faulty  carta connection it ia then a source of  grave danger.  In an ordinary dwelling bouse unguarded as it usually is against lightning, a safe place in the middle of the  largest room, whero one is away from  the walls, or a still safer precaution is  to He on on iron bed, drawn out from  contact with tho wall.  ' Tho most dangerous place a in tho  house, wo are further told, arc near the  bell wires, or an open window, ot the  fireplace. Outside the house the places  ol danger are proximity to walls and  buildings and iron fences. Another danger is a crowd. The vapor which rises  from a crowd tend* to lead a flash toward the crowd. In tho open country  otic of the most dangerous placed is the  bank of a river. AvenucA of trees,'lakes  and hcdgen are likewise dangerous,  if anyone doubt* the danger of a hawthorn hedge let him take bis stand nt a  safe distance during a, respect table storm  nnd watch the effect.''The lightning will  dart along the hedge like shoots of fire.  If tho observer getH wet to the skin, so  much the better for bin Bnf"tv.���������T. P'������.  Weekly.  Cooking  Prunes.  When next cooking prunes, just  before removing lliern from tho btovo  add n little nrrowroot, wot with cold  water. Thi-* will thicken tlio Hyrup  ovor no slightly, enhancing tho flavor  . of tho fruit.  f?aky9c   TprsriHio Tnotnft  Hands  Tied, to   Preventy Scratching.  Five   Doctors   Railed-to  Relieve,   But  Zam-Btik .Worked  a  Cure.  Mrs. Chas/lx'veve.;ibf Prescott, North  Channel, Ont., tells how Zam-Buk cured  her baby. She says: "My baliy's iic.id  and face was one complete mass of  sores. The itching and irritation were  ftarful, and the little one's plight was  so serious that at one time we feared  her ears would be eaten off by the disease.  "We had to keep her hand*- tied for  days to prevent her rubbing and scratching the sores. Doctor after doctor treated her in vain, until we had had five  doctors. They all agreed it was a frightful case of eczema, but none of them  did any permanent good..  "As a last resource we were advised  to try Zam-Buk. ,The first box did so  much good that we felt sure wo were  at last working in the right direction.  We pereerved with the ti eat ment until we had used thirteen boxes, and at  the end of that time I am glad to say  Zam-Buk had effected a complete cure."  Mrs. Holmes, oi 30 Guise Street, Hamilton, is quite as eloquent in her praise.  Slit says:���������"Zam-Buk cured my boy of  tiotls ana eruptions when he was j,o bad  that he bad been unohlo to mix with  othei children. Zam-Buk is a wonderful  oiepatation and mothers throughout the  lsiii'l should always keep lt handy."  Foi eczema, eruptions, tashes, tetter,  itch rtngrworm and similar si-ln diseases. Zam-Buk is without equal. It also  cures cuts, burns, scalds, piles, abscesses  chronic sores, blood poisoning, etc. All  drucrprlsts and stores at 50 cents a box,  or i>ost free for price from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto.    Refuse  Imitations.   ^-x,   A   Hard   Heart.-  Judge Ben Ii Lindsey. of tho famous  Denver Juvenile Court, said in tho course  of a recent address on charity:  "Too many of us arc inclined to think  that one misstep made, the boy is gone  fnr good. Too many of us are like the  cowboy.  "An itinerant preacher pi cached to a  cowboy audience ou the 'Piodiual Son.*  He described the foolish piodigal's extravagance and dissipation: he described  his penury and his husk-eating with the  swtine in the sty: he described his return* his father'* loving welcome, the  rejoicing and the preparation of the fatted calf.  **The preacher in his discourse noticed  a cowboy faring at hhn >ery hard. He  thought he had made a convert, and. addressing the cowboy personally, he said  from the pulpit:  " 'M%   dear  friend,   what   would   vou  MY  "ACf_.-!MT**y  When all the busy -week isjepent,    .  And my allowance,^eiFery"** ceutjr * *'  _ Is vanished,Vtdb; \y   "?   ,.'"'      ^  I bit me' 4������*������o>;tt'icalcylate."   Tr        %  ',>  Until my week's .account is straight-  v  Ana sett.ed true.  Let's see���������i'HBd' an" even ten,  And fifty cents, a dime, and then  A cent or two��������� ;  We'll call ;t just eleven, for  Those hateful fraction. I abhor,  And cannot do-  i  Now, car fare, powder, and a pair  Of slippers  and a  braid of hair���������  A perfeet   match���������  And sundries I've forgotten now,  -Jut I msut add thom, anyhow,       , (  With all despatch. ti  Eleven six���������thoy make in ill. '.  And that is more, as I recall,  Than I possessed  When I began the week, and still  My purse contains a dollar bill���������  Whence came the rest?  Oh, yes, I see: that makes it rifjhl.  But hereji* a dime, escaped my sight!  Aud now  it's hit's!  So I'll inst sa\e it till s;>me lime  When I may need an oxtr.x dime  To balance straight.  ���������Bertha  Louise  Ricketts  in  September Smart St*t.  THE   CALCUTTA   UNIVERSITY.  AH   the   Creeds   and   Cashes    Represented   in  the  Student Body.  IRDIDDISFR  D������  blllNLLU  Ul  have done if you had had a prodigal son  returning home like that?*  "*Me*!' said the cowboy, promptly and  fiercely. **l"d have shot the boy and  raised the calf.'"  FOR THE SKIN AND SCALP.  Because of its delicate, emollient, sanative, antiseptic properties, derived from  Cuticura Ointment, united with the purest of cleansing ingredients and most refreshing of flower odors, Cuticura Soap  is unri^al^d ior preserving, -purifying  and beautifying the skin, scalpVhair and  hands. Assisted by Cuticura Ointment,  it dispels itching, irritation and inflammation and tends to prevent clogging of  the pores, the cause of many disfiguring  facial eruptions. All who delight in a  clear skin, soft, white hands, a clean,  wholesome scalp and live, glossy hair,  will find Cuticura Soap and Cuticura  Ointment realire every expectation.  ������ >������  THE BLACK HAXD.  (Montreal Gazette.)  A pood many black men in various  parts of the United States have been  slugged, slashed or shot by white for*  showing their satisfaction over the result of the Reno engagement. Since tho  famous game of -euchre in which Mr.  William Nye was deprived of his money  by that moon-eyed innocent looking  fraud, Ah Siny the Caucalflon aB represented in the world's greatest republic,  has been subjected to no such humiliation at the hands of men of color as that  which marred the glory of the 4th of  July, 1010. Civilization trampled upon  must have ito revenge.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  ������������������ ���������    -  Paris to be Made More Boautlful. .  Paris, already conceded to be one of  the most beautiful cities in tho world,  recently has borrowed $200,009,000, witli  Which immense Bum it proposes to put  on some more architectural, and,scenic,  frills.   Half of the siini will be devoted'  to the upkeep of municipal buildings, for.  now buildings,  for parkR, and promenades.    That single  interesting unit  hi  the scheme is an "X" bridge over tlio  Seine, one drive connecting' the Rue do  Rennos with tho Ruo do Louvre, and tlio  other connecting the wharf of tbo Lour,  vre with the wharf Contl.  A single rlvor  pier will serve as the bridge support.-  There are millions of packets  of Wilson's Ply Pads sold every,  year, and ovory Pad will Idjl  every fly that drinks the poisoned  liquid from it. ,  WHAT STm01.0NTS S15T-.     '','..  (Jso\V; York Pro*)-.)  It i������ not exaggeration, but an actual  fuct that a gootli surgeon noldom goes In  the street for ' h,' wu1k'"wIUiont seeing  foriim of mild cancer of tlio face, rodent  ulcer, ov lapiiH, or rtnmiH'ihijj riding  nround'<>n'.������9i*nn ?*>llo\y'r* lower lip, none  oi I'vi'lldi". " Tell thV?,p victims'of ity  Well", Tip reckons not. Itut if tho fnted  one could onlv re'il!s*e whu. sort of  curpi-o himil with ���������inrwHy .hohw nnd pltn  in IiIh h!<iiI| hn would' look lila* whon  death o'liuit tor him two or throo yimiH  from now, nnd If l������er only l*tn*w how  rri*i!y anil piilnl'viily he .-might bi������ may.  I*<��������� now ciin'd. of on'iirHe he would fly tn  n Miirirc'Mi lll'it n hmt Hnul nu a fearful  *mnmoti������,  A great modem university In Calcutta  is something of a surprise to the western  mind- It \va<* founded in 1857, modelled  after the University of London. The  idea was to mako it en examining institution with the right of conferring degrees in art, law, medicine and civii engineering.  EMierionce led to radical changes.  The institution became a teaching as  well as an examining one. But it still  remains a pluco to which most of the  students come from other colleges either  to finish their course or merely to take  their degree. Some of these colleges  aie misi-sonaiy, others are more of the  private school character. ~  At anv one of the university examinations, says the Independent, may be  found students from Hindu. Mohammedan, Christian and other colleges. The  examination room in the Senate house  of the university on an examination day  is a microcosm of tbe races, the religious beliefs, the castes and the diverse  culture of India.  The breadth of the service rendered to  the people of India and to the people of  the world bv the University of Calcutta  is intimated in the number and variety  of subiects in which it examines candidates for its degrees.  Among them are English, Bengali,  Hindi, Uriya. Asamese. Burmese, Urdu,  modern Armenian, classical Armenian,  Arabic. Persian, Sanscrit, Hebrew, Greek.  Latin, French. German, history, political  economy and political philosophy, ...CTivS..  and moral philosophy, mathematics,  physics, chemistry, physiology, botany  and zooloerv.  The great day for the student, for the  teacher, for the examiner, for the vice-  chancellor and the chancellor of the  Universitv of Calcutta, as of every university, is the day of the annual convocation. This day falls in what would be  in America the very midst of the academic year. It is n day not unlike the  similar day at Oxford or at either the  old or the now Cambridge.  . But in ono respect the difference ia  marked. In India the State or civil ou-  thoritv is manifestly made superior to  the' academic. The 'Governor-General or  Lieutenant-Oovernov presides, confers  decrees and awards'honors. . ,  - The Indian university ii 'also more  punctilious ph regards' academic order  and ceremonial. Academic costume is  {���������prescribed on the degree conferring occasion with fnrVroor'eVeafc'ttlian in the  American college. Tt is said 'that "grad-  Vates Hhail wcar-a European dress with ft  college onn. or n chapkan aiid trousers  with a shawl pagrco and black tax." ,  ; No loss than eight requirements arc  also laid down fov the,gowns and hoods  of tho Rcvcral decrees.���������''" The Tndinn  . student is not a student,of the tvpe in  which the college officer and teacher rejoice. ITe lacks those virtues which arc  summed up in the Rood old word tlior?.  ouerhnpBR,.., Ho finds it bard, to concentrate his mind on a single subject. His  benTt seems fijeed upon; tb,c priJiOH w-hicdi  tlio higher ' education mav of for rather  ,than upon tho..higher education itself.  Ho is precdclduB,'- pre-matiir*).' Ho may  entev the university: nt 14 nnd become a  bachelor of arts t*.t 18.' TTfe ttiiiy also bo  married before tbe age of 18. The flttfi-  nort of a family docs not promote thor-  oughncBR bif tlonBtli.ot'.utilvorolty careers.;  ;.; .,"���������;'���������������, V .frfi'i '���������xyy.A A/,  Minard's. Liniment Relieve? Noural-  gla.  ^   To An Infant.  O rare bud, unfolding free���������  Fairest flower of myfitery,  Tender "-prig of noble tree, .  Suffered Tortures Until "Fruit-a-tives''  Took    Away    Tlio  Pain. "   ,  "Frult-a-tives," the famous fruit  medicine, Is tho greatest nnd most  scientific remedy ever discovered for.  Rheumatism.  i "Frult-a-tlvea," by' its marvellous  action on the Dowels, Jeldney.s and  Bkln, prevents . the accumulation >������  "Uric Acid, which causes Rheumatism  and thereby/Keeps tlio blood pure and  rich.  Mrs. Walter Hooper, of Hlllvlow,  Ont., says: "I suffered from severe  Rheumatism, lost tho uso of my right  arm and could not do my work. Nothing helped mo until I took "Frult-a-  tlves" and this medicine cured me."  If you aro subject to Rheumatism,  don't wait until a sovoro attack comes  on before trying "Frult-a-tlves."  Tak? thiso fruit tablets now and thus  prevent the ati&cKs.  ���������* "Frult-a-tlves" ls sold by all dealers  at BOc a box. 6 for $2.50. or trial box,  2 l>c, or may be obtained from Frult-a-  tlvcs. Limited. Ottawa.  A PRAYER FOR THE IDLE.  The September "American Magazine"  opens with the following prayer by Prol.  Waller Kauschenbusch, ot itoclicster,  is. 5l.:  "O God, we remember with pain aiul  pity the thousands of our bl others and  sisteis. who seek honest work and seek  in vain. For -though, the unsatisfied  wants of men are many, and though our  land is wide and calls for labor, yet  these thy sons and daughters have no  place to labor and are turned away in  humiliation and despair when they seek  it. O righteous God, we acknowledge  our common guilt for the disorder of our  industry, which thrusts even willing  woikers into the degradation of idleness  and want, and teaches some to love the  sloth which once they feared and hated.  "We remember also with sorrow and  compassion the idle rich, who have vigoT  of tody and mind and yet produce no  useful thing, forgive them for loading  the burden of their support on the bent  shoulders of the working world. Forgive  them for wasting in refined excess what  would feed the pale children of the poor.  Forgive them for setting their splendor  before the thirsty hearts of the young,  luring them for taking pride in their  selfish lives and despising those by  'whose toil they live. Forgive them tor  appeasing their better self by pretended  duties and injurious charities. We beseech thee to awaken them by the new  voice of thy spirit that they may look  up into'the stern eyes of Christ and may  be smitten with the blessed pangs of repentance. Grant them stength of soul  tc rise up like men from their shame  and give a just return of labor for all  thoy receive and onjoy.  "And to our whole nation do thou  grant wisdom to cerate a world in which  none shall bo forced to idle in want, and  none shall be able to idle in luxury, but  in which all shall know the health of  wholesome work and the Bweeetnesa of  well-earned rest."  MotoV Cars toAJGeherf.te<EJectr.c Light.  One oi the greatest .additions to 'the  pleasure and convenience ,of night motoring is an" improved electric light system recently perfected abroad. _*.y  means of it a greatly" increased efficiency "for all the Jights of* the caT is secured, as well as a much safer a.id more  convenient system than has heretofore  been employed. The system in om������<������r"on  consists of a small multi-polar generator having a positive drive from the engine, and is contained under the same  hood.' Besides tbis, a device known as  a load regulator and a small storage  battery are required. The generator,  which runs upon ball bearings, and  weighs but twenty-four pounds, is capable of producing the required current,  even on "a slow speed of the engine, to  light; all the regular equipment of  lamps. It also furnishes the ignition  spark for the engine. If running at a  hij������h speed or when the engine is being  operated free of the machine, the load  regulator comes into play, diverting the  evcesg current generated into the storage battery, and thus keeping it at all  times fully charged and able to supply  the necessary current for the lamps  when the machine 'ff, standing idle. It is  unnecessary for the chauffeur to leave  his seat in the machine, either to light  or adjust the lamps, or to ascertain  the amount o: current being generated  by the dynamo or the battery. An instrument located directly in front of  him gives all the necessary information.  A PIAN0W5TCENTS  This >s a golden opportunity for anyone to own an instrument. We have a  large stock of used pianoA, taken :n exchange , ox> Heintzman & Co. piano3.  These instruments' are such well-known  makes as Weber, Chickering, Hainea  Bros., Thomas and Dominion, and' tbe  price is from $00 to $125. Each ont  guaranteed for five years and will be  taken back in exchange with full amount allowed any time in three years.  Do not let this chance slip by you. A  post card will bring full particulars.���������  Heintzman & Co., 71 King street east,  Hamilton, Ont.  ALL FOR JACK.  (Christian Guardian.)  One of the riflemen at the Bisley  ranges this year is a Briton named Tan  Cheow Kim. He belongs to the Singapore team, and is the first Chinese Briton to contest the Empire Cup. Mr. Tan  Cheow Kim is a sergeant in the battalion of -Singapore native volunteers, ond  is supposed to be one of the finest Chinese shots in Asia. Another competitor  at Bisley this year is Sergeant Bogii  Singh, a member of the Malay State  Guides. There are surely many strange  names enrolled under the flag of the empire, buc all of them will fight for the  Union Jack.  # ������ ������ .  In thirty years there has never  been one of Wilson's Fly Fads  ae������t out tbat wonld not kill flies  in immense quantities, if in the  first place the flies were in the  house, and if the housekeeper  followed the directions and got  them to the Fads. -  ISSUK NO. 36   mo  AGEUT3 WANTED.  ���������*^**^^*M������     .^0**+***~*1+S**+**>*%****  QTART A TEA ROUTE TO-DAY.-SEND  O postal for circulars, or 10c for sam-  Dies ana terms. Allred Tyler, London.  Ont.   $2.00 TO  $5.00  A  DAY SURE.  Pleasant, honorable work at your own  home, for man or woman. 'No experience  ol' capital necessary. Our Company with  umnle capital, will furnish work and  olans absolutely free. Edward McGarvey.  Munaper, Toronto,  Ont. 1  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN  3 THE STANDARD  .-*;,������ recommended for wo*  man's ailments, a scientifically pre*  par������d rernady of proven worth. ������h������*  result from thair uso is quick and par*  manent.    For sale, at all d**u*}*, stores*  SHELDON  Investment  Broker  A specialty made of investments  In  Standard  Railroad  and  Indus  trial Stocks.  Write      for     full      particulars  regarding plan of Investment.  Room 301, 108. St. Jamea St.  Montreal.  ulara   m  ,t"'    J  St. Joseph, Levis, July 14, 1903.  Minard's Liniment .Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I was badly kicked by  my horse last May and uafter using several preparations' on my leg nothing  would do. My leg was black: as jet. I  was laid up in bed for a 'fortnight and  could not walk. After using three bottles of your MINAKD'S LINIMENT 1  was perfectly -'.cured;; so. that I could start  on"the rond.y;-V7VV,:"XY.xy A.,���������'���������-':."A."Y'V"';A  ::  A . JOSEPHiDUBES,   ,;.".:  ���������'���������'-A '"'Commercial Traveller;  no toiiacco Tiir.ni..  fC'nthtilli- Ntiindiiril  nnd  TIiiich.)  "Why don't you try one of i,Im>h������< to-  bnwo cdri'd nn your son.".asked Oaddli*.  "That wouldn't luivo nny erfi'et      un  bim."  replied I'oph'y.  "Oil I yici l!i.-y ������iiiipt,v kill Ml nppct'U  for lobnrco,"  Thy liquid cyofl sees only light}  ThyU'iiyim of lifo arc apotlofls white���������  Legato from lands wlicro all is bright.*  What is tliy'iClahn^wHH:b6iiuty raro     ;  Calling us near, thy joyh to shnre?  Thy mission, with, awect, slgim, doclarel  6 "tell the wliieriMi'' tliri"'reii/40ii' why;'   ��������� *  We liBten to thy purest cry,  Host thou a word from yonder sky?"  A ������������������ '!'.   ���������'��������� '... >V: ���������;���������.���������  yy. X- ;   AV -.V-V    *   A.  Pivot and pqlnt of''farthest reneli,      .;  Coini'Pt. thou from the' golden bench���������?  SpcaklVin thy mi*.tcVcclcBtjhil en-cclii >  0 to learn tho song tlioy Hlng!  And with perfect liomnge bring  Praises to tlio only King. ,  Welcomo from the mystic land,  CIohp rno with tlioy velvet luind*  Take  my  pledge by  Uioc  to stand,   I  Comrndrs, lut i*h look uml wnlt,  Partner*!  of   niUlnio' fntt*,  ���������Watching iit tlio morning pittc.          ~V[._J. Miller.  Minard's  Urtlfrn'snt for fcalt avsry.  whsro,  The woman who ln*.vnt,*>������1 norulM* In  (thicken gravy was no slouch,���������AtchUon  Richest Man'a Summer Day.  ; John VD. Rockefeller,-.tho.: richest'.man  ni the world, has adopted a daily schedule Vfor tho summer days of 1010 at  foroBt Hill.,  Hero it is:A,V  4.150 u. m.���������Rises, bathes and dresses.  '*':.5 a.: m.���������"-Takes.1 n stroll'   about     the  grounds, if the, weather, is .fino.  ,; 5.80 a. m.���������Drinks a cup of clear cof���������  -., 'V.-;,.y. ,-        ..       .-,. ��������� ;. .,*,  . ii . ...    ,-   .     ..  ICC- ���������    ������������������������������������;.;        ������������������      ...... ,-..���������������������������. .   ...���������:..  0 to 8 a. ni.���������Conducts whatever jbudl-  nc?fli,lio;nio'y''iiav6. AVW'VV'. .. ��������� ������������������������������������'���������".''���������;,;  .'... 8 to 0 a. ni.���������Breakfast.  11 0. m. to 12 m.���������Luncheon,  ;V 12 ni. to 2 p. ni.-^A nap itnd com*  pleto relaxation from all pleasures, wbr-  rlcB;ah,d'enros.V ,.���������.,'.,������������������'. .X;XX- -.X-XXXy  ; ���������?. to 0 p. m.~Auto touVj generally witli  somo, friond,, neighbor oi; member of bis  church. -V . .  ; "(1,30 p% m.--*-l)liinor,���������-..-���������' ��������� y fA '  , '8Ap.ni. to.4..1Q a, mlr-^Rfid, ���������'���������'���������, ,, V ,,  ,   , A  PRACTISINQ  CHRISTIAN.      V  Mw; -Florence Kolloy . Was onco Invetv  tlgntiiiff.Avorklng conditions In n glass  fnotory-town in JSTow sJor������oy. Slie wont  about all one night .and found tlio factories running hill blast. Littlo chlk  dron were at work .biihlly carrying bol������  tlotrbaek and forth. -.-.Ono;faotory was  dark, and she Biipposcd it wafl abut down.  Tb mako pure, slio wont bn*lc to It next  niornlng. It was running full blast. 1 The  proprietor bhowed-lier tlir6ugli tbe plant,.  Tlicrb yero no children under ago worlc������  ingtliero. General conditions were good*  {���������jlioaslwd before loavlng:  "You do not run yonr plant at nlghVf"  "No," ho said.  "Do you lot your fires go out?"  ������������������Yen."  "That costs you money, docun't Iti"  ''"Ves." ���������   ....  V  "Tlio other bottle-makors sny that tbey  can't nf ford to elnno nt night, and that  coninetltlon compels them to uso littlo  ohildren In tlmlr work."  "Yes, but T don't try tn make-as mweli  money ������������ my friends. T do not like to  work nt night, in.ii1 do my nii|*l.*yu������af,.T  do mil. rare io rob tho selmoln 1n get  my help, My lni*lncss is profitable  enousfh,' and I nm  satisfied,"-*-Harper's  WeiMyX'  ���������*'������������������"������������������     ���������'-'������������������'*.���������;  ...i.. ,.  ������������������������   Clcnpatra'ft Nosa.  If Cloopntra's none had bssn shorter,  Mm f.ico of thn wholo world would liavo  ���������friwal/v  Carry YouK Umbrella in Your Pocket.  A twenty-six inch umbrella tbat-' will  fold up and go in an inside pocket without crowding has been' invented and  constructed by a Minneapolis man. This  seems almost incredible until the secret  Js told. The handle nnd all the ribs consist of fine steel tubes, hi sections,  which takes up but little room. The  wooden handle of the umbrella is hollow  and receives all the rest of the telescoping umbrella rod when shut up. A  small .ljght,: cape is provided to contain  the'���������'whole;'-'::j)*hichi as stated, goes easily  intoVtheVpoclcet. If'-'suchVa device can be  made 1 and sold forVyaVreaBoriabio' price  there is little.doubt'but tliat tlie inventor will make a fortune.  ' '. '" 1'' ������i������  . Switzerland's   Longest   Bridge.  * According to the London Times, th������  longest bridge in Switzerland was-  completed recently on the Toggen-  burg-Constance line. The bridge,  which spans a ravin������ and a stream,  is 350m. in length and 98m. high,  while the principal piers have 0.  foundation depth of 10m. The central spam is 120m long. Owing to tne  fact that the line is an important  strategic one, precautions have been  taken to demolish it instantly, and  for this purpose a dynamite chamber has been built under the bridge.  About 29,000 cubic metres of masonry  were employed in the construction ot  the bridge, which, so far, has cost  80,000 pounds. "Under the supervision  of Federal engineers and experts, th������i>  bridge was substituted to severe tests.  Four loaded locomotives,- each weigh- .-  ing  87.7   tons,  were  placed    on   the-  Erincipai span for ten minutes, and a.  eavy goods train was passed over at,  full speed. '  BETTER TKAN SPANKING  Spanking docs not cure children of  bed-wetting. There is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send' ���������  free to any mother her successful home*  treatment, with full instructions. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your'  children trouble you in this way. Don't,  blame the child, the chances are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults,  and aged people troubled with urine dif-.  ficulties by day or night.  * ��������� .     ��������������� ���������������������������������������-��������� -  Expec.at!sn.  Roll on, O shining sun, ' '    '  To the far seas;  Bring down, ye shades of eve,  The bolt, ga.lt brsess.  Shine out, O stars, and light  My darling's pathway bright,  As though the summer night  She comes to me.  ���������John Hay. *  is an enemy within the "camp. It will   .  undermine the strongest    constitution  and   ruin   the   most   vigorous'  health.   It leads to indigestion, biliousness, impure blood, bad complexion,  sick headaches, and is one  of  the most frequent causes of appen-    -  dicitis.    To neglect it is slow  suicide.   Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills  positively cure Constipation.    They  are  entirely vegetable in composition and do not sicken, weaken or :  gtripe.     Preserve your health \by :  ��������� taking^ 'yx^xXX-'-XxXy-y.yyyyyyyyyy  A, .V. "OrvA'-Ms1!  Lracfl l������a b-������ t^oo-t F������IBB&  r********.  .yy .  y.'M'YY  V*;;-v>-'i>  QuloStly stops coiichs, cures colds, bonis  tbo  throat.and luncs. ���������   ���������   ���������  25 coma.  .,Y(',���������.,. AA ." *������������,���������>      ���������* ��������� ��������� '���������  -   SariiJ; Bath ior Cooling Food.  .'������������������'���������'  Whero ice cannot "bo procurea Va' 1  simbl������? method of cooling anything"  that'is 'canned or bottled is to fill  n>boxwlth nico, cloan sand and bury  the things in it. Tho box should be  Itopt /in a shady place arid tho Band  very damp; A few hours will Vsuflice  to make tno nrtielos refroshingly cool.   <������'���������������' "'*. ';.��������� .  Umbrella EcoribmV.1  /Umbrellas laet much longer if, during fino wonthor, thoy urp novor kept  rolled up. If this is' done, tho bIIIc  will soon begin to, iray at the folds,  and a rent will bo .the tobuU. When  wot, an umbrella .should bo oponod  to its fullest oxtorit on entoVlng, and  dried *with- thev hahdl������  downward.  V If V-.h$V'wate������4n^;wlu^w  boiled (bn^VVofVtheViiQtatcies Antasheid:  being added to it) is sdbBti������uted for  milk in makih,.: bread- thoAbreiad will  remain moist -longer according. vto the-  advice of an;, excellent j, cook, a This,  same cook vdoes:,not .,'irielt her lard  before adding it to the. bread, incor-  J" jordting it with" tho flour as in makr-  ,. ng.;.pa&tTy.,.-:;:V.VVV"^A,V.''- ���������;..       ;"''Xy.-y';,  VvY'V',;;^;  :.'**���������*,"Y"'m���������*."..  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff*;  /'���������V;;"?^  yX' 'XXAA- ��������� (Paris,:MqdoB,):.,;;; yy''yr,'::':VVA  A Stage Manager-���������Why didn't you, go on  when yon got youif euoi "CpmeV forth"T':'  Siipo���������Ol was  waitin'  for the other A  throe to go on first} sure, an' how could .  I como fourth if I wlnt, fh-Bt?' a A  Breaking His Silence.  "What's all this raokbtAabout,^y y.  Asked tho .customer,' "ovorhoad?".  "It's a roar, f rom ,tlio'jfftMnty .partner,;'(Blr,"  The girl'itt tlioycountor^ftld.' x,*y���������:<>&$.y  ' >j>..(lft������l������WWII.fy'ii,.,������.. ''  yi;  l,W.,l4l'nW������^l'  N#S������@C|R|15S4^  relieve, and cure Indigestion-���������acidity of tbe BtomttebH?i]iousrieM^  ,~dyspep3ia.,,They re-Inforoe theatomachby isupp)yin_f tt.������,lalotly*i^r,ln6lpl*eiB '  * needed for the digestion of all kinds, of food.1; 'Try.one .after eadhWie'ttUv^^V;",,,^  i60o,abox.   If your druggist'has hbt.Vtb'oke'dv^hoM  ";'������hd(we will mail you a box.., .-   XX y ���������..,;   ;-. .'V ; ,;���������' '-'yxX^x ^A'-yy'xx^^'  National Drug snd Chamleal Company of Csnadls,! Uityltsil,   ���������;���������. V������r,./t,  .;Moi������,lr������rfl.  K'.y:  )M>AiWJi  W'Wi.'W'Wm  .1. i.i������..j...'..iiiv..i  ���������:\XyJy:.  iii  Iff  JumJbJ 1   O  ARE WW MOST MC3DERN AND immt  A SURE LIGHT, THE FIRST STRIKE  ' A   Tliey maka no n'dlao ioraputter���������a quiet, steady ,'flamo,   Tho matoli  * for the smoker, tb������ offleo and tbo homo.  All good dwil"'* keop them  and   Eddy's Woadonware, Flbroware,  Tubs, Pails and AVtiabbottrdu.  The 15. B. EDDY Co., Limited,  'Vy-V'Jhiju;.*^  mmmmtmmmm K  r.������  , i v- ��������� *   ���������������- V:\v/M#?  e&������  Warsaw, Ind., despatch-^- Failing to  ���������correctly quote the last description of  ���������Christ in the Bible,' Mrs. Anna D.  Fitch, of Troy, O., lost the world's  annual bible contest recently held at  Winona Lake, to Miss Lois Torbert,  of St. Louis. The* two remained  standing long after a score of other  competitors   had  retired.  Mrs. Hopkins, of Chicago, a sister-  in-law of Evangelist "Billy" Sunday,  ' went down to defeat in quoting passages of scripture. As the contest  - progressed the questions became  more difficult. With only se.ven left,  .the name of the wife of Zebedee took  down one. Miss Eliza Chase, of Winona Lake, knew the grandmother of  Timothy, and so kept her seat. She  dropped out on failure to correctly  quote the first commandment of the  bible.  The questions were prepared and put  by Dr. F. N. Palmer, of Winona Lake.  * Miss Ethel Minninger, of Topeka,  Kas., and the Rev. George C. Carpenter,   of   Warsaw,   acted    as  tiine-  ,* keepers.  Following is a complete list of the  questions asked:  I. Name the first woman.  ;    2. Name the first garden.  "-    3. Name the first born child.  4. Name the father of Isaac.  '      5. Toward what city did Lot pitch  ,", his tent?  * 6. Who had a coat of many colors?  *- 7. How many years of plenty and  ,' of famine in Egypt?  8. Name Joseph's youngest brother.  9. Name the father-in-law of Moses.  \ 10. On what did God write the Ten  '-, Commandments?  II. How many spies did Moses send  to spy out the land of Canaan?  12. Who hid the two Hebrew spies  at Jericho?  13. How many times did the child-  * Ten of Israel  march  around  Jericho  *- on  the  seventh day?  ;      14. With how many men did Gideon  * put the Midianites to rout?  15. What animal did Samson    kill  with' his bare hand?  ?      16.  Of what  country was Ruth    a  " native?  17. Name the mother of Samuel.  18. In what city was Davi\* born?  19. What r two animals had David  r"   slain?  it     20.  With whom did David form a  strong friendship?  V .   21.  What was Nehemiah's position  ;* in the palace of Shushan?  x      22. The walls of what city did Ne-  t hemiah restore?  .<'     23.   Who  had  reared Esther?  24.   Name   the   king    whose    wife  ',   Esther became.  i      25. How many sons- did Job ha^e?  23, How many friends came to com-  "., fort Job?  i.\   - 27.  Finish this sentence  in Ps.  1:  \l ".'Blessed is the man that walketh "  f     28. Finish this sentence in the Pro-  ,1, refbs7'l"A* soft1'answer "  y 29. In what book is this sentence:  ���������"God"~iR" our' refuge and strength"?  . 30rln"what book is this: "A good  namejs rather to be chosen than great  riche%Y?  .. Vl    ' ,  ' 31..^'In, what-book is this phrase:  -"The Rose of Sharon, the lily of the  - valley*'?      ,,,  32. In what city was David a cap-  five?   .     ,/   ;    -'  33. Whose (dream did Daniel interpret? \f      [ "  ~-    ���������  34. Against what ci'.y was Jonah sent  to preach?  35. State the name of Jesus' mother.  36. State the birthplace of Jesus.  37. Name the city in which Jesus  was brought up.  ���������    83. Name the sea on whose waters  - Jesus walked.  39. What miracle did Jesus perform  "at Cana'of Galilee?  . 40..In what book is the sermon on the  , mount recorded?  41.' How many  apostles    did   Jesus  ���������choose? '  42.,*Who is mentioned first in the list  ���������of tho twelve apostles?  . 43. Naino the judge who permitted Je-  fe,;--S^,^!jb^cruqified? ;Y y.-  ���������,;y44. In whoso toinb was Jesus buried?  VV-'.s/48;.'H6w many days between Jesus' re-  '.������������������'. surrcetion and ascension?  4(1; Wlio'prcaoliod <>n tho day of Pente-  ''���������:��������� .:;^6^xA4-XYpyyyyy. y ���������,:yX' ���������  V <17. Who lied tb tlio apostles about tlio  price of tho land?,   ;V  <s 48: -Whom did Peter raise from tlio'  ������dcad? :,V," , ���������   v>   ���������*'',���������,.  40. Near what city was Saul of Tarsus  ,.eonVprtcd?V-.;. v:A'yV". AA>v." :���������;';���������..'  ���������,; IJCViWlio was eon*vortod near tho river  ���������bankat Phllippl?  ,,-,vtti. ,Whb Pang with Paul ab midnight  In, tbo; Fhillpplan jail? ,. ?  y   fi2��������� How,,many letterstdid John wrlto?  . ,';t.������3,"WhO;.i* tins author of tho Acta? ,  VfiliWho iVroto tho book of Judo?   "':'���������  y tii Who wroto First Timothy?     *  7 Bd.eWpWmnny chapters In isxoduB?  ���������;, 57v Niurio throo places whoro Abrahara  bulltValtara? y; ; ������������������        ������������������''���������'���������'���������iX'i'XC' ���������;'  V iCBrfllow old was Joseph at his death?  ���������   ��������� 80, In what book its ilia record of tlio  ���������burial'of Jooeph'fi bonen?  "yy\ 00, Whoro. did Torali die?  Mil.. Moaning of Jacob? v  j,,Yfl2������\Namti tlio mother of Benjamin?  Vy'OS^Namo tlio mother of Jloubon.  ,; 04., Nanio Jacob's second born.  \:y.\M, How many eons woro born   to  V>L>ah?>vM< y<���������<���������,-���������  .., ,'.00, Namo Joseph's first born.  t 07i To what, trlbo did Mosoa bolong?  ;nfl8, Namo tho throo signs Mosos was to  uso to suenro tlio belief of tho people.  A r.flO, Add words ho as to finish tho foi*  If' ,.  ...flowing*quotations 1 'Bo uuro~*"  ������ I'sm^NotvBlotliful���������"  V7X, "A doad;fly���������"  ������������������X '7& MA living dog-."  yv'7!l,i "Ho thnt sowoth to tho wind-���������"  74. Whoro is tho first gonoalogy?  i'7rt. In/what,book Is tlio longest gonoal*  AOM't, . X, -s     ���������,'.   ,....,������������������  ;;1 70, Locato by book and chapter tho  ,.'gt������ncalogy.,of.Jcauo from Mam. ,  17. Locate a short gowcaloiBlcal tablo  In the book of Ruth,  78, In what book Ih tho rcoord of tho  kliiKuvof, Jndali only?  .rt7j������.''Itt wUut book Js the rocords of tlio  'krriW of 'Judnh arid Tsrnel?  RO, lb what book is tbo record of King  Cyrus'  prouliiniaUuu Cor  Um i^tui'il of  ' the captive' Joivi?     ,y '"���������',���������'��������� '���������'.���������.���������'   \ -A.'.  81. "Where was Nehemiah the captive  located?  82. Where was Ezekiel the prophet  captive'located?  83. Where was Esther the captive located?  84. State the first three king3 with  whom Daniel in captivity had to do.  85. Name the three enemies of Nehemiah in rebuilding the wall.  88. Name three friends who- came to  comfort Job.  87. Name the three times in which Jesus took Peter, dames and John apart.  88. Name the names of Daniel's three  friends after the names were changed.  89. State a biblical fact containing the  figure 7,000.  90. State a biblical fact containing the  figure 5,000.  91. State a biblical fact containing the  figure 3,000.  92. Name the three orks mentioned in  the Bible.  93. State the height of Noah's ark.  94. State the height of the ark of the  tabernacle.  95. To what book and chapter would  you turn to find the height of Noah's  ark?  90. To what book and chapter would  you turn to find the height of the ark of  the tabernacle?  97. Name the* book in which the following phrase is found: "Underneath are  the everlasting 'arms."  98. "Fair as the moon, clear as the  sun, terrible as an army with banners."  99. "Render to all their dues, tributo  to whom tribute is due."  100. "I would thou wert cold or hot."  101. ''The good shepherd giveth his  life for the sheep.".  102. "Sorrow and sighing shall flee  away."  103  pro-  The joy of the    Lord is your  thou loose    the  bands  strength."  104. "Canst  of Orion?"  105. "Con two walk together except  they be agreed?"  106. "As his part is that goeth down  to the battle, so shall his part be that  tarrietii by the stuff."  107. In what book is tho death of  Moses recorded? '  108. In what book is the burial of  Joseph's bones recorded?  109. In what book is the ascent of  Elijah recorded?  110. What New Testament book refers to Enoch?  111. What New Testament' book refers to Job?  112. What New Testament book refers to Samson?  113. State the words of Samson's  riddle.   ,  114. State the words in which the  Hebrew women greeted David upon his  lctUr������ xxvui   viCcO.j-.  115. State the words of counsel given  to Job by his wife.  11C. State the answer of Peter to  the request of the lame man for alms.  118. Name Abraham's last mentioned  wife.  119. Name wife found by David  while pursued by Saul in the wilderness.  120. Name the wives of Elkanah.  121. Name the wife of Zebedee.  122. Name the grandfather of Judas.  3i23._ Name'the grandfather of David.  124.   Name the grandmother of Timothy.  125.  1-20.  127.  128.  129.  130.  131.  W  I- .,  '.*���������  :-*1'''  Who was Shammah  Who was Rufufi?  Who was Malthus?  Who was Zeresh?  Who was Isbosheth?  Who was Jochebed?  Name a Bible incident connected  with tho word "winepress."'  132, Nome a Bible incident connected  with the word "seraphim."  133. Name a Bible incident connected  with the word basket."  ,   134.   Name a Bible incident connected  with the words "kneading trough,"  135. Who asked the question: "Am  I in tho place of God?"  130. Who asked the question: "Who  is on the Lord's side?"  137. Who niked the question:   "Who  can bring a clean, thing out of nn un-,  clean?" '"���������'' ���������������������������'*'���������������������������������������������������������������:  138. Nnmo the first command in tho  Bible. ���������   ,    .  139. , Name the first question in tho  ���������Bible; ���������������������������"���������������������������'"���������. :.���������'"-yy. -,y -V" ,     ���������  *  140. Name the first wprd of the book  of HebrcwB.  141. Namo' tho .-last sentence of the  Psalms.  142. Nnmo the Inst description of  Chriflt In the Bible.  143. What psalm is repeated iti the  book of Psalms?'  144. Who'prophesied tho birthplace of  Christ?'    '- ���������' '��������� .���������������������������: ���������''������������������'��������� ,V  .   140.    Who    prophesied    that   Christ  would ccn*c out of Egypt?  ���������~~    ���������*** ������������������.  secular instruction, we Lave Sunday  Schools for religious training; but parents woefully err who think that these  can take the place which is theirs alone.  It is the morality, the religion of the  home, with which tiie child grows- up,  not the morality enforcedly taught in  the school, nor the formal religion of  the Sunday School, not that the morality taught in the school, or tlie religion  ...-u^,.. u   ilt   ������.������������������;   uuuunj.    uCuwt   SiiOUld    US  given up, but these are of service simply as they supplement the moral and  religious atmosphere of the home. They  have an almost hopeless task. If the  home-atmosphere be against them. We  have said home "atmosphere" for it is  not the formal, conventional, stated instruction of father and mother which  tells so much as the constant influence  of the life of home, as manifested in a  thousand little things���������in the table talk,  in manners, in the ends of life sought  for. It is not a light thing this home-  atmosphere. Next to the inalienable  right of free choice wliich the Lord secures to every man, it most powerfully  affects the whole career in this world,  and in the eternity of the life to come.  Helper.  Notes Prom the World of Science.  Noiseless   paper     for    theatre  grammes is a German novelty.  A ton of ice wiil cooi about 284,000  oounds of water one degree.  Uore paper is made in Holyoke, Mass.,  than in any other city in the world.  The National Electric Light Association has attained a membership of nearly 4,000.  There are more than a million and a  quarter more women than men in England and Waies.  A Swedish inventor plans a method by  which lighthouses may call out their  names in stentorian tones instead of  using the inarticulate howl of fog horns.  In a high grade violin there are sixty-  ,five pieces of wood of three or more  kinds.  The value of vanadium in a steel alloy lies in the fact that it removes oxygen and nitrogen, unites with the iron,  and forms carbides that increase the  strength bf the steel.  . Among the coke producing States  Pennsylvania ranks first and West "Virginia second.  At Cleveland there is a complete plant  for curing meats by electrical processes.  Automatic machines have bene invented which will thoroiighly clean 3.000 fish  an hour.  Five patents upon safety razors have  been granted to English women in the  last year.  The eggs of wild birds are smaller  than those of the same species of birds  when domesticated.  The water courses of Sweden are estimated to be capable of supplying 10,-  000,000 horse power for nine months in  the year.  For nearly two centuries efforts have  been made to utilize the spider's web for  practical purposes, but without success.  Those who'know most about that little understood metal figure than radium  retains its radio activity for about 5,000  years. "  Natives of a number of South Pacific  islands make fish hooks of^ mother of  pearl, so bright that no bait or other  lure is necessary.  A spirit thermometer will become  sluggish at 50 degreeB below zero, whila  a mercurial instrument will not register  below 28 degrees.  The largest ancient mosaic known,  covering more than 4,500 square yards,  has been unearthed on the site of Aquie-  Ieia, a Roman city that was destroyed in  425.  Though the gas neon composes but  one-twenty-five thousandth of the volume of the atmosphere, the spectroscope  will detect its presence in a cubic centimeter of air.  Horseradish contains a higher percent-  age of sulphur than any other vegetable food, spinach ranking next. Pumpkin leads for phosphorus, while radishes  are rich in iron, &  Paper machine belting, protected on  the edges by leather, is being tried out  in England with a measure of success.  One advantage claimed for it is that it  does not stretch.  Lemons may bp kept fresh for weeks  by burying them in dry sawduBt.  you will be interested and will want to hear  a. auuul^u. ..-. -31? type T=lspU=a������ Set.'-hlcH h-w been soe-  * dally developed at a cost of $10,000 to meet the conditions  under -which your local system is operating, and we thercfors want  to send yoa ������ur free book, which fully describes this telephone.  IF NOT  ycu will be interested in  our book entitled " How  to Build Rural Telephone  lines."    This book tells  all nbout bow to organize  a Telephone Company  -which can be owned and  operated by your own community���������  fcow to proceed about line construction, poles, line wire, installing of  instruments, etc.  WHY NOT  send us your name ar.3  address and tell us th-t  you want Bulletin Na.  340 and wc will totrtzrd.  it 10 jo\i by the first mail  FREE.     ,  With the facts that this  book gives you, you w.!l be surprised to leam how little such a  telephone system would cost.  ^MANUFACTURING CO.umito  Manufacturer and supplier of ell apparatus ond  equipment used in the construction, operation und  maintenauco of Telephone. Firo Alarm nnd Electric  Railway Plants.  .  .  Addreca our nearest boose.  MONTREAL       TQRQ-.TO "WINNIPEG  REGINA CALGARY  VANCOUVER  223  Somo time ago Mr.  perintenuent of Government Annuities,  delivered*a remarkable address before  the Employers' Association of Toronto,  011 the Government's old age pension  scheme, or "Thrift as a National Asset."  The day of opportunity on the American continent is passing. The free lands  will be exhausted in another quarter ot"  a century. Great cities here, ������js in Eur--  ope, must inevitably mean at times unemployment and suffering.  The fefir o^ rk^*vQyi;-i������ mnaf become ever.-  present in many lives, and, above all, the  dread of poverty in old age, when the  capacity of earning is gone.  There is need for provision to meet  the conditions that will come as inevitably as to-morrow's sunrise. Thoughtful  men are beginning to see an end of the  material resources of the continent, and  an: preaching thrift. The conservatism  of the forests, of the water powers, of  the coal and iron, is preached daily from  a hundred platforms. Here and there a  voice is raised to tell us that we are as  wasteful individually as in the national  sphere, and that personal thrift Is as  much needed as collective thrift. That  lesson is reinforced when we read ot  men once eminent, rieh and prosperous,  dying in alms houses because they never  recognized the necessity for saving. Let  us come nearer home with the argument. There are ten thousand mortgaged homes in this city to-day, in which  every ounce of eneTgy is devoted to  keeping up appearances, to carrying the  daily financial burdens-homes, in whieli  there io nothing but dark foreboding  when a look is cast forward to old age.  To the hundreds of thousands of Canadians who are living up to -their income,  or just a little beyond it, Mr. Bastedo's  address "should appeal mightily.'  The Parliament of Canada has gone a  S. T. Baotedo, Su- r long way to encourage the people      of  the Dominion to make provision for old  age.    Jt has  established  a  government  annuities system, under which it is hoped ultimately to make provision for the  declining years of the great mass of the  people.    The  Government pays the entire cost of management, and every dollar put in comes back to the annuitants  with four per cent, compound interest.  The money may be paid in at any money  order  office;   it cannot  be  withdrawn,  or seized for debt, or used in any other  way.    At 55 years of age, or later, if  ^referred  the annuitTr begins   and con-  tinues  till death.      By    supplementary  provisions, if it  is  desired, the money  paid in���������should the depositor die before  the annuity begins���������is returned to bis or  her relatives, with 3 per cent, interest.  Should anyone begin to pay for an an-,  nuity and be unable to keep up the payments the amount���������if insufficient      to  provide $50 per year of annuity���������will be  returned when the depositor reaches the  age of 55, together    with 3 per cent,  compound interest. In effect, therefore,  there is placed at the disposal of every  man, woman and child in Canada, without cost other than ihe expense of administration borne by all the people of  CVnodftj a safe, convenient and^ simpfe  way of providing for old age.  The movement is worthy of the encouragement of all leaders of. public  opinion. The young do not so well understand the shadow cast before by an  old age or penury or financial anxiety  as those of maturer years. They need  sometimes to be reminded bow that  prince of good fellows, Robert Burns,  looking back over a youth of folly and  extravagance, sadly penned the lines:  "But pleasures are like poppies spread;  You seize the flower, its bloom is shed;  Or, like tho snowflake on the river,  A moment white, then melts forever." '  THE HOME.  Every; child ia ov should bo  born  into a homo. In tho Dlvlno provision of  innrlingo JIou this pbvlous purposo.  Within and abovo all civil.onda to bo  Hiibaorvcd by the murringo-bond, in this  Hoavon-appolntod tiso, that children,  bom for lloavon, should bo nurtured  during tho most impvossionablo yoaru  within tho snored confines of a homo,  Thoro Is, no influence ,whlcli can be  brought to boar upon tho grooving inan  so groat, fraught wJtli suoh momentous  pouHlbiUtioB, n������ tho Influence of the  homo atrooBphoro during . tbo oarly  yotus. Thoro in no later, training which  can tako tho plaob of tho training' of  thoHo oarllor yearn, Thoro is no later ox-  narlonca which onn. blot it, out. It la  horo, thon, during tho oarly yeara and  in tho homo, that wo ara to look for tlio  moHfc potnnt of all tho oomplox ngnnclon  determining what the futuro man or woman shall boeoino. In tho kingdom of  honui, tho father and motlior aro tap*  romo. In tho oarllor yearn tho mother'**  lovo is tho moro prominent- later, tho  father's wlwdomi but from tho flrnt tlio  ItiiHbivml'n wIndom nnh\m tho motlior*  lovo, and at tho la������t tho wlfo'm lovo, In*  mplroii; tlio father'n wl������dom.  No othor agency for child training  enn ilo moro tjiun Hii|������j)Uniioiit. iho woik  which In Itis" main p>ut Js done nt how*.  Wo havo ichooltv public and prlvatoi for  Probably.  "Oh, John," cried the farmer's wife,  "I'm afraid I've taken that dreadful new  disease." ;  "What makes you think so, dear?"  ho asked, alarmed, gathering the frail  littlo woman into his arms and stroking  itho thinning liair, as slio sobbed out  tho story of hor fears upon his broad  shoulder.  "Well," sho explained, "after I havo  gotten up, dressod myself and the children, cooked breakfast, washed tho  diflhes, prepared the children for school,  strained tho now milk and set it away to  cool, churned and worked tho butter,  swept und dusted,' dono tho ironing, giv*  on baby his bath, cooked dinner and  washed tho diflhoB, sowed all afternoon,  cooked supper and washed tho dishes,  'undressed tho children and put thom to  bod, and sot dowrt for tho ovoning, I  am too tired to do my darningt I  novor.used to fool bo. It must be hook-  worml"'        .    .  ^ _,_   __.,,  1,500   MILES ' OF   LEVEES.  Fow peoplo avo awaro that the dyke  systom of tho United StatdB is far lnrg-  or and protects a far greater nroa tluin  tho dyke aya'tom of Holland. There avo  now 1,480 inile������ of lovcos along tlio  banks ��������� of tlio Mississippi Klvcr, Imfc  ovon this stupendous iinuniiit of earth  doo������ not insure abnoluto protection, as  win* shown by tlio Holly Bush crovnsso  in ll>03 nnd other disasters.  A'ot until sixty-four mrJes of new  levee nro added, ropronentlng"811,000,0110  cubic ynrda of earth (including the raising of tlio old loveoii In placed), will tho  system ho complete and perfectly mfn  from a flood equal to tho gemtoHt on  record, that of 1BH2, Then/tho system  will oontnln 2H0,(H10,O00 cubic ynrdH  nnnrly throo tlmoa that'of tho excavation In the Unlebva cut of the Panama  Canal, where condltlonn permit tho una  ot innohinory inntond of negro nnd nnil*;.  ���������Tha World's Work.  v.    Sayings by Gaynor. .y  The (Mayor ia not n great talker, hut  his sayings, when he does speak, are un-  UHually pointed and pithy.   Here are a  fow of them extracted from speeches, letters and other public papers:  The way to do things is to do them.  Be  11 good man and you will ho n  great magistrate.  Let the good mini in office t.ike cure  that he' does not *2t a precedent frfr n  bad one.  1 forgive everybody everything every  liigliL. V-  ���������...-History teaches .beyond, a;doubt, thai  to govern least is to govern best,  Don't strut in office. ..-.:���������.-.:  Pny no graft.   I will protect you.  VWo want all bud men* off tlio (police')  y.breu.V : ;'7 '-"VAayyWy  AVDon't lot's call name*).   Let's got to-  ��������� giitlicr,','"���������'���������' ������������������.'''' yV'VAr:V'A  ���������;Fihd out what you cm agree on, don't  keep" harping 011 your difference*.''*.-"-  Nr.#8'nB.n't nio doo. no good.; .Come  and help mo. -  ' v  ' V    A  Lot every deputy (tax commissioner)  who sot* d'oivn manifestly n wrong valuation bo dismissed at one?. A  Find somoono trying to corrupt a dop*  uty niid wn will havo him indicted.  Ko meaner'man exists thaii one who  fililrks taxes at tho oxponso of hiaVuwlgh-  bovfl.A.'    .,-, ,   :\  ���������        ��������� .''���������'.���������'���������';..���������';  V Polio?n*en muHt not mako lawBjbut on-  forco,thoso that exist,      ,      ..A:  Policemen should not he liko fihodp; In  .hoVproBenoe of politicians, nor citizens  ������lM������op-'J������t-llw.piT*i>iico'-of.,i)olkv.int'-i. a"  * '.Lorn-nod' men nro to bo found every,  ���������where.'; . '.",'".',"'  .���������T novor'tnlk of ennk������. T call thorn  ','nlflrt pooplo," ,To*u* Christ .wav by  some considered ?. crunk,   it������.������ 1.1" ���������'���������*.  A womnn enn forg/vo hrr lnifllxird  'Mtinv thino*������ if ho own carve.'without p,ot  ting a spot on the table-cloth.  ���������   A. Costly Car Fare. ������  "Uncle Joe" Cannon in a recent political argument n.t a Washington hotel  said:  "That excuse is not good enough. It  reminds me of a Danville bartender.  "This bartender came to work in a  Danville bar, and ns soon as he arrived  the receipts began to diminish. The boss  at tlie end of the week snid seriously to  the newcomer:  " 'Look here, do you take monoy out  of tlio till?'  " 'Oh, no, sir.' Bald the bartender. 'No  indeed, sir.'  "'Now/ said the boss, 'you must bo  taking monoy/.  ,I know It.'  "'Well, of course, sir,' said the bartender, 'I tako out my car faro every  night.' ���������  " 'Oh, you do, oh?',said tlie boss. 'And  where do you live, San Francisco?'" y  If at first you do not get satisfactory results from the nae of  Wilson's Fly- Pads, don't blame  the Fads, they are alright, every  one of them, and remember this  ���������that you must manage to get  the flies to the Pads before they  oan be ldllod. Tho directions  with each packet will show you  how to do this.  .- . I. ������,+������.... -. ��������� ���������  NOT FOU HIM.  (Catholic Standard and Tinioo.)  "Dubley wants a comedy part," said  tho first member ot tho amateur theatrical club, "Ho thinks ho'd bo a success as a comedian,"  ."NonuenijoI" exclaimed    tho    othor;  "why everybody would laugh at Wm."  .'   *������'������ ���������  . China's capital, Poking, ha������ supplanted  it. Insanitary wells with a thoroughly  modern waterworks syatom, hioluding a  filtration mlnnt.  HELD CROPS ^  CENSUS  Ottawa despatch: The Census Bulletin -  shows tnat the conditions of field crops  in Canada this year have been greatly  modified by temperature and rainfall,  and that between the East and th.' West  it is hardly possible to make a statement  of averages that will not be misle* ling.  In the eastern Provinces gro,vth has  been uniformly good throughout July,  and the percentages of condition have  been high for every crop; but in extensive tracts of-the Northwest Provinces  drouth has prevailed and crops ar������* reported in every stage of condition. The  northerly parts of these Provinces have-  been largely exempt from the dronth-  and there the per'eent. conditions are  high. It is difficult to indicate fairly  an average of conditions for the East  and West which does not take account of  the areas sown, and these have been considerably reduced since the June report.  The August report will give revised figures from which yields may be estimated.  In comparing the per cent, condition of  crops for 1909 and 1910 it should bu  remenibeied that fall wheat, rye, ptas,  buckwheat, mixed grains, beSns. potatoes, haj and clover and corn are principally produced in the eastern Provinces;  ���������md spring wheat and flax mostly in tho  northwestern Provinces; with oats and  barley in nearly equal proportions in the  two regions.  Fall wheat is grown chiefly in Onta-  iio, and its condition for all Canada  has been reduced by a relatively poor  crop in Alberta. Compared with the  condition at the same time last year, it  is 84.63 to 76.53. Rye is 85.20 in 1910  -to 81.84 in 1909; peas is 81.70 to 87;  buckwheat 87.64 to 8G.15; mixed grains  9D.01 to 87.23; beans 84.43 to 84.33; potatoes 81 to 82: hay and clover 90.87  to 73.79; corn for husking 84.30 to 82.8fi>,  and corn for fodder 89.76 to 83. These  crops, * which are mainly grown in the  East, show a high average of condition,  anunected only in a slight degree by reports for the* West.  The average condition of spring wheat  is 77 for 1910 to-84.57 for 1909, and of  oats 79.57 to 87.78 for all Canada, which  is substantially lower than the averages  for the East. In the three Northwest  Provinces the condition of spring wheat  is 02, of oats 58.62, and of barley 03.00.  The ��������� estimated y'eld of fill wheat in  the country is 18,724,000 bushels, being  20.47 bushels per acre. The hay and  clover crop is estimated at 15.490,000  tons, or 1.80 tons per acre, and of alfalfa 1.82 tons per acre.  Archibald Blue."  CROP CONDITIONS ON THE GRAND  TRUNK PACSFC8.  The latest reports from the Grand  Trunk Pacific headquarters in Mont-  treal are very encouraging as to tha  crop prospects.  .Hivers���������Expects wheat to yield 12 to  15  bushels,  oats  25,  barley 20.  About Ingeiow crops have been great- ,  ly revived by recent raints.  Lazare���������Reports that wheat will average 30 bushels per acre, oats 60, barley 40.  Portage   La   Prairie���������Farmers  expect'  18 bushels of wheat per acre.  Uno���������Looks for 20 bushels.  Cays���������25 bushels to the acre.  Ituna���������Reports say that tho harvest  in that section will be as good as last  year.  Canora���������Is looking for 30 bushels of  oats to tho acre, despite tho dry- season.  Coblez���������Reports wheat probably 15  bushels to 20 bushels per acre.  Kingloy���������Because of the draught will  not reap more than 12 bushels per acre.  Kellilier���������Is  most fortunate. In tiMtt  district thero  is  every indication      of ������  25 bilshplH of wheat to the acre.  Blggar���������Reports that in this district  about 20 bushels per acre.  Baigarrcs���������Looks for ,10 bushels.  Regina���������18 to 20.  Melville���������23.  Yorkton���������-25.  Punnichy���������-20.  Lmnlif*���������Half,a crop.  Chamberlain���������12 bushels.  , Scott���������10.���������And this is about tho way  the report averages except In Wain*  Wright, and also about Tramping Lake.  Tn tho latter district tho yield will be  from 25 to 30 bushels por aero.  ���������,..,������������������ y y">-  ���������*������������������������*>������   . ��������� . .  Tha  Pnth������r arid  HU  Duty.  "I bad boon .doing ft Imrtl day'o  work."   Hnld  a  clefondiint  at ncton,  "wanning my children."   Moro, an*, iti  were, iti tho nature cf excavating.��������� '"  London Olobd,  A New Head In 30 Minutes  Bxchvigw ttittoohfnr, thrabbfnc, tufftrlnr, moddlad Ium*4  for * olMf, cool, comforUbl* on* by tutlng a  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafer  3&e,'-,bc<alyourdm(Kl*t������'orbymtllfrom afl  Nfttlonal Dm v Mid Chamla.il Co, ef Canada, Umllatl, MtfHtraal  mmmmmmmmi0mmmmmi0**immmmmmKm0mm������mm*mmiimiiim*mmim ummmmmmmmiimm  AXLE RRFASF  la tbo turnlng-polni to economy  In wear and tour of wagon*. Try  ab?*??. Ev*r}'d?!������!?rwrywherf.  T-iu Siiti-o.;..; ou Co.,Ltd.  SOME CONTRASTS  On  tlio  milk record sheets  received A  at  the      Dairy' Division^ Ottawa, from,  members of cow testing > associations ���������  there   aro   found,   somo good ylolda of  milk and butter fat for July.  li'orin-V  stance, in the Hortie, Ont., association  one cow that freshened in May . gavb.  1,320 pounds  of  milk, testing  4.0 per  cont. of fat, equal to 52.8 pounds  of  fat.'    One herd of  17 cows at  Glari-  worth, Ont,, has    an average    of 02tt ���������������������������,  pounds of milk, tho herd including five  two-year-olds. Homo cows In this herd V  havo given 4,840 pounds of milk in four;  a  months. At CiiraoI, Ont., IB!" cows nvor-'V  ago 85fl pounds of milk,'3.0 tost, 28.3  pounds of fut.  Tho records of many Individual cowa  In ilieso and other associations show a  yield of barely 650 pounds of milk aiid  5J2 pounds of fat, or leas than half of  many good yields.  Dairy farmers, it In not difficult for A.  yoh to make three very Mmpln deductions from those remarkable contrast*. .  First, there lire plenty of cow& Btill being kept for in Ilk  production  tbat nrt>  not worthy of tlio namo of dairy cowtf.  ftjcond,    *������coro������.  of  dairy farmers  ara  getting oxiollont rocord������ from noleotiKl i  htrdH.   Third, records alono do not,In-  cvoiuio  tho yield  of milk  and button,  Thorn mutt lio   Intelligent selection  of  good cow������ hnsed on tha lemon* that ln-  dlviilunl ii!Cord8 tench,  O. F. W.   '# m ������i.������ mi' .-j   -.  Almoat.  WJIIN���������Hnve they got tlm flro under  controlt  Olli*~-Alninnt. Thcr* wora'QS reporter" nnd 50 photographer* there when t  loftl���������Moilorn Society,  ���������Tl*  *i������fA������t  In  nintHmntiy in 1v>������.������  with a littlo ttvorMonM3h������������Wf4n. y:  x~r  ���������'i..'.-'v;  ,\i������  .��������������������������� Y  ,;���������  ....  'J,  ���������::!;.:-IV,  - ".'Y'Y  - ��������� ,   , . 1:  ' Y.-'1''' y  ��������� xx ;n  YYYs!  Ai  XY  -./'Ml  1 XX' *'nfe">^*j-*r^*i*>  ^iSpii^  tvv  m-  *������<';.-'.'  ir.i'.V*.  If;'-.---''-  vayv?::W$|||^  PROFESSIONAL  )AS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fir������, Life *iid Accident 1' sarnnoa  TU5AL ESTATE, "Etc.  O  A TT  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  b'ov'Lahi* Surveyor asp  Architkci  B.C.  Plans and Speoittcations  CUESTON   -        -"   ,'������������������    _  NDERSON  Liquoe Act 1910  (Sect in ti 45))  I Notice is hereby given, that on the  j 1st duy of * Peoeinber next   application  will be macta to the Superintendent of  j Provincial Polioo for the trnnsfor of tbe  I license'for the sale of liquor by retail in  ! and upon' the  promises  known as  the  Cr'-'sron Hotel situated nt ("5rpst;-������n, B C,  I from Moran & Mead to Ji������hu B. Moran,  of Creston, British Columbia.  Dated-'ibis 14th day of Ortubei 1910.  MOl'-AX &   RI15A.D  Hold**!' of License  V    y Jons B. Mouan  Applicant, for Transfer  j.   D.  A  itonmn   Columbia   Land   Survkttok  TAIL  - B.C-.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  a.nd Insurance.  C  HOUSES TO KENT  RESTON     - -      BA  GUY   LOWENBERG   ���������  Liquok Act 1910  (Section 35)  COSSDLTINO   KXGINBEK  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  AX A A.  (DiplomaLondon Assn. Accountants)  ACDKOK >>*������ ACCOCSTANT  Balance sbeets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opeued aud closed y  Partnerships and company auditing  r PEYTON       - B.C.  Notice is hereby given that on tlie  first day of December next ^application  will be made to the Superintend*)".t of  Provincial Police for the grant of a  license for the sale of liquor by retail  iii and upon the premises known as the  Crestou ���������'Hotel; situate at Creston B.C.  upon the lands described as lots- 3 nud  3 iu Block 20, townsite of Cresrou. B.C.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910  John B. Moras,  Applicant  _-.ic.uon Act 1310  (Sectiou 42)  Notice is hereby given tliat nu tbe  first day of ADec-ember next application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of tbo hotel license to sell liquor bv retail iu the hotel known as the Erickson Hotel sitoftttj  at Erickson in tbe Province of British  Columbia.  Dated tkis 34th day of October  1910  NY alter W. Hau  Applicant  We have a First-Class ������fob ^Printing Department  and your orders will he in the hands of experienced printers  B  gg'flgWii'iy^HSSBasBa^  I_n"*roi. Act IS  (Section 4*.)  etter  Bill Heads  nvelopes  y^���������^ *  I With a Local Flavor %  Mrs. D. S.Barrett, of Nelson, is  visiting Creston, being the guest of Mrs.  James Cook. y-Y  For SalT-V-^A parior suite, also a conch  and table���������Apply to Seview office.  Men's balbrigan .underwear, 75. per  suit.���������O. O. S  Don't overlook the new plumber on  Sirdar Avenue. Ed F Johnson. See  his ad elsewhere in tbis issue.  Rubber tire collapsible go carts, $5,50  C, C. S.  The time is now. Tbe place is the  Raview Office.    The amount is $2.  J. A. Bevan, of Spokane, accompanied  by his wife and child, spent Thanks-  KiviuK Bay in Croston, being, the guest  of bis brother, tt. Bevan.  Fou Salt:.-Lots 0, 7, 8, 9 and 10, Blook  3, Dow'ii Addition.    Send offer to owner, Mrs. W. Wilsou, 1551 Fifth Street  Brandon, Manitoba.  Rubber tiro oollapBlble KO-c*rtn, *5.B0  ���������0. 0. S,  Miss J. McGillivray, formerly ol  Crouton nnd latterly of Cranbrook, ha*  accepted tbe position of housekeeper al  the Crustou Hotel,  Lout.���������A lady's wedding ring.   If found  ��������� pleiino notify Review.  Mi'Siu���������Miss Johnson is pvopnrod to  tnko a limited uumber of pupils for  tuition in niUHia. For terms apply to  .1. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenuo  WiikIi prints, lie. por yard���������C. O. S.  R L Heathcote, formerly paving teller iu the Bank of Commerce horo and  now of Fernio, paid Oreston a visit on  TlinnkfiKiving Dny.  Meii'd bnlhrisan underwear, 75o, por  <mlt.~O. C. S.  .Tiurifs Cook, ono of tho Croston mem-  b,������rs of tho AdviRnry Board of tho Canadian Niitioual Apple show now bolng  luM In Vanconvor, left for the terminal  oily on Friday last.  CCS. menus Cranbrook Co-oporntlvo  3 ton*.  All U'ii'Ih ol plumbing nnd tiiiHiuith  worl. dono with despatch by Ed. F.  .loluiKon, the new plumber nt hi. fitoro  nu Sirdnr Avenuo.  WuhJi printH, 1 lo. per ynrd ���������O. O, S.  Dr. G I$2 H'-ndon-oii starts thu creation of a ti������������w roHldnneo on bis property  on Ciinyoti Htreor, Tho new homo will  l*> l*������rK'* and coinmwlioa*, and tho doc-  tin* cxjHi.-tH to have it ready for occupancy by XmiM.  L������di������������* ouuibmere bout. 300 ���������0. U.S.  Notice is hereby __-iven thnt ou the  ���������arse day of December next, application  will "be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for the renewal of the  hotel license to sell liquor oy retail in  the hotel known as ihe Sirdar Hotel situate at Sirdar in the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1910.  A. North  Applicant  A -Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that ou ths  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  tho hotel known as the Burton Hotel  situate at reston in the Province of  British Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1910  W-ixiA3i Burton  Applicant  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  wrtm������������iMniMimii������M-u������Ha������B^  Services Next Sunday.  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 19)  Notice is hereby given,  that on the  first dny of December next,  application  will be made to the  Superintendent of  Provincial Polioo for tho grant of   a  license for tlie sale of liquor by whole-  sale in and upon the premises known as  The Oreston "Wlue So Spirit 'Oompany  Store situnto at Oreston B C., upon tbq,  lands deBoribed ns L .t No. SJ2 in. Blook  'A" townsite of Creston, B.C.  Dated this 14th day of Ootober 1910  Sidney Poor���������n  Applicnnt  Methodist Church  Services on Sunday next: Sunday  School and Bible Class at &-3C p.m.;  Evening Servioe, 7.30 p.m. Sacrament  of the Lord's Supper after evening service.  F J Rutherford, pastor  Nelson x.anrt District���������DlRlrlot of  West Kootenay:  Tiilto Notico Mxty days aftor date, 1, Jlinol-  Ino Whito Lodge, widow, Intond to apply to  iho Chief Commissioner or Lands and works  or pcrinlHBloii to purchaso the following doner! bed liimlH in wost Kootonay.  Commeiuilnjr ut a jiodt planted at the H.I",  covnor nf (ot 7717, tlieisoe soi'.tl: It! ������'.;-.*r,n,  tlionco went 10 chains, lliunce north 40 ohuliiH,  tiionao CHH140 oliivliiH to point ol oommoneu-  mom, iTintitlnlnn imi aoroH moro or Iuhh.  ���������Jilted tliluWtli day ol Horil,, It'll)  EMKbJNl. \VI-IITK LODOFS  12-10  Prosbyterian Church  Services will be held iu the Presby-  tei-iiin Ohuroh on Sunday next. Morn-  iugsorvice.ll n.m.; Evening service,  f.30*"p.'m- Sunday school at 2 30 p.ui.  Yon are cordially invited to join our  BibloOinss  S. H. SAKKIS8IA.N, Pastor.  Church st fScgland  Iu the New Sohool Honse���������Oct.  30th,.2Hrd Sunday aftor Trinity. Matin-?, Litany nnd sermon, 11 a.m., Evensong and Sermon, 7 30 p.m. Mr. Long's  house, EriekBon, (Harvest Thanksgiving)  3 p.m.  PnaLXF O. Hjiymam,Vicar.  Oil finish  window shades, staudord  si'/o, 85o.���������0. O. S.  MisH L. M   Soott, Trained Nurao, of  iVriiobi'LaiiVlo, a'ki'iiiVRftthwoll hoepital,  Mnnitoha, is ready;  for ongngomoiits of auy kind, Mutoviilcv  iispeoialty, Apply Miss L. M. Soott,  Kouornldollvory, Moyie, B. O.  Hugh MoOreath returned on Wednesday from Pinoher Crook Alta. whoro ho  went to pnrohnnn hnraoa. Ho sayH that  horses nro vory dear lu that distriot,  Hay Ih also Boarco. Tho wheat crops  for ui.'it j bar nro looking woll, nml all  in thoso parts expect a bumper crop  noxt year. Mr. MoOronth purchased a  team of horsoe on thin trip.  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Bronchitis, Croup. Coughs and Colds* of  money b,iclu    ������������������   ****��������� inunntin*4M (.������.  res'.!  TINSMITH AND PLUMBING  imm-ix-w^mi.  ������Mtmm>mm������m  HAVE YOU TRIED ED. F. JOHNSON FOR PLUMBING AND TINSMITHING  Onll  nt. onr Hhop or phono HR.     Ri������Mnfnotion  frnnrniitood.   'Shop  located ou  SIRDAR AVENUE       -       CRESTON, B.C.  3R������������������S������3CM!  EaoEss-sa-zc  tXm laitEjgnnr'M?  THE l������  asgg  TON  OTEL  WM, TAYLOR, Manager a  GRESTON -:-    B.C.  GUY LOWENBERG  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  ���������������������������  '    -'MINING ���������'���������'���������aaa/-::  OiTiou-TfOI.lBPHONK C1CNTUAL JMjOCK,  I'llONK i.  HA*A++++AAfW+*AlW4u***sAM*^^  Billiards and fcool  jujhm  Room  s^>ffl\.s^.  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  ������  Razors Ground and Set  SAM HATFIFLD Proo  V>������VM'������>*w**^'^^v*^M^^i^*yv>yN^V'^^  Women's Woes  CRESTON WOMEN ARE FINDING  .RELIEF AT I.ABU  It dopR noern that wointm h*v& mori������ :_  than a fnir Hbnro of thv uohei and pnini '1  that nfiliot hnniHiiiry; tl\oy mnet "keep  up," must attend to duties OH vpltn of M  coofitnntlv uoliinp bnoki, or Headaoliei,  diiisiy BpellB, benriiiR-rilown paitiR; tiioy  niiiHl; Biioop Ayer when to atonh, mtianB,  tovturc. Thoy mn������t walk aud lW-id uriil^.  work with rimkluir paiim, nndiMtmy^jJ  noboR from kidney U^ii^Ki-^ii^iivi^'hi^!1!  JlilVn,<llin> iknii mt������ htloia' Mi....   'nil /; '.  mnrn Huirorlnpft hau any btbor'/brirauAofw  the b idy, Kuep the, kidiioyii wall: iindi  health in onnily niulutitlued, RMd of ������  rotimdy for -kidnays ouly; that hilji*1 nod  ourt*H tlm ktdnoyn,   -;- ������������������������������������>������������������ xyx-y^Y.-'nX:  :���������  Mifl/Kdwrnd Onlwnpd, of 188, 8, Harold  tstnuit; Vi.n William, Out-, ������ayg:  !'l Htiil'ia-od with rinll, miierablo paiiiB,  norrnwH iiornuB niy bnek' hook aud fn my  Biden, for' >nont,ti������, Ihey wonld catch  tne bo bndly ������it tinion thnt I oould Mottrao.  ly movo.nround. The kid nay immiIom -'  hnd hIho lioen of a heavv color and con.  tnlni'd n HPdlmeut. Then, I ���������wonld tinvo  diK/ydpellii iuul nltotfiithiir, folt irtnei*.  "������/:-������'������ ^,w������!..ffwr.n������lii������ a Dutuber:  of - >vui������������di(iH without finding rellaf I  learned nN-Hnth'H Kidiify Pllla and am'  lilonjied to Hny-,',fonnd thnin nn e*oi-il!onk  raiiiinly. '."Thity havoinliuved m������ of tha  iiiiHiMiililn jwiiiM nnd Miireumv iu niy baok  aud luivii iUmo ound of my uthor ttiduay  For snlo In Creslbn by Oraiton ������ru������������  and Honk Oo.   Bold by dawlotv,   ������rlo������  ������>������������'(������������������*���������   Win Ii.  T. Wih 5������. Ltd*  irort lOrlrt, Out., nolc Oanadlaa ugtuu,  a


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