BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Dec 23, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0172826.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172826.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0172826-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0172826-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172826-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0172826-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0172826-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0172826-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0172826-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0172826.ris

Full Text

 Jp^pAfiii*^^  X  nr-VvV-W^Vyy Y..    ���������'.-��������� -''i^^'W'"^'^  v.������ v.;'<yp^ :t criu  AV v'.���������V'VJJaVVXAy-y^WyAfAAxXAAAyMM  V3lVVV-3^PiAAi-S^*Vp:  'vasiv-vyv  r������l$������tf^^  :Siiwi^-v:e<^i^Y^#  jwjjUHu^Ba������ua*r*.'j  BBBaWg  mmMmMmmmmmmi&m^mmmmmmBm^^^mmi  tnm,vmwmutK^. it.  ������KS!U������SII������WJ"������,S������  IYY'������������������ ��������� .���������"������������������.'.  ^V 1) VMxSxyyvy������#i)  !Wi:illilPiil|vi  liil  #######  J]^|n?:^;^tySU|^rsi  Men's Silk Ties  Yy>f-  n  ��������� yy-:*-  Mv  I'H^-Hkerchiefsiy '^iiaiftp'siijfe|l'iiri<i"-  liiieii  in  aa -y%;.iiiAfancy cartons. XAxXB--yX--Ay  arajk"! lajtPl.BSPlgf wuyyjj  Men*SAi^ii^  WPMy  MenVvfirie^^  Vv-Ayunline^  j&0$$^  Gi^rsin ^ift B  I^rge vriflfi^vVl^  ^Bdcket;  I^ies'vIL'OQ^  j^i^s^^^  Xyx.XxX  Childm^sA&oom Slipjters  Ladiesi'; ^li^Y^cl^eir:. Vv'v  Paterit;vl^atHer"B              av -y v;: ������;  Silk;;vF!a^                      Shawls, iii  y|||$ij^^  ���������Iau^  ���������&i^^  jGaim^^  IfcncyvGom&:^  PureviXa^  Cloths  Five O'clock Covers  ..*>,  upyiies  wm  X:SXMt:M  GentresV   embroidered   oil  linenxa$  'Mik7 a W::AxyM^xCx:WS  Stampedv^n  v|Ay-"ingySamev;YV 'xXXAyXXXXA  I^cy ^ China ;v aiid. |;Grockery~seeV  Headquarters for Santa Claus  Bean   Guessing Competition,  M||ff ofm ���������;.. $20 .Doll^SlPlilllv^V'  ''���������X^^mL^- M4m&:-i-Jitmmtik; -'���������i:::<A^i  Hi^s^  Aim  iS:9K^  'ijV Y: 'Xyy. Yy^-^X/^'yjjtiXyfffy-,  ;vil?i:ii!lSi  xm&mx;yym  7v:vAVS?fip������V^  xx:xm^y?mmi  AxAymMA^lM  IliSitlli  A:V7VA;VA:V'Vy^Yp^|  V.;.-yVAyAVVAAAS5|s^S  y XyyYY AyVAAty-'?^! j  vSi:������:Vv|||||pilj  mXjFttxx yKVSyayyy ^-eYA-v^^^Hi  XfffyMX:Am^������^A$f������^^^M  ���������i.n --���������"--������������������-���������������������������...���������-���������..'-.;.���������i:iV^;-..'*:->(-^>*,'ji-;!>.w  ^;y������;V*������v  :  ig������"M������������������w������������|Wl<l������������^i^w^M^W������������W"W������lfWW"W������w^ i mi   ���������.vyJKYaYhy-SS-SaSB'  .y.'������aj%~l^VA"Uw.\v^^ ���������:'-" .,V;,.- WAyfyBVAAAAVspA.XYgy%g������$m  ilsKMiiiii  ASifMSViY'VSySS;^������*  isifca &tta*fc*%3 s-'Mi  ~ffim$;mii(Xjzyyi iy"xm:yxy^yyy:{im^wm  ym������Ti^mmxm^mmmmim  ���������^���������Y^^il^^^  '' '' x^a^ax'^:Amyyx:.;y:,mm  ^Kmamamm^^mm^mAmmMm  XxBX  ���������t::.i  ?LotS' 61 good things; to Eat  ������������������,-.���������.. ���������',.-..���������'.��������� ��������� .'������������������������������������';.��������� .-'������������������ y.yyX ���������;   \y ���������'���������' ������������������ ���������������������������������������������'..i-  Everything for thi v Xmas  Puddings :and '{Sakes/v vv-'7;:v-;"-V���������';  ./���������V:.-S*-vr'.-':v'i ���������'���������  yy'yyyxyyyiX'  jff ^:p;i^*������fi|^F^''^l5il5t^tl-  <^mW'     ''.'���������'iA'jv.;,,       .V\'.i-t,"l.r������������������.".' \-A'\y   i*V',''   ������������������'��������� '"���������"it'c'-'       ��������� V; ������   ��������� ���������'���������  F:  Seti^;:;th^;dliildreii to Our  Store; *nd ;they: ivill always  ��������� arc" al^yl'welcome;,  immlniwuilnirtn  ���������!.;���������.������������������* W 'V-?V  MMM  '-VS  Ji-YV  V.  SouVenir  Silk   Handkerchiefs,  6oc. each ,  Hats in stiff and soft felts in the  new shapes and colors    '  A swell line of Gaps  New Sweater Coats  JVlilitary Brushes, $z>*$ pair  Gillette Razors  Boker's and English Razors  t4ittiti*ttt>taittiat4iaaaii i  ���������vfaTfffaffWfWfffffaffaffi  <A Fill Line of fopanefe X,  Crocker?, consisting of  ���������\ -  b'  ������������������������_"������������������- ������������������������������������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������' ���������������������������'',���������   ���������*: ��������� ''   '���������"'        ���������"���������.. .l;.'������������������".". ���������.,:'���������.-,  ,,  Felt and litAther Slippers';,.'���������';  ���������'Neckwearv,,'.-.: x xyy.y y,y  ;Shirts;yY:VyVA:,V' A-'/Vy ' 'xx^  ':Suspeiider8a   '   ;        'y'T'y'A;  Armlets  .Garters ��������� . .yyiA: - v. v .���������-....���������-���������  Kftridkerchiefs y      >  Silk and 'X ool lined Mocha  G^loves  yAA-": Teapots  Caps and Saticexs  *PUtes, *na  : 'ieaSets  Prices from JOc.   up   to  X$2.50.     Good ;<0*tues  ������������������;..,.     ��������� .   . '    -. .-     !,  ���������������������������*���������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ��������� y<   ;     ���������   ' ��������� f  sslWTsLini.jTtiTTIlBBlirlrtaaiii^  Mov tbe ILabies  Handkerchiefs     in   Hemstitched Lawn, 8c.  Swiss Embroidered, 15c.  Silk Handkerchiefs  Laces  Ribbons      *>  Dotted Swiss Muslins, i%y&  15 and 17^ cents per yard  Back and Side Combs, 15c.  .���������'-��������� Up.   ' ''"'V'^V'AVa-Vv  Cross Barred Muslin*, 15,  X7}4 %o,2p cents per yard  Fancy Slippers in Felt at  05c 75c #1.25 $1.50  Fine White Blankets  Marcellk, and Honeycomb  Quilts  ������<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*>���������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������  A Full line of Hetty and  Shelf  Hardware,  including $  Table, Cutlety  Pocket Kntbes  5 Carver's, etc*  SBB>SBB>e%SBB\������BB^SBVSBWsBl ������BB>4b\AA SSShSBB^BadBl d  \ roiLET set]  makes a  IftCE  JPRESEmr  ;; ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������+������ ������������ am a ������mm������  iv . , .���������,���������,  .  * * '.'��������� ��������� ' ���������'������������������.. .   ��������� "  > Our Wont &{pmBer is SO  r , "...'.. ������������������,  *AAAA������AAAA**4***AAAAil^A*AAAa  ��������� WWVW**������.WWW WW W*t WW ItWW W WW  yH  xA  ��������� _  ��������� 1  ��������� i  ���������^^ V^ vJa  r^    Ltd.  -.  mmmwmmmimmimmmmmmmmmilm  :-i  A'1^  MMIHiHiiiMMMMl  wiiilHitawwiasia*  -MMtMesVaMaa  ( . *  ������������������X'Xxi'^  ;y(yy  ��������� ������������������..-',��������� Vft'll.  I  .������:.  "(',-.*,v.?  ' /u .   I T|  ���������'.".I'_, -./..���������1,  KMMMMUIMM  l'.,i"'j'*'(Wl,,,;|  .���������.;'!��������� !.���������������'(' Vj  .<,(.������,. i'Uoitltl  , . .-t.vwkft,.*!* -  miililaiiililiiililiiiiirliliiiiiiiii T  V)'ft^ iM*^-?M*w*������**itMt������>i������at������M>������;:\3^M  wwWM*^tti^.-iiM.i<������^i^^aw*^M*>fcW-iTT^i!,wliirili,������l ir,wnfrtrirv.r^v ^y,..^,,,,,,,,  THE   GRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW  |!YY  r  FOREST FiRES.  Dominion Forest Service Keeping Up  Persistent Fight.  Foiestry Branch Press Bulletin���������No. 12.  The annual report of the Superintendent of Forestry, which forms part of  the annual report of the Department of  the Interior., lately issued, shows that  the Dominion Forest Service is year hy  year enlarging its staff of fire-fighters  and steadily getting into better shape  its means of protecting the public forests  Within ita jUriauiCtiOil.  During the year 1909 the number of  fire rangers employed was 96, as against  47 during the previous year. Nearly  half of these (43, to wit) were employed  ih patrolling the Rocky Mountain country from the International boundary up  to the Peace, Athabaska and Lesser  Slave regions. The Railway Belt in  British Columbia was guarded by 37  rangers, while iu Saskatchewan 14 were  em'ployeiL Ao in most previous years  the largest number of fires���������those, at  least, whose causes were known���������arose  from the building and operation of railways. Kext to these settlers clearing  laud-and burning brush were most culpable, while campers and travellers were  also to blame for a'very large portion  af the firce.  Constant patrolling of all places where  danger exists is the chief means taken  for the prevention of fires. As opportunity offers, this is supplemented, especially on the forest reserves, the comparatively limited areas of which give  better opportunities for careful fire protection. On Shuswap Lake, B. C-, for  instance, a gasoline launch ie used,  which serves not only to enable the  ranger to cover his beat, inore-quickly  but in ease of serious fire would prove  invaluable in getting men and supplies  to the scene of the fire'expeditiously.  On the forest reserves fireguards are  made along the boundaries and 3long  the lines of railway passing through the  reserves. Some of these guards are  made by burning the grass and other  herbage at the season when the snow  has disappeared from the surrounding  cultivated districts and before it has  gone from the forest, so that there is  no danger to the latter. Ploughed  guards are also made. Roads are being  constructed in the reserves, which ~iiot  only make it possible to get men to a  fire more quickly in order to fight it,  bat also to serve to stop small: fires: and  in case of larger fires give a base front  wjijch to "backfire." .  ' Special attention has also been given  to the problem presented by fires arising from the construction and operation  of railways. The patrol along the route  of the G. T. P. during its construction  west of Edmonton has been very successful. During the two years of construction work: not one serious fire has  occurred .along the right-of-way. The  prevention, of fires along the rAilwaj  due to sparks from engines is another  very: serioye. matter. In .some pligges  In the forest reserves the railways have  been compelled to make fire-guards  ���������long their right-of-way. Efforts are  also being made to get the rail ways to  clear up the brush from their lines. One  western railway this spring had a fire  arising from their neglect to follow the  instructions of the branch in this regard  and lost several miles of valuable timber through the fire which started from  brush along their track having been  ignited by fire from an engine.  During the year reported on a complaint was laid nguinet th<^ Great North-.  crn Railway before the Railway Commission for starting fires along its lines  iu British Columbia. The Railway Com-  , mission has also been requested to give  authority to officers of the firo ranging  staff to examine locomotives at divisional points in order to see that they have  tho equipment required by. law in the  shape of fire-arresters, etc.   .  Copies of the report may be obtained  on application to R. H. Campbell, Superintendent of Forestry, Ottawa.  New   Uses  for Alcohol.  The Germans, having no native aupply  of petroleum or nutural gas, have sought  a substitute for those' furls in alcohol,  which they can produce cheaply from the  potatoes that luxuriate in the sandy  plains of their country.  The result was seen in an exhibition of  the industrial appliances of alcohol in  Berlin:, where there wore shown alcohol  ���������driven, motors for stationary engines as  well as for automobile carriages, portable alcohol engine^ for farm work, do-  inestic utensils, such ns flat irons, heated by alcohol; alcohol cooking ranges, incandescent lamps for house or street  iihe, in which the mintle is combined  with un alcohol flame, and many exhibits of chemical preparations derived from  alcohol.  Although as a fuel alcohol ha������ theo.  retically only three-filth* of tin? heating  vnlue of petroleum, it has been found  that for motor purpose* U8 per cent, of  the theoretic energy o! alcohol can be  utilized us againnt only 15 per cent, in  the case of petroleum. *  ������ ��������� <*>++> ������������������  Home  *"%^? ������������������ ��������� ������*. ��������� j������.  B-7B KBI*������V9  Is the way to  Save tvgoriey  and  Dress Weil  Try It!  Simple as Washing  with  JUST THINK OF IT!  Dyes Wool. Cotton. Silk or Mi������ed Goods Perfectly  -with the SAME Uye--No chance of mistakes. Fast  aiid Beautiful Colon 10 cents, f rom-your Druggist or  Dealer. Send for Color Card and STORY Booklet. 7*  siae. iohnaon-R������*^iard������on Co., Limited. : Montreal.  A   SUBMARINE   TUNNEL.  MADE  HiM   RIDICULOUS:  Joseph Leiter, in an interview onyhis.-.  yacht Chantecier, said, with a smile:  "Please quote me accurately. In an interview, you know, the slightest Inaccur-^  acy can make a man ridiculous. It is like  the Frenchman who, though he had a  very fair knowledge of English, nevertheless said to a father:  "���������Aha! Your son he resemble you. A  chip off the old blockhead, hei"n?*"���������.  Washington Star.  ������������������-. ������������������:.��������������������� '������������������ y .'��������� v  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.  y  -'������������������ .'��������� ..    ������ *'<���������'.".   . -     ���������     Y-....-..YYY,  HISTORIC   DROUGHTS  An interesting record .is that of severe  droughts, as far back as tlie landing of  the Pilgrims.  In the summer of 1621, twenty-four  days in succession without rain.  In the summer o'f IG30, forty-one days  in  succession   without rain.  In the summer of 1657, seventy-five  days in succession .without rain.  In the. summer of 1662, eighty days in  succession without rain.  In the summer of 1674, forty-five days  in succession without rain.  In the summer of KISS, eighty-one days  in succession without rain.  In the summer of 1694, sixty-two days  in succession without rain.  In the summer of 1705, forty days* iri  succession without vain.  Iu the summer of 1713, forty-six days  in succession without rain.  In. the summer of 1728. sixty-one days  in succession without rain.  A In the   summer  of  1730,    ninety-two  davs in succession without rain,    .s.  ^ Send for free sample **o Dept. H. It.,  Rational DruT & Chemical Co.. Torontp.  LORD   KE1 VIN'S   STATUE.  : The statac oILotk Kelvin, which ls  to erected as a. memorial; to the great  scientist, in Belfast, his birthplace, is  belnp executed by--Albert Bruce-Joy, and  Is in an advanced stage of completion,  save the Westminster.-. Gazejtte. The  figure of the distinguished savant stands  ten feet high, and,the .sculptor has re-  presented him in the: prime of life and  Intellectual power. He holds in his right  hand a design of the gyroscope he inf  vented, and by the side of the etiigy is  a model of the Kelvin compass. The  statue is to be cast in bronze, and will be  placed on a pedstal twelve or thirteen  feet high. Mr. Brucs-J6y has completed  the bust bf King Edward in bronze for  then Chelsea Hospital, which will be unveiled shortly.   .     ^ . y- .  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL.  Project to Connect Denmark and  Sweden by Electric Trams,  lt is proposed to construct a tunnel,  or rather a series oi tunnels, under the  sea in order to connect Denmark witli  Sweden. An electric railroad line will  be run in the tunnel and partly ovciland.  The matter has been In ought forward  by a commission ot leading engineers,  and in tha present cocv the tunnel" is not  likely to meet with the opposition which  pi evented the idea of a tunnel from  Fiance . to .England from b^ing carried  out.: Starting from Copenhagen, the  tunnel will', run under the sea, and in  part, upon the islands, ending in* Sweden  ait-tlie ; smal Itown of Malmoe, y which  lies at the southeast. The proposed  electric.: line will start from the centra!  railroad'depot of Copenhagen arici run  atv the small town of Malmoe, %vhijjh  is now conectcd with Zeeland by two  bridges. From, this point it enters/in  tunnel1 under' the' Siind rind 'traverses'  this .thence to the island of Amack,  whieff' is how connected at, S iltholin.  Crossing the island, it again -descends  in tunnel at its eastern extremity and  passes under the sea to the Swedish  coast, where, it coipes oxitAatASchoiietie.  The total length ofthe electricl Hue will  be 21 miles. The Swedish Parliament,  is to consider they matter, .V'ahd ,s *9  claimed thatAthero are no great engineering difficulties in connection witli  the-project.   '.;-.���������> yyy.y'y x. xy:x  WOULD NOT BE WITfiOlfr  BABY'S Qm TABLETS  Mothers having once used gaby's. Own  Tablets for their little ones would not;  be .without -them. ,��������� These-V-Tablets-'.are a  never failing remedy for thi? little ills-  such as...constipatiou, colic, worms, colds,  etc., tliat afflict '" so; many little ones.  And then, too, they, can be given with,  absohite safvty to yfclie youngest child'  for they are sold wider the guarantee of  a Government analyst to contain no opiate or other harmful dnig. Concerning  them Mr������. Chas. Whatley, Peterboro*  Ont., writes: "T have used Baby's Own  Tablets for mv little girl and have found  them to be of great value. Others V'to*  whom I have recommended the Tablets  sav they would not be without them."  Sold by* medicine dealers or by mail at  *25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.       ������������������������-������   VIVIAN   ON   HOUSE   PLANNING.  (Canadian Courier.)  "What do you think of the Canadian  idea   of   letting ������rcal  estate   agents   lay  out all  the  new  suburbs  adjoining our  larger cities?"  "It does not strike me favorably. The  plotting cf these new districts is not  well done. It is not scientific.^ The  houses are built by different architects,  whereas all our houses are built by one  set of architects, who have the beauty  of the whole street and the whole suburb in, mind, ^e ysecur%harmp^Vby  a common plan;-you s^cu^Usu^il^bnly  discord. Xo city which lej^esV^h^Ai*lftn*  nine of building of; itsAsuburbsVinVthe  nanus oi a luijje immuca .oj,uuvv.iuc>..v������  individuals should- ^pe&t|tp^produce'  harmony and beautyV^iM^fficiency."  ���������������������������:'<iiV'"*fY:,.  Kidney's    V^t-on-bfgE  "?���������  If they are you are in danger. When  through   weakness;vVor;A idisease^Athe V  kidneys fail   to filter'^he> impurities A  from  the  blood,  trouble    comes  at  : once.  Backache,  Rheumatism,   Scia-  ���������r.��������� Ytica^ Gravel.  Diabetes,^<3allVyStones;  Y anS the deadly Briglttfs Disease are  yJsoirieVof ������the results of neglcscted kid-'���������;  neys. Dr. Morse's'������������������Indian Root Pills"  ''"'V contain a most V V effective A diuretic  which strengthens andVstimulatcs     the  kidneys so that theyAVdo their'   work*  Y thoroughly  and;V.wcllA. ?1%$&������y [Ay  X   Or. ��������� f^jf^-ffi������^s������'-Ayyyy  Sndian    P5s'iaio,3iV':5pB8J&  ���������  ISEHILMTH  ;iotlier   Wondcirfiil^ Cure   By   Tiiat  Wonaorfui Fr^it Mcdlcino  ''F^it-a-'iUes.''  Mr. Mathias Dery, oC 22 5 Church  street, Ottawa, Ont., was treated for  >ears by physicians for painful Dyspepsia. He spent so muclt money for  doctor's medicines without gettipg  much relief that h$, had about Jinade  up hid mind that his case was-hops-  less.  Seeing: "Fruit-a-tlvos" advertised,  however, Mr. Dery thought he would  Invest 50c In a box ot thoso "wonderful  fruit juice tablets.  And this famous fruit medicine Cld  for Mr. Dory what all the UoctoiM  could not tlo-^lt cured ,li5m. '  He writes:���������"Priilt-a-tlvcs" positively cured mo of seveie D\spcpsla when  physician-* failed to relieve mc."  "Frult-a-tlvos" makos the stomach  sweet and clean, Insures sound digestion and rcguiiues uowcla, Kldueyo and  *>kln.  50o a bos, 6 for $2.50, *or trial box,  25c���������nt all dealers, or fiom Fiuit-a-  tives. Limited, Ottawa.  GOOD  TH1NQS TO^ KNOW.  Many ldiniles uu hvi'^'u enougn to  variant tne pui'Cuase of what ib^ubwu  hu i  kichen cabinet toi the sewing room.  n.\.it:   lt    \. ill    UC   loL.lti   Iv    U\.   t.l, vklUl-ljlC,  u^ it gives table, tmull cuitiu^ ijuaia,  ul.ii> Co.wer lui uaii..w..eu, um. lur jj.-.j-  l.1 Vj^Llkijib, finou.i-!' ui jjiuttb, Willie i...e  bii in������  ot   i.iiie  uiiu.tis  on  top  can  cjh-  luil,      IHJUlvS     U.Iti     t.vCb,      Pd.lCliL      IclbLe.lclb,   I  ISSUE NO. 44 1910  r HELP WAWTE1X -'   '-  'AKTED-AX ONCE. A GENERAL  v domesiic, ono willing to learn. Ap-  T4   Duke   street,   Hamilton,   Ont.   HOUSK-  Beasley,.  WANTED   -  maid.  WHAT   WOMEN   ARE   SAYING.  "WE HAVE WAUMJER SPIRITS and  a higher \ltullty than our homekeeping  Ki\-at eraiidmothera had. We are seldom  hysterical and we never faint Weai  fend tear plus luxuiy ls said to break  down the human system more rapidly  tnan wear and tear plus want; but perhaps wear and tear plus pensive self-  lunUderation is the most destructive  consideration  of all."  AGN'KS  REPPL1ER.  Woman Essayist.  ������   *   ���������  "IPODKrENESfS COSTS NOTHING.  Impoliteness may cost much. Good, example, manifested to the child, will by  precept and example make him polite.  Childien are natural mimics. They will  naturally mimic the superior thing if  given th * oppoilunity.  THE   MARQUISE   DE   CHAMBEBAY.  *   ���������   ���������  "IT IS A1X. NONSENSE to say that  vuman has left home. The home has  left woman. Minimum wage boards  should be established to fix the least  V'p,ue for which women should work.  Tnere are no margins now for emergencies oi illness."  MISS MARY VAN LEEK, Sage Foundation   Investigator.  AGENTS WANTED.  CTART TEA ROUTE TO-DAY. V, SEND'  ���������>.'    nostal   for   circulars,     or   lDc     for  pimples  and terms.    Alfred  Tyler,  Lon-  d ni, Ont.  WANTED���������   RELIABLE     MEN     OR  women.   I will start yom In the tea  business;   lasting-   proposition;   easy   and  bi-ofliable.    A. S.  Taylor,   Tea  Importer,.  Chplhnm. Ont  CAPABLE  Apply   Mrs.   Au   C,  Luin.-!".    ou.tonb.      uuuo.i    ..ueaub,     i..i������    4.'*' Main street east  bk������.ois,   ucjL.nga   anu   oialus.     with   me  l.m    Ul    b<-lbNv     UOOnS    Uilltitilt    SUc-s      ul  rU^SJClS    niuy   bfc   CUllVlfalli.iy    I.UIIK.  j'f.mt -*>.oudeu pans, unu lUube with  Piycei-iiio   tu    prevent   "uvinfcmg.  tiun    iniirort,    \Mtii    meiti^k&Ltid   spirits  i.iiij  polls i   wan a tuuou of  bum t'ovvdur.  One   tablc.bpooi.tiil   of   auiiiiunia    i>    a  quai!   ot  water  will clean gold or b'-'owr  ji-^cirj.  Place all cakes to cool on a -wire sieve  iuul never put thuu a\Miy in tins till  perfectly cool. -  '  Ordinal y wall pmuia^may be cleaned  with UouKh, or iiiDbed-wltn' a soft, clean  iiunnei   oippvu  in   oati<ie������!.  For ducting womi'ii'b heavily tilmmcd  !<(>ts the best biubli is a cheap shaving  liiiibh, an It Is both ."lift aud small  enough  to  reach  every   c revice.  New rope may be made pliable by boll-  Inj- it in water for a couple of horns. Its  tiUoigth lb not diminished, but Its stiff-  lit'BH lb gone. It must hang i.i a wr.rin  room and must not be allowed to kink.  Try several bhuiits of silk together in  -one needle wl.cn mending plaids or checks  usinpr colors to harmonize with the predominating (ones of the material. The  mendiiiK part scarcely will show after  It ls neatly pressed.  One way to ta\e feteps is to nail a strip  ������*_*_������ ������������*<������& us* ���������> ti cmaic a, n&a  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Proscribed' and racommended for wo*  men's ailment*, ��������� scientifically pre*  pared rem������dy of prov������n worth. Ihe  result from thetr use is quick and permanent.    For sal*  ot alt d-usf stores.  f**m&lmm*mm^^m*m*mumm^mmmmm*mmmm^am^mmmmm^mmmmm  N  Minard's Liniment Co.. Limited.  Gentlemen^-1 have nsed MINARD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in fcny,,  family for years, and for the every day  Jlls and accidents of life I.consider it has  no equal.  I would not start on a voyage without it, if it-cost.a dollar a bottle.  CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN.  Schr. "Storke," St. Andre, Kamouraska.  ."���������.������.������-  inc.  r-lantmviniNB, wire,  I set my hght in the window pane-  Blurred* and "splattered and splashed with  rain��������� u  Wild wind carry  him  home  again!  Heart of my heart, would. I love you so  In a world with never a,wind to blow,  Nor waves to batter. norr tides to flow?  Never the need for a light to burn  Nor dread of the news it were death to  learn,  And never the dIIss of a safe return?  V.'ho can love who  has  never prayed.  Sick with longing and all afraid,  "While    the    hounds    of    the    hurricane  barked and bayed.  Prayed and listened and prayed aagin,  'And then^throush the roar of'the-'wind  -   nnd  rain . - ' ' <���������-',  Tils'- finger tapping against the  pane?    '  ot tarnished wood to the wail above  tlie gas btove. Screw in a row of 'brass  hooks and use them for iron spoons,  strainers broilers, small spiders "and any  wlcneil that goes direct from hook to  etove. ' -    .  m ������ ������  SOME   GENEROUS   FEES.  New Yoik has a few clergymen whose  marriage ices avciage $l,ii0() a year.  The pastor of a large Presbyterian  chinch on Kioadway has estimated that  hib fees amount annually to $1,000.  These are top-notch figures. The fee received by an American minister foi>offi-  ciating at the wedding of one of his  wealthy paiishioneis in i'aris, a few  years ago, is s:iid to have covered the  e\pcn"5e of his four months' vacation to  the continent, buch fees, however, aie  extraordinary. They are beyond the  wildest di earns of the aterage pastor,  who may be able to recall one fee of $50  in his entiic ministry.���������Frederic Walter  Norcross, m The Christian Herald.  - - .      ��������������� ������ ������  BMhhb Gum  aulckly stops coughs, cures colds, heals  the throat ond luatfs.       ������   ������   ������      23 cents,  ��������� ������������������������������  PORTUGUESE  BRIEFS'  Tortugal has 40 banks, including savings banks.  King Manuel IT. was born Nov. 15,  3889, and acceded to the throne Feb. 1,  1908.  Portugal's colonies had an area of  817,350 square miles, and a population  of 9,266.008, in 1900.       - - ^ -   .  Portuguese public schools numbered  5,339 in 1890, 10 years later they had  dropped to 4248.  Portugal, including the Azores and  Madeira, comprises an* area of 35,848  square miles, and a population (in 1900)  of 5,428,659. _    ~  The Portuguese are the longest-headed people in Europe. In stature they are  below the average. Blond hair is practically absent. _One;fif th qf the population have black hair; the remainder are  very dark.  The Portuguese Republican party  came into existence in 1881, and has  since can-ied" on a more^ or less active  propoganda, stimulated in 1880 by the  made tbat country a republic.  -"     ������������ ������������������������ -' -.���������r _  ,*  THE  ADVANTAGE.  '     '     i   \      "������  Old Maid���������-Why,should I want a husband? I have a eat that'stays out all  night. i  * Matron���������Yd, b,ut you won't be; a wi������  dow till he loses'all nine lives.���������Judgo.*������������������  Moving Pic-  iose_ Mack in as Ah'ii  Magic Lantern combined.  If you wish to  give your  triends an entertainment  that will make  them split their  sides laughing  at the comic  pictures get  one of these  machines.  They are the  limit. No more         _ dull   hours.  WiUirfiach machine we give free Alms and  lantern slides with full directions so that  anyone can run ft We give It FREE  for selling only 84.60 worth of our GOLD  EMBOSSED POST CAttUS. The very  latest designs in Vin we. Holiday,  Comics. &c.i>at g for 10c. Send your name  and addresa plainly written and wo will forward you a package of ea* ds and our big premium list. But don't delay, for we give an  extra present for promptness. COBALT  GOLD PEN CO., Dept.   ��������� Toronto, Out.  WHY   SHE   WON'T   WEAR    IT.  She will not wear a hobble sfcirt; she  says the style ism uih too pert, and  that no woman of good taste would so  deharmonize her waibt; besides, she says  she* thinks the -style will last but for a  httle while, because to any one it seems  ihe fad is going to extremes. Whene're  her hobbled sisters pass she only sighs,  t.nd says: "Alas! How can a lady of  rooc sense incase herself in that pretense! Just see her trip and wobble by!  Would I appear in that Not I! And.  how the horrid men-folks stare at her  ns she goes here and there! Oh,-If she  knew just what they said I lcnowYshe'd  blush a rosey red. Besides the style ls  a-������\ kward, too, I don't care If they claim  'ris new." And she so carefully explains  her preference for fuller trains, and for  a petticoat that's wide, and will not be  w ith Blgelei eyed when she is tripping  down tlie street���������Besides you see she  h-cs   LARGE   FEET.  ���������Wilbur  D.   >Tesbit   In  Life.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   tn  Cows.   *-���������     ,  TEMPTATION.  (Life.)  1 The Agent���������This house is very cneap,  madam.   Only one thousand a month.  The Lady (doubtfully)���������Well, I don't  konw; that seems" rather more than we  can afford. "   ���������  "Well, I tell you what I'll do. I deliver a morning paper free as long as  you are in it, 111 have you put up fre6  at the-Post Of ice, and present-you \yith  a "box, andy I'll renew,your gas tips when  *yo\TJiced them." ���������* ' '   - *  "How alluring!    We'll take .it."  Alcohol liquors for the use of native* -  ate "not permitted' io��������� be imported .into,  Somaliland. "-   *���������-  qniokly Ntotw conjoin, enre* coldn, heal*  tb������  turoat wad  luncy. -   ������   ���������  25 cents.  SAILORS WHO CANNOT SWIM.  Some people exprei������etl nurprln<> after  the capnlxlntf of tim* launch of the New-  Ilumpwhire at New York thnt nil of the  *H>nmer. y*rw not nhlc* to Keep afloat.  An officer Aponk'tiK <it thin nuld 'Mil  thfl public forim that the navy wan re-  crtilt*>d all over tlu������ country, nml that  n wreat majority of the men w<:ri������ inndK-  mcn when they ������nll*t<*d nnd learntnur to  ������wlm latfti*. Up *������ two yearn ago ab'nit  foitv men out of every hundred woro  unuhle to Mwlm. but Krent ������������ffnrtn Jinvw  bu������n m������d������ to have the m������n leum the  art, and at the r<r#**nt tlm������ that b������d  li������i*in reduced onc-luiir nnd now abma  fifthly unllnr* om of owe hundred nre  whl������* to mwlm well. On the Hummer  ' inline to tbe OHbbenri Hea n������tn wore  Ttiumi*'   rtver   Hie   utriew   nn   Hint    the     men  could n������t Kink or lm mttnclceri by hIiiitKh  ������m: mn������t of ilium took their turn In tin*  wnttr.  ���������Th*1 Hirt*tl������n HernM.  ���������������������  "���������������#'������������ - ���������  Mlfiard** Ltnlm*nt Curat Olphthtrl������.   w������ i.w������miwiMii������ii ������i'������ ...I   Th*   aiitiiinoiiiile   |>fo|������ie    (o    | fie   t;iui������  4������*wwf   *ig1l^|i.������(l^������*(j^./|llj������������    fl.j.   fw.*f   #w������^^tr|������������������  fovicti rontlnn*'* to \u> un old faithWrntid  -of* with the HgM* tiirtir-| down l������������w.  To All Women: I will send free with  full instructions, my home treatment  which positively* cures Leucorrhoeiu,,  T^'lceratlon, Displacements, Falling of the  Womb, ' Painful or "Irregular periods,  lUerinf. and Ovarian Tumors or Growths,'  alEo Hot Flushes, Nervousness, Melan-  cholly, Pains In the Head, Back or Bowels. Kidney and Bludder troubles, where  en Bed by weakness peculiar to our sex.  You can continue treatment at home at  a cost of ouly 12 cents a week. My book,  "Woman's Own Medical Adviser," also  Bent free on request. Write to-dayt.  Address, Mr*. M.< Summers, Box H.. 8,  Windsor,  Ont.  ���������  ��������� i-^������������-i.    ������������������-  IN  THE JUDICAL  REPAIR SHOP.  (Chicago Tribune.)  "What'B the charge ngalnst these two  men?"  inquired the  police justice.  "Tliey were havln" a quarrel ovw a  busted auto tire, your honor," answered  the officer.  "Well,  we'll  let  them  patch      it up  themselves," said his honor, with a alight  closing of his left eyelid. "Call the noxt  case,"  ��������� ��������� ������ ��������� -���������  Minard's Liniment Curos Coldo,  Etc  JACK  FROST.  Ih   coining,   dear   children,  blankets all  comfy and  Hi-daddlel    111-dandv!  On his head will rest a Kllttorlng crown,  And entirely of Hllver will bo his gown!  11).diddle!    Hl-duddle!    Hl-dandy!  lie will nhako tho nuts down in rattling  showarn,  ilo  will   nlnch   your  flnrjcra   and   freczo  the flowcrm,  7-IMIddlol    lll-dadrtlo!    Ill-dandy!  Around all  tho panda he will  leave  his  turd,  And he'll cry to the hlrdlen, "Now ho an  y������ur ifuurd!*'  ICi-il'ildlc!    Ml-cliuUUel    lll-dntuly!  "Or  I'll   take   a   bhe  from    your    llttla  feet������  ^ou'd   hiitlfir. fly  Hotith,   whoro   thoro'*  plenty  to  ent,"  Trj:dlddl������|    Ill-dnddlel    JTMnndyl  O,   I   tfll  you.  Jack   Vruui  Im  a    unoful  fellow;  llu'll   rnt-tiip   the   mimpklnn   nnd   make  thom bright yellow. ,-  lil-dlddlol    lir-dnddlc!    ill-dandy!  He.  rhlldren, nbout gayly,   "Jack'* com-  Intt to-nl������ht.  Hut  we'll  ln> comfy and  warm with our  lilnuketM  tucked  Until."  JIMIiiaio!    Hl-duddle!    Ill'dandv!  ���������Mary C.  K������ni1������rdln������,   "������������������������������>���������-������������������  f***������t������.'*������   n*^1e������i  Me*l������hy.  In thlrlv yenr* llo������lo������i linn ilot an****  0g������A onr* ilcnih out of fivo liablni bom  during the year, iljfeMM  Jack   Front  to-nlRht:  So  pull   up  tho  tit-lit,  Pi-dlddlc!  THE  ENGlASHV^lATOR-Vy-  '������������������'-'        (Montreal Herald;)^V .').  The English /ayiatbr^is "oi:Y somewluit  Bpectacular; riot to! say--pi.a3^ul^pt*rform-  er, but liia playfulness comes from a  . perfect mastery of tne'iniost controllable  of flying machine types; The Bleriot  monoplane in the hands of an accomplished aeronaut is capable of a .certain  degree of frolicsome humor; to which the  Wg American machines, superior per-  baps In some respects, arc utter Strang-  orB. It Is the old history of the sloops  of  Drake agains  ttho  galleons  of the  Spanish Armada.  r ������������������-, j,    ������u ���������  Itert, w*ntt. xv*nry, \Vnt������ry My**".  Relieved By Murine Ky* Remedy. Try  hlurino For Your Kyo Troubles. You  Will Uko Murine. It. Soothes. COc At  Your Druggists. Write For lflyc Books,  v'reo. Murine ISyu Homcuy Co., Toronto.  -    ���������       ������'it        ; '���������  TACTV  (Youtli's .Companion.)  ������A fashionable photographer, however,  hati undoubtedly attained the pinnacle  of tactful achievement. A woman with  a decided mjulnt came to .hini for iv  photograph,  "Will you permit ma,^ h0 fluid,  promptly, "to tnko your portrait in pro.  file? There in a certain shyucsH nbout  oiu������ of your eyes whioh Ih us difficult in  art uh it ia' fivHcinating In nature,"  ���������   ....+���������������������-'   TOUGH LUCK.  (Kansas City Jpurinl.)  Champion hard luck engagement  story������ A Topeka lrtan recently bought a  dininond nngngemniit ring for his fiancee.  Khe lost it tho . first week and then  bounced him. Ho Is still paying for the  ring.  PREPARING   FOR   CHRISTMAS  A little six-year-old girl I know,-called  Ruth, is beginning airesdy to prepare for  Christmas. All last year she'carefully  put away every Sunday school card and  lesson card she had received in the primary room.    As soon as she had twelve,  bho arid Mother tied vthem into littlo  books with bright ribbon. These nio full  of pretty pictures and interesting short I  stories, and light in weight. Th(*i-������ chc |  will tako to the Children's Hospital the  day before CluistniuM, as she did 1 ist  jenr. She already knows whip of tho  children there, among them a little girl  who is a sufferer from spinal trouble.  How the sad little face brighten* when  sho flees Buth coming 1  Sho will alw take some durable* ncrap-  books, tho leaven of which are cut from  the uppers of old window-shndes, wh'lln  the bucks of cardboard ar.n covered with  tlvp same "linen" and leaves und bucko  tied together witli ribbon. In flomo nre  neatly pasted pictures cut from mnfjli-  nines, and papers, or cards received at  the drug atorc, etc.; In oLhem, good  short stories and pawns, often with.an  appropriate picture to Illustrate. Ilev  mother hns kept her eyes open for filesc  stories-���������uHually found on tho ' Children's  Pit go" In magazines*.  Some of the pictures of birds, butter*  flies, and animals, are pasted separately  ou piocoH of cardboard, out out exactly  the uhapo of pictures. TU'-'W also will ho  takop to the hospital, for suoh pietures  liavo prov-iii U, he i; ilellglit, to clillanwi  too weak to hold n hook.  Ruth hrw������ also put away nil tho empty  oiindy boxes she eould find. lOnch one  now holds a tiny dolly wiih long hair  (bought at ten cent* a day.c.u), all drem"-  ed In ������e������ap������ of material loft from ������ewmg,  A f^v boxo* nro Qovar'ed with,holly eropn  pappr, and are to be filled with Httiffed  dates.'and empty salve or htediclno boxes  arc irildfd, to hit packed hiU't with tiny  '-eanttleii.'' . ������������������������������������.....,:< -...- -. -.-.  '!A>CliH������tmas freeVior"th.> children of  the washwoman wlllbo ornamonted with  allv������r ������tftr������~c*rdl>oard-gov������red with *ll-  v6rl paper, A fliw picture of an angoi.  mounted on cardboard, for tho top of  the tree; nute covered with tin-foil, peanuts droiwort ,a������ dolls in tUnue pnpor, nnd  littlo n*ttlng bags for candv, and ]">P-  eom ar������ r*idy waiting for the beautiful  dnv lo arrl.ve, .���������   .'.  It ii notf a bit too onrly for tho rwvl-  rri of the lloy#' and Glru* nuge to fob  law ltulh'������ example %������nd begin their pr������-  EaralloiisAtor'ChrlHtmnB. -Toronto Pres*  yteriuu.   .-,,. .������.���������_..   .,.. ���������;.,  ,,.     ��������� '��������� ,,-.;,-  iVi.i.ii.ii-r.wr '"i.I|^jiiJ|ii^ii i  "    iiiiniii  Nearly 800������CK������0 tons pt<.i������������f������F are.������������  Tula U a fl^o, handsctma, eloar-tonod Violin, highly pollihed, richly colored''  complete with string brlitge, throe gut string'. ������bony flnlilipew, lonit bow/  ol whito bono hu,!", aud box of roiln.   Brorythins complete sent aeourehr,.  packddlnabos. Justnoad n> your nsms and endrsna, and i agreo to anil  only 8 bosoa c* Dr. Maturla's Pam.ma Voietabl* PflW. at sbc. a box.  A cfantl roiBOay and euro for weak and impure conditions ol tn������ olooii, Indl-  Smition, ntnraaoh troiiblon, constipation, nanrous dlaordera, diae&aea of tho Hver end kidney*,  ieuwtttlsm, and 1'emalo troubles A mild laxstlre, Grand Tonio and Lira Bulldar. They nro  easy ti a oil or euoh cudtnmer buying a box of pills, from you, rooalros, at the aamq timo, a Qlca  fancy Pin, whloli wo Bona you with tlio Pllla.. ������o not nilaa tha ebanoa of your Ufa.  "Doa't oond any monoy���������Only your nam* and addlreia. at oaoa, and wa will PwmpMy"en,|  you by loail, pn������ti>\kb tha B boxoii of rills aadtlis Pins. When aold, romlt to U3 tbo 02.00 nOu*.  ua will aond you thia handnomo Violin, ato. juat aa rapresanted.*, WHto to-day.  Addre$*:  THE DR MATURIN MEDICINE CO.,  k *'���������' ���������"  iy;.;*/' 156        rnpnNTO.QNT    ......  UAunctaniHlR  53^.*?S"2t?5!!S!S;  WATOH   FREE.  AQaalaaf L������������l������a SalMGald Walckooatsffota  aasfi   ������  oaopi DaMltkraw'yaaraMaayMway.,  dailra io moum a Watoh whioh to lcaap tltna  lattWaU will bs  aqnal'tq.any SalliTdald  *Walo1p< **nd as yonr nana and (uldraia loimadfata*  yon  and  aat waU will bs  cfTh. aand tis your na       _          fr audaaraa lo aall 10 boxaa only, of Dw, Maiariar������  rams*aVa<alaUe Pllla. et tie. a box, i!hay at*  tha B'Mtaat ramady on earth fov thaonra of poor  andlmputa blood, Indlsaitlon, naadaqhaa, oonitl*  nation, narrous.troublaa, llvar, .bladaar and kid*  nay dlaaaiaa, and all fauala waaxnaaioai tlioy ara  tha Qraat liiood Pariflar and lti*lgoratAr(������ Qrand  Ton-o, and LU* BnUtlar, With tha Pllla.w������ anttd  10 attlols* of i*. w*lry to give away with th* nllU���������  tills makos tham *Uy to aall, TbU la th* ahaae*  el m lifatlma/. Daaol miaa II. Hand ua youronlur  and w* will pancT you ths *tq bottaa. noif paid.  Whan yoa hat* lold tliam, a*nd ua th* mooav ������i,ftO  and wa will rand yon   ���������   ^ _.' '  A 0EMT5. or MplKS WATOH ,  '  _ .  tnaaain* day tha monay la roaaWad.  We o.n> cl������lng thaaattaautUul-Watahaato advortlko  onr lUrandlai. Tlila fa a (traim opportunity to aei  oura avaluablaWatoh wilbout' haflnato apand a  cant. Andour Watoh la a a tare wind and atom ���������������*  not th* ohaap buck wind; artlol'  n M pramium*. Hand for ������uvt  ,y, AddrauTUE DR. MATDRIM  CO.. Walcli Oat������l.' 20  I   !      .J  and not tha oheap buck wind; artlol* aanamlly  Wan M pramium*. Hand for our pill* without  ���������Ur. AdSraaaTIIE DH, MATCmiH MED1CIME  :o., Walcli D*t>l. ^V ~n ,, Taraaio.-Onl. ':-X -Yf  51  v*mr*i*jra������  mmmmmmm  **f*".rjl'.'!*..'.���������  m  ���������MMM  warfiBazranammBiwBB _    ���������MMatw**ataaHMMi*������*i/<'i'^^  EDDY'S  lmENT,, MATCHES  ^      ARE THEftOSTT liiobliN AND PERFECT {  A S0RE UGHT, THE FIRST STRIKE  Tlity make uo note* or sputter���������-a quiet, staady,flame. Tlie match;  feir th* ������mok*r, the ofilo* end th* horn*.  All good dtu������li>r* k������������p th*m and Bday������* Woodewwar*", PlbrowaTo,  Tuba, Pailtf and W.wMc'tffjb. ,  The I!. B. EDDY Co., Limited,  HULL, CANADA  HHtfflHIMlMlftalllll!  /������*���������������������*��������� *w������.  gaatiag THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW
-���vAA^dft' '&<&ry J&'-t-v'
:mmm:^A
w
*i
��� �����������'����� I ��� ����� ��-��_.�� IMtMIM>�� ��->���*�� >���*���������������������������������������������������
J Cliets: With': -ttie Doctor I
��������*��� *ee����ee��eeeee***e ���������������<
INVALID COOKERY.
Where the digestion is very mucli impaired, or "a patient is in a very weak
condition, raw beef will be found useful,
and if served in the following way will
be very "palatable, while the invalid has
no idea that the meat has not been cooked.   Lay a piece of steak: on a board and
scrape each side by turns with the edge
of a knife until  little is left but the
tough sisewfi.   Season with salt and pepper the "juicy pulp thus  obtained, arid
1 toast .some thin slices ^of bread.   Butter
these and trim off the crusts, spread the
beef on the toast, turn the two slices
together cut into slips, and place in the
oven'for a minute before serving.
A.scrambled egg is delicate and nutritious and something of a change when
boiled eggs are apt to become monotonous.   Break a fresh egg into a bowl
and beat slightly, add two tablespoonfuls of beef tea or chicken broth, and a
little seasoning in the shape of salt and
pe^oer if llkedT Set the bowl in a saucepan of boiling water and cook, stirring
all the time, till the egg thickens.  Have
readv a slice of toast hot and well buttered, on this serve the egg, and cover it
till you get it to the sick room.
1 OUR SENSE OF TOUCH.
The organs of this sense aTe ia reality
dispersed over the whole surface of our
bodies, but   in  certain parts they are
more sensitive than others, for example,
everyone .knows  that the palm of the
hand, is not so sensitive as the back. All
animals have some feeling, but it appears
that .all have not what we mean by the
sense of touch, possessing like ourselves
organs exclusively appropriated to that
sense and expressly constructed for the
purpose  of   feeling, examining and  exploring the qualities of external objects.
This sense is especially manifested in the
tips of the fingers, and it is remarkable
Iiow it may be cultivated with practice.
In blind persons it becomes very acute,
and many of the best artificial flowers
are made by blind girls, whose wonderfully developed sense of touch enables
them to distinguish between the various
colored petals used in the work.   In India the native silk throwsters are said
to be able tb distinguish by touch alone
, twenty different degrees of fineness in
the'unwound cocoon which they classify
by this means, and the muslin weavers
also depend on their delicacy of touch in
making those exquisitely fin efabrics for
which they'have such primitive looms as
no European could use* except perhaps
for making canvas.
' CLEANING CHILDREN'S EARS.
Every mother is haunted with the fear
that her child's ears may not be clean���
they probably wilt not if left uninspected���and with" the  best' intentions  she
washes them out with soap and water,
and dries them by means of the towel
corner twisted and poked vigorously in
aii.   uuccuuiia.      joul   tins   jjiuueaa   iuu,y
easily be injurious,-for nothing smaller
than the finger should ever be pushed
into the" ear.   It is only the outer part
of the ear which requires washing, and
the tip of the "finger covered with a bit
of soaped flannel, will best remove any
dirt.   The outer edge or back o�� the ear
is' quite often neglected, though there is
no reason 'for it, since it does not present the 'difficulty offered by the convolutions.    The ear should, be dried' in
the same manner by means of a thin
cloth.   On no account should hairpins be
pushed into the ear. If there-is any dis-
chrage,La child-should be taken to the
hospital, as the,Bymptom may point, to
more or less serious conditions.   In case
of a  slight, deafness,  the  ear may be
". syringedi with-, warm water, and* when
there-is a tendency-to earache a little
cotton wool with a drop of sweet oil will
keep out the cold.
STAMMERING.
It is n otian'ge fact that according to
tlu* recent report on the health of school
children,  stammering  id   found   to     be
in   keeping'the  birds   '111  putrefaction
hae set'in.'
Mushrooms in themseiv^s are not "unwholesome, except m certain cash->, ai tu
peisons with whom th?y regulaily din-
agiee, but theie aie many fungi which
are' poisonous, and if a few such get
���uiioiig the others they may lesnlt in
poisoning tho**fi who paitake of the dish.
It is worth while reraembpiing tint
mushrooms grow in a dry, airy position,
place; they lire much firmer in thj flush
than unwholesome fungi, and thi�� under
surface has a pink tinge, while tiie w'lit?
upper skin is generally go ten icious that
yon can strip it off in pieces of considerable fcize, whcieas in rho rloisonom
purieties it will only he toin off m veiy
mull portions.
In the caoc of poiioning by eating any
fungi, the symptoms usuilfy are giddiness, severe pain in the abdomen, vomiting, and purging; if the patient he tot
at once attended by a medical man tlicrj
w a danger of collapse.
���   ���������
EVOLUTION OF THB PAIS.
Mrs. M. C. Maitiand, of Jasper ,
Ont., tails in tbe following letter of
hot child's remarkable cure by tbe|
Cuticura Remedies:
"When my boy was about three months 1
" ' '   "        "   jlce
old hi-, head broke out with a rush which |
wsus very itclij
tried everythi
wsus very itchy and iun a watery fluid. We J
tried everything we could but he got worse I
all the time, till it Spread to his arms, legs, j
Amusement      Enterprise      Developed
Into  Educational   institution,
Tlie"idea of the fair is old. It was
carried over from Asia into Europe
and thence came across to America.
But in the Far East the fair is a market, while in this country the exposition
idea prevails. In the process of adaptation, racing, with its attendant pool-
selling and gambling, became prominent.
The feeling grew up that these concomitants of racing were among the
necessary evils of the fair, and in the
end they were almost the undoing of
the fair in America.
The Minnesota fair, now one of 'he
most successful in the country, wis put
on a permanent basis with State support in 1885^ and it opened with.a
splendid initial equipment. Pool-selliag
was a prominent feature. Tradition had
dictated that it should be allowed; it
became firmly established, and the sale
of intoxicants was permitted with j**.
To the surprise of some and the expectation of others, after the first spurt
this admirably equipped fair entered
upon a period of decline. In the early
nineties it almost flickered "nit.
The reason was not hard to discover.
One old settler wrote to his favorite
agricultural journal that gambling was
the prominent feature of the fair and
he had no notion of letting his boys go
to a fair where they would be tempted
to take a degree in gambling. The farm
journals and country weeklies took up
the erusade.
Hard-headed and .sensible farmers
were not going to send their boys and
girlq to a fair where gambling and loose
living were not only permitted but encouraged. It was not surprising, there-
fory, xhat; when the t,ocuI receipts u�� i,Iie
fair had fallen from $64,000 in 1889 to
$33,500 in 1894, the management began
to see the meaning of] the criticism they
had previously ignored. Pool ond liquor
selling were forthwith stopped, and a
new secretary, pledged to the enforcement of the new order, was installed.
In, 1895'the receipts jumped to $49,-
000 nnd were $3,500 in excess of all expenses. In 1900 the receipts were $90,-
500, about $11,000 over and above the
expense account. In 1902 the receipts
had gone up to $143,000, giving a surplus ,of $48,000. In 1907 the total income of this fair was $275,000 and the
next year it was still higher. The Delineate.
��� - ���       o% & i   i   -~,
THB AUTOMOBILE    HEARSE.
nnd then to liis entire body. He got so
bad that he rame n��ar dying. Ihe lash
would v itch so that he would scratch till
the blood ran and a thin yellowish stuff
would be all over his pillow hi the morning. I had to put mittens on his hands to
prevent him tearing liis Ffcln. He was almost a skeleton and his little hands were
.thin like claws.1 J
"He was bad about eight,months when
wc tried Cuticura Itemedies. I had not J
laid him down in his cradle in the daytime for a long while. I washed him with
Cuticura Soap and put on one application
of Cuticura Ointment and he was so
soothed that he could sleep. You don't
know how glad I was he felt better. It
took one box of Cuticura Ointment and
pretty near one cake of Cuticura Soap to
cure nim. I think our boy would hove
, .died-but for the Cuticura Remedies and:I
shall always remain a firm friend of them.
He was cured more than twenty years arjo
and there has been no return of the
trouble":
(Signed) Mrs. M. C. Maitlant>,
Jasper, Ont.
No more convincing proof of the efficacy and economy, of the Cuticura Itemedies could be given: As in this instance:,
f. single cake of Cuticura Soap and box of |
Cuticura Ointment are often sufficient.
Sold throughout the world. Potter Drug
<*��� C.iem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston,
V. S. A; Send for free Cuticura Booklet
ou ski.; and scalp diseases.
s
I
I
fiiticiili
X.Ly.X- .. **.H..e^A,!,XD.. ?.y ,x..���. ...A
v^bdstdk,--as3AChu^��tTs.u.saV>^
t The automobile hearse has not yet
come Into general use, but at least one
such hearse nan actually been built and
it has been used on two occasions.
This hearse in its general outlines and
appearance ��� is of the conventional type
often short* a tendency to stammer wlviii
vuvy young which a little* later tliey
ovei'cynic with ease. This 'a piob.iby
due more - to their inability to frame
their  thought* or withes  in .words .bis*
-Vyjouiiso ofjluvyiiig at tli��iv commahd'a r'or.y.
!-v'All'm^itftd'rV.tieah'M,lary.-'--Tt w .1 bad habit or
mi:
Max
\y
iv.
iv .tb ������������ ���������. x
tq'ropeiit'tlio seiitiiiioe'Vproperly and Plow-
lyi'givingV��yery'wi)r'l;:ij^!.full valiio, aiul
V iu mo��t-c'lSt^Vthoro wlH he no inore trail"
vy;V'bl��y;i;::VChlUliuii:-iU'iv'Vf'ry^strcfigiy  iini-
���'���������:'.'t'atlvci'.'tuHl It;'will'���'njt&'iv b(��>iqundVv:h'>>'o
V the habitVsuddenly ViftppcaiM;;' t'orit;; the
'���'���-.. .chlUV hits been -ii-aooii'ting with ifconicioiiu
A; YWJhb', <iti\m|ri��i;(��., Vl^re aglvliV'thoAp'ropi'irV
vv. t^
V; wjiVh'oyci*, 'ItV l��:'pViiotlKOtlr:iVritlV ��� ofl iobiii'ad.,
If Ai lj6��Hl'l��l<V'ti> koop: the yiiiutatbr Aawty!
V,r��i:<��ui Vh*�� \model. V'Very often, howqrev;
���'��� A^tiM" f'wHn'g: ������'.. :'l�� J: aii'���������'it f feet! o V.' o t:.-, ���poi'vi'v
iMid,v|tViriiiy Uo ��o pijt>l��t,ont tl-iitAuVpiVeftl,'
nfi'VieiiVU,,ncu'dedV AYVm mity notice AtHat
"a1 biiy jHamitmr�� iMiiir^
g��i*Vor, when linked a qmif*tion uombwliiu'
��� ���;   ;si*(ldon)y;y!T��* haVu<Vdofont,of nny kind,
hu I. U merely n<)ryiuifii, irtiid ��i "ftluVvp re.
,  proof will only ninkiK him--tyorael1-".Any*
'.���>,-.' ��� Wini who * lian to do Avlth 'suoh , a ciwo
.'..'; Vtv^ll. flull; tlmt tlio v oartlos t. ntrd ^jriiulok<��<*t
"'Away Co'effect a mil'-* will' b�� to refrain
,��� V] Vfi^niVi looking ��t th'��; boy .whllo ^tiv ii
���'  *p>'h|;liig, and If lu�� nhouid oonio t*i n
v V Vinninotnnry Hlop, tn wait'patiently, still
V Vwi'tliiift'dfrretly hioPHng hto eyort,"till ho
htu ''recovered him��elf,
y ... ir.iiv renlly: bad caws hUIIKhI troatmout
n��nv be'neoe����ttry, ami  many teuclievrt
��� uiako ii' Hpoblalty of -.llffoi'diit gool >��,/*���
Mm��. VTiiiiiiy ciiBft fit.unmoi'liig U ��ni.iii a
painful iiWetlftn both ito * the ��uff<W)'
,;,,   hliwolf ahd to iiU'-lienma th'at'.��v.��iT .of*
fort;; should be iniido Iti early youth to
, ovcroomir thn defect, ,   , =
Y^:.V.VV-^:.^;;!A.;WAttNlN��,V-.     .:,,:'-.;,.���'
; A-inodleal frleiui once told mo that l��y
-,������-.  fitr Um ,|h��*kvmI. piopoi'tUm of hW ulghl
ffrtlW diirliii/jr'Uii* nutnimi wore dim tn
the eating c.t jmme 'anCf. inu^iieom**. The
former hud bwti nllo\v��,l to bcrmiii'* too
"lilufh." whioh  1�� oiilv ii tin Lh ft* wav ef
myhipt that Hm patient li��d b��p�� anting
,  ujol),..ltii��t.. w.-ii* .'���!iv!',i,Jy^,��)- ijt.Jv;in.\"J. J:i
;'"; dfowit-e*'*'^; ' Kwrvorti*   if now*   that
Ktwyorti*   ifnoww
rr����lily kll^d hlrd* ��ni not Datable; one
may BayVinwch;th0 ��ame. af hmU hut H(1 mntnm        . mm v	
'������ thm [��:m&mbUi\y;nmmiii^M '������'tl'! crawn di-oow awwRwir,
,'.   ',,'.'..���'(..���' '���':.;;��� y Ayr, xy .>;'.'.yXy-:->��*.��r��;-"-���*.--"-y,.:������,-������������;.-:y xy���������rf.-A.,.vi,Yyy..v.
roof as with a limousine. On ono o�� - the
footboards is carried a tool chest and at
the rear tho usual nutomobllo lamp, and
tlio vehicle carries an nutomobllo horn.
Tho Only lamps carried forward aro
two conventional coach lamps by the
driver's sent.
In the details of its construction and
finish thlp nutomobllo hearse is elaborate.   JtS'Bldes are each divided into three
tianelp on  either ��� side  of carved  wood.
Tho. lamps and ell the metallic trimmlnga
and 'ornaments 'of1 tlio:- henrso are sllvor-
plnted,   So this Is a coatly hearse made
to   aell; at :;��� about'   W.OOO.V - Automobile
hearses of simpler doslttn could of course
bo   mado  at   lower! cost; 'perhaps    for
$o,000 or le?s.    The present cost of   the
automobile hearso Is given as ono reason
AMiy It has not Boonor come into guiieta.*.
'une.���,' ���;' .:���:      ���.���;,������ "������ ���:'. ���'������:"xYy.  yy.' :y'.-.y..-.'.
Tjiulortakors aro nmdnff tho most oon-
nervntlvo of mon: thoy are slow to mako
ehariRos,   They  have  hitherto  clumr to
the  old  horse drawn  hearso,ybut  thoro
aro undortakors who think the automo-
btlo,hoarse is coming.     -,   ���������        ,,
. '1 An undertaker of oxtendod exporlonoo,
httB oxpi'os80d tho opinion that automobile hoarsos will finally bo brounrht Into
use.;without v oxeltlng comment   by.   the
inOroaiFilrti*; :use of  automobile  earrlagoa
hvLtJltetunevnl procession!  pooplo-will
boeom^RO: aoountomod to soo- automobllon
at funorals that.tho  automobllo lioarso
Avlll mooin* nrtwiuo out ot placo.      ;:
.Another undertaker ot long experience
lookn> to.' boo;, the automobllo lioarso first
; broufcht. hue Auuo,' by, conservative pooplo
of nmplo moabn'who; in',uomo olrcum-
ntaricptt .may...find Un'uflo{lidvantnttoouu
and doslrabio. .At some funtirals new .the
cnnkot iB^movod four tlmos botwoen tho
houro and. tlio pravo; onoo whon orlnln-A
allv placed In tho; hoarse nt, tho bouso, ]
ngntp in transhlppjipiir. |t to a funeral car/
In h; oity railroad utatlbn] a&aln; In   ro^'
moving; from Uhls -;qary at ilio-.-i comotory,
station, ftnd ngafn in removing It" from
the honrHolh, tho comotory att tho grave.
.With   an   automoblo "hohrsO" tbo  casket
emilil hf�� cnrrlfid  from the houao direct
to the*,comotory, rplloyed, by, tho limited
number of oiomoil nutnmoblloii. that would
li#*   ronulrod  to   convey  those   attendlnic
the yltuonnont.-; .-������, Y.A x-- ���-; V-IAyy-,;- yy.- ������
"WHItE WINQr' MAOHINE.'
Thn prlriolplo of the vaoiium oleniifir has
been made una of In tlio tlio daslRii of a
Hlreet oionnlng machine, whioh, Ih said
to bo at tho aamo tima moro igfftiellva.ln
th ����� area eovorort and In tho manner of
anthorlng un the dust and dlsppsinn of
the snmo with tho loast desroo of dana<sr
nnd inconv#��nlfine�� to nodeHtrlans moving
alow* In the proxmity of the maolilim
whilo at work., One engine oporatos tho
KUttlon meehnnlum nnd n I no propels the
apparatus nlong the street**. The exhauat
In utlUJiod In the pronoun of nottllng tha
fluitt ��nthor��il and of puttlnir kt In the
form of Milt, In which miapo It In more
eonv��nl��nt nnd eloanlvto handle. .
��� ,TIU�� ���waopor l�� nam to Kiuiiur uu thv
ordinary broom nwfiepum, end it in nam
to do ��|k time* th�� amount of work in
&! J***?* i*'w?��lM'l**J^P*Md ���:^,Mlli- horai
<l' .|.,1 .-,, -������������'(,'       ���.
THIS  GIRL  LIKES TO GO  UP
IN THE-AIR.
Kcrc -is the youngest steeplejack
on eotth.
If you will observe closely you will
nptice that it's a girl, but that is
hardly justification for calling her a
"steeple-jaokees." Maybe we might
say "eteeplo-Johanna."
Her name ib Margaret Powell, and
she is four years old. Her father,
Elias., Powell, travels about; tho. country- repairing High chimneys, and do-
ing stunts, of'that kind.: jr1
when he struck Mididletown, N. Y.,
to repair the chimney of the slllc
mill, Margaret wanted to gd up with
him. A So he took lior ih;, his lap and
pulled himeelf and. daughter up 160
feet above the admiring friends and
eoared relatives, ; Margaret wasn't
frichtfltVHl h. bit, but waved "by-by"
to the folks below andv laughed and
cooed. "She laughed more joyously
the higher they climbed'/' ��ays our
corrospondont.
Somo display of bravery for so
small a tot.
��� .���������W- '"��� ,���*������'.',"�������y���~-~--vva
Mr,  Flubb--ThU   affair   Is horribly
dull.!, giicas I'll go homo.: MUii,.Clip-?r>
That would: remove -flomciofAtlio dull*
rioUB, Mr.Plubb.���IJoaton Tranrieript.   ,'
H  - W %a Pitfi-tf mUUM        D   ^tfi7
.   Tho bent promlumn niiil tlio, \>m vniuM
eve*:<*rforca.^ Oold imd Bllvor WaUiliei-.*!}'!!!
1 ana llroonpfi, laiiKliM'r.nnidiHiliib
HiltltJllM
MovimnMotiiri       .....
VfarwlllnB Jbur lilahoJiiHii (mid m
ywci
tllllNOI
rttMilnnn In Vl(*w��. lilrtbdiiy. FlofaV, *���.���....����.
c<i!!"S?.,_*1?'' ^i$JPfJ^'- 'w>I.W.<k> worth min
Ml
oiliiiiy,
Yo\i enn
v.<>iniun, ��v'ii, iiiiiiiur lira,   ni]|i.vn.<Hi
win one or tliew fine promhrnm.   ..... -...- _
mm thom lu nn hour or two, but don't di'lny, 1
lor wo ul vo mi fitru iiremluin for ijn n ht* I
i. VWrlte th-Any. ami wo will ��rnd yoii a I
;\.
xX^yxyx.AyXiXy^
DUAL PEBSOHALSTiE
X Some   Historic  Cases���Re-
t    suits of Injuries to Brain
We may accept as quite well established the fact that hallucinations, to people
who have tlieni, are real things, and that
double personality is. a real thing.
Of the loss of memory many coses are
familiar. One ot the most curious was
that of a man who had been a cork cutter in England, says, the London Daily
Graphic, and went out to America leav-
J-ing a family behind hini. He wa�� wrecked and lost all memory of his former life.
He became well to do and prosperous.,
and it was only by the accident of going over a cork cutting factory that he
recovered the clue to his former person-
tlity. His thinking brain was unstirred,
but that part of the brain which directs
muscular action enabled him by an act
of unconscious memory to cut a cork���
an act which - no unprocticed person
could do. lt was clear then that he had
once been a cork cutter, and the institu-.
tion of further inquiries finally identified him.
To return, however, to tlie cases of
duplex personality. The tirst one refolded historically is that of a youth
named Sorge', in Havana, who was an
epileptic, and in one of the relapses into
a criminal frame of mind which foiowed
on his epileptic .seizures killed a woodcutter. He made no attempt to defend
or hide his act, but childishly explained
it. He continued thus for a week after
the crime, when his first personality was
restored to him. He then completely
forgot all the occuirences that had preceded, or followed the murder. Although
this case took place nearly 100 years ago
his judges were convinced of his Innocence. Sorgel afterward died in a lunatic asylum.
The larger number of these instance**
of dual personality follow on epilepsy,
but one is recorded by Dr. Drewry, of
Virginia. 1896, of Mr. k. Mr. K., while
appaiently in perfect health, went to a
noithern town to transact some business, which he did quite ably and rationally. He then disappeared. .He was
given up for dead. Then, six months afterward, he was found, brought home
again, a changed man in mind and body.
The six months interval was a blank to
him and always remained so. He liad
spent them as an odd job man in a Southern . State. His recovery dated from
the breaking down of a growth in his
auditory canal, which had undoubtedly
affected his brain in a physical sense. "
But of the more curious cases of double personality, which did not begin and
leave off suddenly, but which endured
for a number of years, there are a nuni-
bei of instances. One was Miss Mary
Reynolds, who for fifteen or sixteen"
years had two states of existence, in
one of which she was a jnelaneholy, morbid "young woman and iu the other a
gay. systerical, mischievous child.
The piterna+ions. in which*, the child
state lasted* from five to' six weeks, continued at intervals of varying length for
fifteen or sixteen years, but finally ceased when she attained the age of 35 or 36,
leaving her permanently in her secondary or acquired state. The emotional opposition of the two states had, however,
become gradually reduced, jind the third
state at which she eventually arrived
was a rational state removed from both
of them.
There are cases of multiplex personality, of which the best known is tliat of
the epileptic Luiso Vive, whose ^different
states,. were distinguished "by' different
forms of paralysis, as well aa 'by entirely differen moral pfoclivlties, and
there is the curious case of Miss lleau-
champ, a patient of Dr. Morion'Prince,
a full account of which was given to the
International Congress of Psychology,
Paris, in 1H00.
Miss Beauciiamp was a neurasthenic,
but clever, young woman, who- over-
worked at college. She was of. a morbidly conscientious and rather reserved disposition. She was hypnotized In order
to try the power of suggestion, and out
of cne of these hypnotic trances emerged
a new Miss Jtoaucliatnp���a person entirely different from the original Miss Beau-
champ in mailers, ideals, education and
temperament. Thia new Miss Ugauchnuip
was. called "Sally" .lieauclianip, and one
of the peculiarities of lior' mlschlevouH
temper'."1 was a profound dislike: .61 tlio
"other Miss Beiiuchamp.'! :.TIie,, case is
too complex and too curious Vfbi'V coin-'
1'ile'to summary hove, but' it pi'esbnfcs tlie
amazing 1'aet that in one ; brain may re-
Hidii; the possibility . of the Voxlatcince of
two entirely different beings, different in
mind, thought, disposition,  health  and
. lutilptii', V,    ,��� y    ... A  .  "'������'.VY;'
��� LastAwoek a magistrate'. waB called on
to deal with the case of a young man
who was 'normally     sober, Industrious,
and honest, hut who In an Interval of���ro-
lapse from hiB normal:soif and'epniieloua-
h'ees committed a theft, Tlib;yc*ui*g'���'!man
had boon nn .epileptic and ft 'wo.fi/Vsug-
gvsted hi hiif defence that ho had. been
anilVfttlllwiiH subject to states'ipfj'inlml,
in "which IiIh usual, normal^ hone��t; self
had .lio existence for hini,   'Ho 'orgpt
ItV.He was in fact nnotlipr pofsbn,/,, ITo
had another, bmlni another mind."    Tlio-
hiitgiotrato  was broadmlndert  ���',: enough
to accept tills explanation, VVwlilelii   to
psychologists ntal to specialists iii dis*
oases of the 'brain Is a perfectly.just and
vcdsonahlo one.   Of double Vporiionallty ���
oiiiV that is familiar; and quite or edible
to peoplo who 'have novor studied   tltft,
particular ���jnpocb of brain abnormiilltyr���
known as duplex or multiplex, personality���is that of a person who loses his
memory throuplv n. shock or sudden Injury to- thii l��ralnV Ordinnry concussion
of tlio brain often produce*     complete
forgotfulncss'cil InoUlcuts     virhloh.took
plrtco dining a number of hours before
the douenssjon oeeunodj; arid It ls foi-,
lowed by similar forgctfulncss and often
by an inability to distinguish botwoon
the real und tho unreal.
Quito apart rrom, any attempt to deceive   an tho part, of snob "abnormal",
Mincf", one of tho ��ymptniti�� nf hrnln injury ov Incipient brain affixation Is the
reiil Insblllty to dUMiitfulsh between tho
rtmlnnd the unreal.   Om* of tlu* authorities In London on bruin recently asked a
young girl wha had brou deceiving her
v'ftnrn with fahli** om *f>
, and Imiiftliied   ac-
*wa��i the dllt'uninco to
Imaginary things and
(or example* -of bim*
FARM NEWS
m
I For Benefit of Women who
Suffer from Female His
Minneapolis, Minn.���"I was a great
sufferer .from female troubles which
caused a weakness
and broken down
condition of the
system. 1 read so
muchofwhatLydia
E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound
had done for other
suffering women I
felt sure it would
help me, and I must
say it did help me
wonderfully.    Mv
_ pains all left me, I
grew stronger, and within three months'
I was a perfectly well woman.
"I want this letter made public to
shes*- the benefit women mav derive
from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound."���Mrs. Jonu (x. Moldan,
2115 Second St., North, Minneapolis,
Minn.
Thousands of unsolicited and genuine testimonials like tbe above prove
the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable ..Compound, which is made
exclusively from roots and herbs.
Women who suffer from those distressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not lose sight of these facts or doubt
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound to restore their
health.
If you want special advice -write
to Mrs. Pinkbam, at Lynn, Mass.
Shcwilltreatyour letter asstrictly
confidential. For 20 years she
has l>een. helping sick -women in
this way, free of charge. Don't
hesitate���-write at once. ,
self and of the room where they were
standing. ".None at all,",,*she replied.
"One's just as real as the other." She
was no doubt speaking the truth. People
do have hallucinations.
The authority of whom we have spoken has had patients at the London hospitals who have seen ghosts. He does not
question their good faith in the least.
The ghosts are quite real to them.Al'hey
do not like to talk about them. They
are of course poor people ond are n. little ashamed of being different from their
neighbors���queer, as tliey would say.
14 Karato'Solid
,   GoiaSlic'llP��ingaj
Wa will rIvo you yonr
choice of onoof thoselicua-
rifni i *n<r3    n-iit.1 untppu 14m
karats a'jliiT guid  shell, B
plain,   ens raved,   or setg
with elegant   simulated H
jawols, foe tho sale of 4 B
bo:;63 only, at 25c. a box, g
ol Dr. Msttlrtn's - Fnmbixs ��
VetfeUble Pills.   /mey&
ate tho greatest remedy F
for indigestion, constlpa-fc
tion. rlieiimatnia. wcik
oo impure lilood. cntin h,
disoaso3 of .tlio liver and
kidneys.  Wlion yonhaveh
sold these 4 boxes of pills,
sond us tbo money 81 and
tho sizo of tho ringdOBired
Mid vio will eenil you,
your choice ct onoe f those |
and fro will eend you,
1 your choice of onoe f those
htUiil^ouieElngH.plaliion-
graved or oet with precious ��tones. Bend I
your name and aUdrons immediately anil we|
will Bond yon, post-paid, tho Vllls an-l fancy I
'    vhJchiiTeta   ' ' *       --',
- . pfds.   Wo di .
tlie pllla a*e sold and we take back what J ou i
pins vh
the
t,,e* ��    ..
cannot sell.
... iito ta'glvo awtvy to "purchasers o'f
ids.  Wo.du not ask auynionoj^lmtoro
AddYoiaTheDr.lWatUrlnMedrofneOo.,
^RlngPopt 4ftg Toronto, Qnt. |
lii.'n.i  .I...,    innriiMU !��������������
I Tl lilt
Not Five Cents to Make Five Millions
Not lone ago, in a big city in tho central zone of the United States, a valuable
street railway franchise reared ltn ��x-
olratlon. The president of tho iiiilway
know thnt by spending $50,000 or less he
could Hecure the exteuolon ot his frnn-
chlFO for a quarter ot a century, He
Knew, too, that such extension would add
millions to the value ot tho company's
raochs. More than ono Of .his directors
couldn't understand why thin president
hesitated, and told him so,
"J am not hesltatlnar," he Informed
tlmm "I wouldn't spend five contn In
bribes to wiii five million dollars on stock
values. I'll resign the presidency If you
wish, but my family and myself own the
majority of voting stock nnd y*iu shall
not elect a brlbo-��lver to succeed. mo."
, ���K.-i R. Johnutonoi in . Tho . Clii'lHtlnn
Kcrald. ������ ���"'���.,y ��� ��� ���������V:..*.Y':.' ,������
-,.. ��� ���; ��� ~-������..�� + �� -i- ��������� ���,-���.,-
put, of every, million letters that pa��*
through ,'tlic VostAOffico it |s calculated
that only one goes ���\fltray.       ;..VA*
OUR new catalogue will bo
forwarded upon request.
It conUlns 132 paget of Uluitra*
tions of
; Jewelry, Silverware,
' China, Glass, Leather
Goods and Novelties.
C In puroluilotf from ui you
'rtan no rltk whatever. C, We
tfuarflntee io(e delivery���pny nil
transportation char-Jen���and
oneerfiilly refund your monay if
tfooda nre not ���attifactory*
LIMITED
w
I
RYRIEBKOS.
DlanuMul Maroliania. ilmtxw
������ ami ���irvartmittia
1.14-196-189 VONOB GTUrXT
TORONTO
JAfl. P.VRIR,
. ����fcUl*iI.
Butter is estimated to weigh about
one-sixth more than the butter fat in
the milk and cream. For instance, 36
pounds of butter fat, when made into
butter, the quantity would be sisj
pounds more, or 42 pounds of churned
butter. Most creameries work on this
basis. Whether there is fraud in computing the value of the cream at the
creamery depends upon the character of
the men The amount of butter to be
secured from the cream depends upon
the butter fat content of that cream.
If cream tests 36 per cent, of butter fat,
from 100 pounds of such cream 42
pounds of -butter will be churned.
Dr. Beal, of the Michigan Experiment
Station, in an address not long ago, laid
down the following 10 rules as necessary
to make a growth of alfalfa for a period
of 10 years or more: 1. Select land that
is deeply drained. Swampy lands or
soils in which the hard pan comes very
close to the surface will not make a proper place for alfalfa. 2. Prepare the
land as for a crop of wheat. 3. If the
soil is not alkaline, apply air-slaeked
lime. 4. Sow about four pounds of good
clean seed to the acre at the time of
corn planting, or else early in August,
if the soil is moist then. 5. TYith alfalfn
seed sow orchard grass or tall oat
grass, about a peck each to the acre.
Excellent results may also be obtained -
by adding two pounds of timothy seed.
6. Under no circumstances should a so-
called nurse crop be sown. 7. If nodules
are not produced, on the roots, inoculate
with soil containing them. 8. Glip young
growth from one to three times. 0. Cut
when a few plants of alfalfa are first
in bloom. 10." Leave a moderate growth
in the fall as a mulch. '        **
Professor E. B. Hart, of the University of Wisconsin, says farmers need to
be cautioned generally against the use* of
wood ashes and lime with manue.     The
ashes and lime produce an alkaline t-on-
dition, resulting in the loss of the ammonia  which  carries   off  the nitrogen.
This point has not been sufficiently emphasized, and many well-meaning farmers have used ashes and lime with man- ~
ure to disadvantage. The lime and ashes'
if needed by the soil should lie put on in
other years than those in which farm'
manure is applied.     ,
As a crop for green manuring buck-1
wheat posseses a number of valuable
characteristics. It thrives on poor' soil.
It grows rapidly. It smothers out weeds,
thus helping to clean the land.* It leaves
hard soils in a remarkably mellow condition. It decays quickly ���when''plowed
under. Buckwheat is free from jnseet or
fungous troubles. It starts so quickly
and grows so rapidly that most weeds
get no'chance to make headway against *
it. Buckwheat is one of the beat- crops
for eleahing land by smothering out
weed growths. ,
-The manure for a garden sliould bo
applied in the fall and plowed Under in
the springy and" phosphate - used in the -
hill,and drill.- Do not keep one.plot too
long for the garden,. Aehange' ofloca- ���
tion means less trouble from weeds, in*
seer and fungous diseases.
The asparagus bed should be* liberally fertilized if large, tender stalks are
desired. Extensive Pennsylvania"" growers use a fertilizer composed of 300
pounds of nitrate > of soda, 400'pounds of
muriate of potash, 700 pounds of tankage and 600 pounds of acid phosphate
applied at the rate of one ton per .acre.
This should be applied very early,in Hue
spring. In the fall, after tho tops ,have ' >l
been removed, the planting should ,b'o
heavily manured. > Vj. '"'<> ���
A good, well-bred   breeding   sow. \srti
profitable proposition on j   the Eastern s    4
farm. Not long ngo a farmer in* ' Lehigh county, this  State,  sold     a  fine
breeding now at auction for $50. ,*  Sho , .
had two litters during the year,'one of:
which brought $180 artd tho other $140.,
Together with her sale prico tho animal/ '
brought hor  owner $370      within ,"'12"
months. , > \ *  .  \
A cornfield makes an excellent run "for
growing chicks. It has'boen demonstrated at Cornell and other experiment ela-
iloiiH that chicks can.'oo rained.in eorrn-
fieldn advantageously at lens cost than,
on sod, ami with bettor result-?. ,Th?
corn gives thpm Rhado, supplies green
feed7and anV abundance :-;:���;��� of ;bng8;,ana-yy
worms. ' .������������, ; V'-VA'.A.'.,;������..Y   '.���..���y,''yx.
��� ��� ., ���', y �������������   V1' A'Y"y.yAy-''y7:
;,;;y;MU8HROOM8;';:'yjAA xyXyyA
, A coimtanl; reader had bettor goAijlSiw > V
lii thu culture! pf miwhropms, for.;-"tl.i.��yVy,V,
are a very uncertain crop even in ��jq*f:v.i���y. y,
eivecd hands.   ' In';:,th6:;*flv*t-'ii',.iace it;i:o-   :VV
.qi'ires freah horse manure.' mnde, Into a      ;
bed of heiin, thrnn fiuit hl*?lY, to fcriiidit.
which should be under oov*-.i',Vor shlold-   v.:,
ed from heavy rain by boards.   At h'tci'-
volu of from six to ten days the heap
must hu turned over; building nnd pack-
'lug'afresh.   After the third turnihj*: lightyA
loamy soil may be added, the b^t being ;
from an old pasture. A V y A v  ���,   ' V    A
When the manure will crumb"6 <\V��'ily,
and ceases to give put a pnngent ,odiyr,
which should bo in twovor three weekH,   V
t l* time to make the beds, whleli<<in*.  V
bu dono lu boxes on;the-;e��jla.r floor'by
setting up board* to form puthu.   ollro    i
thn prepared .manure Is 'packed  ten to
twelve inches dcop�� and if  tried hy ��  ;..
thermometer it 1�� ready for tha .rv-mwii; y
when the heat got* down io seienty-tiye y
doBi-ec-v-A'' A'-'""      ;;;" y . 'yVVyVyA'
Cut each  brick  Into pu-CM   twif-��� hy;;,���.,.
three inches, mid make holof hi Mi'*,*--'*"-A V
ifAep of ,th6,.hcd nine Ineh^inuirt,: each
way, and two Inchon deep. A 'V' ,;
l��lact* one of the <mt pliv��* lnr��<i��pl>. A
hole and pack down Hmooth and cy*u.
Uo nut waU'r until the vp'iw.i haj run
through the hod, whleh wiil take 'from V
four to six weekrt,   In a week <?<*; ten   y
days efter Hpawnlng, the cnrlh one lnd��
deep may ho put over them. ,: V;      V
When tho ��ipawn haa run well through .
Mm hi'd water with tepid wauii and k����p
tlm Hiirfaco mol��t, but -not wet, till tluv
inuHhrnomi appear.*���Montreal WittU'-c*,
���M&i
mm
mi
sip
mm
mm
x-m
'yXXm
;V" yrt:
'���Xxy'yf
���IvS
'������ A; nl
���m
������I'V--.
W;���
iiAituv jam
rts��.
THE  GENTLE  CRITIO;
...:)���
I
Keep your mouth ahut nnd yon won't /
hav��' to eat crow. /
Defeat frequently  leave*  iu   with  a
cluaror connclence thnn victory.  -V ',;
It's the unexpected that huppi'ii-, but'
don't wnate ton much timo waiting for.
**������������"��� " ��� .     .��� -u.   ;*.,��������� ���., ���;�������� ���- ' '������
.   Tho -ncii��ouUtcut!oa of s, pilh'ful fcftcwti'
la a talkative woman In a dentUtVchair
with a rubber dam lu hor mouth.     A
x��y
��� ���'���'" ������ XXX'XXA'A'AIX
���  - ���   '  ������     ,,,*.   ,   :.r,:...l,i~,':H,\-\ti^l, Ir,.,.,
aaratiiaaaia *&'&n&*IMt*M*tltnt&l  cifcttfcuf t-eS^Mtt-'i'cSie'^  .;  ���������ftgtffeaiiMWft^^  MHMttf������t������AwOU)������tfiMI  ���������fffSSSfL'llJW* ������������%���������������������.  -    <1,  THE CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CANADIAN  BANK  OF COMMERCE/  S1S EDMUND WALKER C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L., PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER LAinD,   OENE-AL MANAGER  MlWff CAPITAL, $ia0OO.O0O~MSHtVE ���������������>' $6,000,000  BANK MONEY ORDERS  B������ safe cheap and convenient   They a������ Payable free of charge  at all tanks in Canada (except in ihe Yukon Distnct.  tu   M���������n������v Orrfpr* issued by this Bank are also payable lree ot  ^^S^pS^ dlie. of .the United:^^  ���������������  rate of $4.90 to the ������ sterling in Oreat Britain and liaUnd. x  They can be obtained at anv office of the bank on appficauon.  PEBCY B. FOWUBR, MANAGERCRBSTON BRANGS  o- ,f--f<>*i~Sj:  y'i'h^Xi  r^      ' i������   -*-\.   '\  .,_.. JEER  i  <s..-,-'f'.-f������������?fK|  Special Christmas ta it  DRAFT    AND    BOTTLED  /Ask for it at the. Hotels  Manufacturers of the'  famous   " N. B, C."  tBavni*ia*a etyle  Nelson Brewin  On   ������ trS ��������� Wtti- ^������snei1  Ueij   SUIUb       Mauagcr.  $50    REWARD  Fifty dollars reward, will be paid  to the oerson or persons ,whb will, fur  nish the necessary information to effect  a~ conviction of the party or parties  who broke down and destroyed twelve  of my apple trees at my ranch on Block  12, in September last.  John Mono an  Mvsiu.���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number of pupils for  tuition in music. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue.  A $45 Stook Saddle raffle wili take  plnce iu a few days at Sam Hntfield'e  pool rooms.   Have you pot a tioket?  CURES CATARRH, AST&VaA,  Bronchitis, Croup'. Coughs aad Cs&Sb at  money back*   )m+*.*amm &am&ntmm i*r  ! Starke^ & Co.  Wholesale  ���������Provisions.   Produce,   Fruit  Gonoral Commission Merafcant*.  NELSON        - B^C.  I  The Creston tRevielfr  ������ ^i&i^&\������^\^te!^&\&&^&U0^tdf&  %  ���������.-.���������un mfm*ejj ������*m   every   Friday at Oreeton, Britiflh Columbia, by the Oreston Pub-  03^ a$ their sffioe, Fleet Stweet, Oreston.  J. "BL Josh-son   -   Manager. IUxjph G. Scruton  Sgbsnrintion, $8 00 a year, in advance.  SO-Bay Notices, $5; SO, $7.50; SO, $10  Editor.  Dhe Review is tne acknowledged advertising medium of the Oreston valley, mr-  eaireaSagki over oao thousand homes throughout the Oreston distnct. Oar  oateBBS aw opets to corresporndente on live questions of local interest, ^on-  ttiteatto-BS mrast be brief, written on one side of tha paper only and signed, noi,  MMiwwrilT for pnblieatioa, bnt as evidenee of good faith. We invite support  ia ear etvleaToars to inereaae the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  aawti-M-tente, snbsoriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers a* to  aflBi-nnipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all communica-  fett&s to &e editor  .  3>  ������^������8^,5assi>������^?awB>g5^p^s������^^^  sx  It has been the boast of the Editor of the Review, that  no bona-������de letter sent in for publication, lias ever been  turned down, and that nothing has ever been printed in this  paper conflicting with its claims as a clean family weekly,  worthy of its large increasing circulation among the homes  of the glorious valley. These facts prevent our enlarging  in detail upon the sentiments expressed by Mr. Glaser in  his letter to be found under the head ofk* Communications "  in this issue.  Mike, and other old-timers of his type, stand where  they stood ten years ago. and vainly endeavour to retain  under present conditions the atmosphere of a bye-gone stage  in our city's development. The days of " Wild west "meth  ods, comprising " Open towns " disregard of law, etc., have  nassed awav, and Creston has taken its place as a - home  center appealing to the best class of citizens.  Among the agencies which have assisted in this  transition, the various churches and religious   organizations have  played an honorable and  a  prominent  part.    The  Moral  Reform League is not a ne"w organization, and does not exist  to coerce anyone into the ranks of the unco-guid.    It is a  society formed for the purpose of improving  conditions   by  means of laws enacted by the will of the people, and for  seeing that such laws  as  are enacted are properly  enforced.  The would be coercionists are rather to be found among  those who support law breakers against the law, by  seeking  to force upon a law-abiding   community certain institutions  opposed alike to the statutes of  the  province  and  the best  interests of the district.  Our basis of prosperity  is  the  economic  advantage of  favorable .soil, climate and  situation,  and* our best line of  advance is to multiply and support every agency  which will  assist in making Creston a high class home and social  center.    Looked at from this  view-point,   the establishment  , oi those societies which our correspondent views with such  alarm, is seen to be only another step along the' path of  progress.   In Creston, as in all places, there will exist a  few  people who will sigh long  and loudly over the dead ashes of  the old days, but we predict with confidence, that the churches, and other morally elevating organizations, yes, and even  the municipality and the Review, will be  nourishing in a  better and a greater Creston, long after the painted ladies of  Babylon and their sympathizers, have faded into the limbo  of a forgotten past.  as we are well supplied witlv all kinds of Beautiful  Xmas. Gifts, Toys, etc.  Below is a partial list of goods just arrived:  New Toys Mirrors  Boys and Girls' Xmas Books  Post Card Albums flanicure Sets  Smoker's Sets Cut Glass"  XmasTreeDecorationsi. Woodesi Horses  Leather Goods  YOU ARE INVITED TQ DROP IN  AND LOOK AROUND.     "'  -  Creston Drug'&BookCo.  ���������a*p*at^i.%nra'*ni i-*w**a)**i  Santa at the Phone  Wonld doubtless be considered  a novelty, bnt we can make an  announcement that will be at  least as interesting. We .carry  tlie best line of ���������  ."i .  Wines,   Liquors,   Cigars,  Pipes and Tokacjoo v  In town. A" t-upply -of theee  things is absolutely essential .if  you intend to '"'  Celebrate Xmas Properly  psion I  ITor Sale.���������Lots 6. 7/8. 9and 10, Block  3, Dow's Addition. Send offer to owner, Mrs W. Wilson, 551 Fifth Street'  Brandon, Manitoba.     A    Xy  pirit Oo.  i miR. 3iSeatt������  CRANBROOK - B.C.  nMnnesz*  rioiei  fOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  * if you sign the register at,  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men -will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date."  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Prop*  OP  Turkeys, Geese  S. POOLE  Prop.  y thoOreBton'.  Book Store, Orostou  ,  Dinner Set, 113 pieces, $7.713.���������CCS.  ���������For Rent;.���������100 acres of land suitable  fiitr Dairy, Poultry and Hopr ITftrmh-R  muated within \% miles of ilvo lurge  Mines. House,.Barn, eta. Ensy terms.  Apply G. P. Hill. Hillucest Ivliueb, Alberta, lc-tf  SEND IN YOUR  m   .���������������������������_������������������  Tho  Funeral Director  Overflow Locals  The C.P.R. ������r* about to instal lamps  above tho BtepB loading from tho depot  platform to Fourth St., for whioh all the  ���������owntpoople vrill feel very gratefol,  Mr. tt. T. "Walmaley reported to oor  representative tho sale thin -week of 15  ���������ores of the Hamilton estate to Mr. K.  BotterlU, late of Cranbrook.  01������u. Wilier ha������ leaned tho tailor  ���������hop of Eugene Canerta, the Spokane  leal:, wifi will tako ptrRxtszlon on Jann*  ary 1st, vrhen liSageno will leave here  for the winter.  In our next iwme will appear a report  Rev. Vr. Jann will nrrivo on Christmas Day from Oranbrook to celebrate  Bonodlotiou of tho Blouaod Saorumont  tbo same afternoon at 4 o'clock. In tho  event of tho wostbouud beiug lute, due  notioo will bo given worshippera by tho  ringing of tho ohuroh bell half nn hour  before tbo Horvioe.  Harry Leonard has Hoourod tho oon*  tract for painting nnd doooratlng the  interior und oxtonor of the Lothurldgo  Gpora Houmu,  A. Mirabelll ban jn������t completed a  oommodiour*) ohloken house lu tin* Ri-ld  Addition, whoro Alex, owns somo Id  F,  Turbans, Huts and Bonnets in tho  Ijatest Stylos;   Fancy Mounts  Plunio-i nnd Flowers in  nil the now Winter  ShadoG  If You Like toDrive  you oan indulge yourself by engaging a  team from this livery stable for aB long  and aB short a time ob you desire.  This Livery Stable  j is also prepared to sent a enrringe to  meet trains, to take you shopping or cnll-  1 ing, or to convey you to any June weddings you wish to attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  !!!  -I ' B���������.J  i  Has just   arrived   at   our   Meat  Market, also a large shipment of  Choice Sticks  Onll early aud secure yonr  Christmas   Turkey  Oar  Xmas   TSeef  Is very -choice  Call and Inspect for yourself  BURNS & Co.  Llmltnd      ''  CRESTON       -      B.C.  Children's wool aud benrnkin hoods,  jaoketfl, mlttB, gloveB, ovoralls, oto.  in great variety.  MRS. M. YOUNG  Millinery and Fnnoy Storo  Fourth Street, Creaton, B.C.  The Riverside NmsenesyiimB.cxhs  la tho KBAB1DBV NURSHRY to the OKKSTON DISTRICT.  Stoolc arrived in FRKSH, HEALTHY CONDITION  For Pdoos, etc., write to���������  WALTER V, JACKSON, Agent. Creston^ B. C.  nt rrinnrfr'innnnnnnnmmn^  NEW GUTTERS^ SLEIGHS and BOBS  mum**  Onr shlpinont of OUTIERS, SLTSiaHg, and BOBS ttiat arrived  hint woolc hnvo nearly nil boen p.ohl, and wo havo wired foi* a  sooond Hhiptnont, which will bo horo in a fow days.  Get your Order in Early before the Second  Shipment is also taken up  . <   e  o  I  HOLIDAYS  Fare and  One-Third for  - the Round Trip  of the MothodiMt Monday School Xuiaw low,   Uo win go into tho uhiuiieu bum  tarn, whioh wai too late for thia inmo.   I &om ���������xtenmveiy,  H. S. McCreath, Prop I  fe ���������'' Phono 60 * 3  UUUAa.BJl,a,ftJUL^ttAJJlJLflJlftJUL^  Botwoou all i-tations on tbo Miiiu.Lini*,  Port Arthur to Vancouver aud Inter-  modiuto Branch Linos  TiolrotB on Snlo Dooombor 82,1010 to  Jauunry 2,1011    Final Rotnrn Liinle,  January Clh,1911  Apply to tho neftreufrCP.il,. ogout for  lull information.  NulHon littnd District���������Plutrlotof  Went Kooteuay  Take notioo that 1, Blaneho Sabi'no, of Tor  onto, Ont., married woman,.Intend to ap.  ply mr pormlBBlon to xmrcliaHOtlio followlna  ^Oommenoluur^t >'���������'������������������pout plantod nbout 400  footand-ln ,;a.-nnrtli������>riy dlreoliou from Bum  mlt orooic; oppoHlte rond pout No. 652, tlionc* .  20 cliiilnisfi north, tlu-nce SO cl������ivln������ uunt  thonoo U0 olialnHRoutli, tlivnvo 20 oliiiini we������t,  to point"-,of���������������������������coiiiminiconiimti contuininv 46  ncrcH.iruirooVlt-HH  Diittiil IfitU Ntivoiulirr,, 11110.  i8.a7 I'.L.VMC'HK WAIUNK. Annllnitnt.  *;������������������-. KDWAU1) li'KUOUBON, Agent I  Nolson Lnnd Dlntrlnt���������Dlntrldt oi  Wci>(. Knolminy  TuUo notioo that T, Vlnii Uoortolilld, or Tor  onto Ontnrlo, mnrrlod womun, Intond to up  lily for iioi'ihIhmIoii to puruhimo tho followliitf  iluHurlbud IiiiuIh: ...  foiinnoiicliiB nt n pout planted about ioo  foul. NOiitlmrly from rond |>oMt No, oyo, ou  north bunk oi'Buiiimlt.oruuU, UwneolM'olinlnB  lunili, thence40 ylmlimcum. tlionco 30chain*  sou lh, thonoo 40 oIiuIiih w<ihI to pointer dpm*,  unocmout, ooiUalnlnR 00 acrim, moro or leMit,;  Uatod loth Movumbiir, 1010,- ,_ ',.,y  1827 KDWAltl) FMKOUBONi A������������Ut  MIrb h, M. Soott, Tnilnod Nurso, of  Rathwell hospital, Mniiitolw, In reudy  for ongngomontii of nny kind, Matornt'T  a BpcolaHy    Apply IVfl������������ L. M. 8oott,  gonoral delivery, Moyio, B. O.  v     ���������   .     ������������������  i'ioui Onvtui.lt,   vy vumvu  kVj,wM4'u    )ii*u  -C.C.B.  ,.,������������.ll7-c  NolMon Land nUtrlot-DUtrlot of     >   -\  ��������� ��������� Woiit Kootenay. y.;^,r (��������� -  Take notioo that I, Jamo������ Ohiit������m,>af Mon.  trortwaiioboo.tinclneur, hitotid Jo��������� annl^ mr  porinUnion to puroliiuoyUie. ���������/ollowlia: av%.  Mr&mmenoiiiff at a pout l>'*������nt������^^*JJ������i,j'������,;t,h  .bmikorHummitCrooU, abouvaw.footfoutii.  eriy from mini pout, No 0(K������. *l'*nJ?^J^SRSlllS  ���������woSt, thtinoo no o haina north, thonoo 80 ohetns  euot, or tn Ntimmlt. Orooic. thenoe alonjr Uuin-  inllOronk to point ot poromenoomont, con*  (ulnliitf W> naw, ������n<������r������ ������������r him.  Dated lfltli Novoiiibor, 1010,  1827 .1 XMlSrt OIIA.TEM, Applicant   ___..  i  i     ��������� -.��������������������������������������������� . y ��������� '.  .   NoIhou IjiiiuI nietrlotr-Dlitrlet ot  y Wwit Kootonay,  Take notico Unit I, Lmirol Goculolilld, ot  Toronto. Out., MittiiNtor, intond to apply for  liurniltfNluii to puiciiuwo tlio ioIIowIdk dee*  crlbod IiiiuIh: ��������� .    .  Ooiiiiiiiiiiclnir at a poet, planted, about ona  hall mllo HiiNN'Wy Himi road tumt No.80U. aud  on Niiuilicrn bunk of Huinmli Creek, thenoe  40 tln.liih iuul.. llu:iu!c to vimliui north, tbenca  40 nliiiliiH wt-Mi,. or lo Huiniuli. Oroek, tlienoe  aloiiK Mtiinuilt. Cri'Okto point or oommsn*  tetnent, oonUlnlnc 100 ������<������������������������������,more orle������*.  in       "'     '���������   I flirt  lmuiu lit in jNi.viiiitiuT iuid.  Ij������.UH   .. ._ . Ki-oooi>nrin,T>,AppllrM������r,t.  KOWAIIl) KkUUUHON. AHMIIt  Ring np phono ISo. hb.Kd. it\ .lobueun  -A  V  %  i?  *Vm> m <������mt>**mp?*'m  ������'-WilMVWreU'/a i*il4Mltklilr*������r*.'*H  v'^rv,-;. COMMUNICATIONS  li  V)  v  &  opinions of his correspondents, npr does  he always agree with them!  To the Editor :  in the last issue of the Creaton Review  ���������that veracious- chronicle of local  events wbioh ontuings the Bingville  Bogle, and throws a halo of romance  over the district, with its stirring tales  of oyolones, wild men and 20,000 flourishing fruit trees at Kitchener���������I noticed an announcement to the effect thai  at Moral'Reforin League had been form-  **3W~ ..   *     *  ed between two sky pilots and others.  Questions of moral reform and the  hopes of a quickening of the moral fibre  of'jthe community always arouse my  enthusiasm. A good start has already  been made. To a population'of about  1200 adults we have a Catholic priest,  three Protestant parsons, a looal preacher so endowed with the special favor of  Providence, that we have it on his own  authority���������so how oan ws doubt it?���������  that an Angel of the Lord appeared to  bim one fine morning ; a stipendiary  -magistrate, a police constable, four  churches and four Ladies' Auxiliaries.  But tbere are stillx tares among the  wheat, and all pious and godly minded  ���������men will welcome this new weapon in  the armoury of Righteousness against  tfhe powers of iniquity,- the Moral Reform  League. I look forward with longing  to the happy day when our preachers  and churches and magistrates and ladies'  Auxiliaries, and, last bnt not least, the  Moral Reform League, all pushing together have cast out the Old Enemy,  the painted lady cf Babylon from our  fruitful valley. Then oan we have a  Municipality with the local preacher as  reeve, and all the parsons councillors;  then will oome the glorious days when  nil our by-laws will be blue laws, and  no one' will be allowed to live in the  valley unless -he is one of the "unco  gnidL" M. H. GLASER.  Creston, B.C., Deo. 15,1910.  I xNotes from Yahk ������  At the present time Yahk is the gcene  of groat activity, as many hundreds of  men are working in the woods near  hero. The Sing Lumber Co. has over  300 men working in their various camps,  whioh are six in ��������� number, all of whioh  are within a radius of three miles of  Yahk. The big lumber company also  has 16 teams skidding, and they are  jutting up 3 ,������00 logs per day, the skidding being done by horses. The King  Lumber Co. has also just completed a  fine barn, which will hold 36 horses.  Among the large undertakings to be  commenced by this lumber companv in  the immediate future is the building of  a five-mile flume which they propose to  build from a point up Meadow creek to  the company's saw mill. This flume  will be over three feet at the top and  will be used for moving logs, ties and  poles to the mill at Yahk. This flume  will take 70,000 feet of lumber per mile.  ^���������������������������H������M*������������MM������Mt������l������M������  \>   NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  J.VV.C  .in -_:������������������.a   v.���������  , AAA     ������UWAVVV������       .^J  undersigned up till Monday, the  Snd day of January next, for the  Carpentery work about to be done  on certain offices to be erected on  Lot 5, Blook .A, Wilson Avenue,  in front of the Review- printing  office. Plans and specifications  of tbe proposed offices oan be  seen^ by applying "to the undersigned The lowest or any tender  nob necessarily accepted.  .Johnson & Soruton.  Deo. 20/1910,  Tho   nrnvinnial      trnwArnTrlS!lfe     bridSTO  crew is now at Yahk, and wili put in  two bridges to replace the ones bnrnt at  the recent fires.  The Kootenay Telephone Lines, Ltd.  has now been completed to Yahk, and  the residents of thi* burg can now talk  to Spokane.  The C.P.R. now has a big gang of  men getting ont ties, and have taken  over Beaslie's camp.  ���������The postmaster at Yahk is building  a new general store, and will carry a  general merchandise stock.  Jack Gibbons, proprietor of the Yahk  .Hotel has sold his hotel property to a  resident of Cranbrook for a sum of  xnouey reported to be $7,000. The new  owner will take possession of the hotel  after the New Year.  X On Monday last while skidding log"  an employee of the King Lumber Co.,  whose name is unknown, had both legs  broken. He was taken to toe Cranbrook  hospital.  PaulBunyon,_of Creston, is driving  the'bine ox for contractors' Smith- and  Hutchinson. Quite a number of Creston boys are working at Yahk thiB  winter.        V  11 31!s IraBEsy  12 Melville Burton  13 Charley Leamy  K. ofP.cAtHome  A most enjoyable t:me was spent last  Monday evening at the "At Home"  given by the local lodge of K. of P.'a, in  the commodious lodge rooms in the  Speer's block. During the fore part of  tho evening progressive whieb was  played' according to Hoylo, the first  ladies prlza being carried off by MIbs  Vera Husorolt, while MiflB Graco Qualfo  captured the, ladle/*' booby piize. The  first gentlethan's prize was won by W.  K. Gunn,  wlillo Chas.  Husoroft was  ������������������>f)nA Ilia ffnMtU liAnW n������l������������  After the whist tournament tho floor  wad bleared, and dancing was indulged  *n,  durlug which  refreshments  wero  ^eryoilV';Y"''y:.���������'��������� y ������������������''.'. ]��������� ��������� ' X"..'���������;���������������������������.y���������"..  VThere was a laiijo attendance of tho  mombors of this order and thoir im-  modlate friends. .;'.Vy ���������.'���������'.'���������''���������'��������� xXy'  Masons Elect Officers  On the evening of December 14th, the  election of officers of" Creston Lodge,  A.F.& A.M., No. 54, took place, when  the following officers were eleoted:  ���������  R. M. Reid, W.M. v  S..A. Speers, 8.W.  James Compton, J.W.  J. H. Cameron, Seoretary  O. O. Rodgers, treasurer  -     J. F. Roso, D. of O.  Kev. S. H. Sarkiesian, dhaplain  J. H McKim, S.D.  W. S. Watson, J.D..  W. Watcher, I.G.  F. Putnam, Tyler  W. H. Crawford, G.S.  J. H. Hyde, J.S.  Creston Public School "-  i  For the month of December the total  enrolment is 86*pupils. Division I., 87,  average attendance 35. Division II.,  49, avearge attendance 46. There were  25 in Division I. who attended every  day. In Division II, 34. In Division I. written examinations were held  in * ths following subjects : Hygiene,  arithmetic, spelling, Canadian history,  reading, grammar, composition, geo-  grapby, writing and dictation. The  pupils are ranked in the order of merit:  SENIOR FOURTH s  1 Bertha Hurry 5 Eval. Danard  2 Ethel Husoroft 6 Bessie Hurry  3 Georgina Cartwright 7 Stan Hendren  4 Laura Edmundson -   8 Thelma WiBler  JUNIOR FOURTH  1 Ella Dow 4 Bert Arrowsmith  2 Andy Patterson     5 Jennie Nichols  8 Frank Patterson    6 Anna Oharest  SENIOR THIRD  1 Margaret Atherton 8 John Broderick  3 Robert Maxwell       9 Olive Gilpin  3 Clarence Maxwell 10 John Hobden  4 Gr9ttice "v7ssl������?  5 Percy Hendren  6 Lilian Oharest  7 Blanche Hendren  JUNIOR THIRD  Hazel Andrews        . Fiances Talarico  Norman Trotter Herbert Gobbett  John Andrew ( on���������a, Philip Hurry  Vida Gobbett ? eqnai Ray Miller  Ronald Lidgate Lome Botterill  DIVISION II.  The following is a list of the Second  and First Readers taken from examinations and of the Primer classes in order  of merit:  Second Readers  Emma Hayden  &9  Essie Miller  85  Ruth Klingensmith 82  Katie Boffey    7������  Harold Gobbott ,  77  Arthur Hurry "..'. 75  Peroy Boffey <��������� ?������  Joseph Carver .( 64  First Reader Senior       '-*���������  Richard Fowler 89  Harold Goodwin 84  Evelyn Burton   A 68  Mabel Huseroft  59  David Dow 47  Nellie Wilson 47  Bobs Douglas x. 47-  Muriel Hobden  41  Fibst Reader Junior  Lillian Gnenfington .- 91  Helen Fowler .":.'.' 78  Evelyn Miller 71  Orin Hayden u 68  Frances Barton v 61  Reggie Atherton  60  Vlvianne Moore- 58  Leonard Ingham 52  First Primer Senior  Frank Botterill        Charles Botterill  Rose Oherrington    Arthur Gobbett  ^ The big Bean Guessing Competition of the Speers' store is progressing apace, over 200 entries  are already in. All tioket4 out  should be turned into the store beforo Saturday evening, as ths  competition will positively close  and the beans counted by 9 p.m.  on Saturday evening, Xmas. Eve,  and Dr. Henderson and R. Lamonfc have been selected to act as  judges for the counting of the  beans.  A A A A   .    *~*.^.  ~-  g-^������P-������   *-������'������ ������  IfUMIUH ������������������������������  Loyal Orange Lodge  On Thursday, December 16th, the  Loyal Orangemen held their annual  meeting. Lodge opened at 8 p.m., A.  Miller, W.M. in the chair and 22 members being present, including V.B.  J. H. Schofield, M.P.P., and W. Pat*  terson, of Port Hill.  Officers for the ensuing year were  elected as follows: Rev. J. Rutherford,  Master; J. Spratt, D.M.; H. Peterman,  chaplain; W. Crawford, R.S.; Geo.  Broderiok, finauc ial secretary; W. Dow,  treasurer; J. Stephens, 1st lecturer; E.  Olsen, D. of C; Beo. Trotter, 1st committeeman; J. S- Smith, 3ndO.M.; A.  Miller being the past master.  Daring the session Rev. Rutherford  delivered a fraternal address, and A.  Miller and many other members also  made seasonable remarks, whilst J. H.  Schofield, M.P.P., spoke in an appropriate manner.  Roll call showed 40 members in good  standing. After the bnsiness a banquet  was enjoyed. Speeches, songs, and  merriment being the order of the evening. A long toast list was honored, including that of the P.M. ond Mr. J. H.  Schofield, Ymir's popular M.P.P.,  while Messrs. A. Miller, J. S. Smith, J.  H. Schofield, J. Johnson, W. Breeze, J.  C. Stepnens, Geo. Broderiok and others  assisted with songs, and Mr. A. Miller  with a recitation and Mr. A. S. Mutton  with musical selections.  With a vote of thanks to Mr. S. E.  Trombley for providing such an excellent supper, and -with the singing of the  National Anthem, thia pleasant evening  of fraternal good fellowship came to a  close at 2.00 a.m.  ��������� Cannon (Zity IRotes  ,r T  Mr Knott, who. bus,, been at Royal  View, Lethbridge, for the; past six  months, returned home on Saturday  last. J       ,  There was fa' Xmas Tree at the  Schoolhouse on the 15th inst., which  was very well attended. A nice programme was gone through, all the children received small presents, Santa  Claus was also very good to tho bachelors , win received small giftsfl which we  hope will come in usefni some day.  The Canyon City Lumber Coy., have  have had a gang of men at work fixing  and widening the hill at McNeillie  ready for the new McNeillie Flier.  Mr. Clayton was out among the deer  the other day, and brought home a fine  buck.  Mr. Maurice Gilbert had his thumb  badly torn and crushed the other dc������y,  whilst logging for Mr. Kifer. He was  driven into Oreston and attended to by  Dr. Henderson.  Wanted���������Shelter for a poor Methodist  organ, whioh through no fault of its  own, finds itself cast upon a cold cheerless world; school building preferred  Apply stating size of building etc., to  X. Y. Z., Canyon City PoBt-office.  ������������������������������������������ e������������������������eaeieeie ���������������������������������������������������������  Mrs. Goulier has gone to her home  Saskatchewan, for Christmas.  in  George Broderiok  Ardre Wilson V  Lionel Moore >',  Wilfrid Burton  Heieu Barton  Hazel Hobden  Frank.Romano  Leon Charest  .  First Primer Junior  Denzall Maxwell'  Elmer Burton  Bert Boffey  Stanley*. Boyd  Winnie Atherton  Beatrice Derthiok  Beatrice Dodds  TereBa Maione  ��������� + ������4*������������ ������W'������*'������j*<,e e e ������ < ���������������'���������������������������������������������������������..���������  nWick   '  Pruotloul liewnpitpor ami Court  Steuograpnr, holding Pitman certificates, uudor examinations of  tho Iimno "Pitman Shorthand  ToatfborB Association for theory,  80, 100 rind^ 120 words amlimtn,  Is proparod to tako pupils for high  Hpoad -shorthand nurlug tho win  tor months. Apply R.G. Soruton  A.L.A.A., Box 88, Crouton  :1  Alice Siding Xmas Tree  i i  A successful Ohristmnfi Treo, entertainment and danoo, wns held last Saturday  evening.- in ^ho .-Alico, Siding  Sohool Houso.   On tho well decorated  Christmas Troo a proBont for eaoh ohild  was found. J During thb evening a pro-<  gramme consisting of songs and reolta-  tloufl by tho ohlldron, was prosontod.  Tlio  Rov.  Hayman  gave   two songs  whioh woro rocolvcd with applnns������, the  MirasQB Mooro and Opio rendered a duet  on tho piano iu fl'io stylo,   Aftor tho  programmo had boon onrrlod out, tho  BpaoipuBBOhobl .room wa������ olbordd and  danolngi wafi  oommonood.   Ovor  100  poraons Including ohlldron, were pvon-  ottt;', Rbit^b^i^bnfs woro sorted froo of  COBbdurlngtlie evening.   Groat orodlt  indue  to tbo Bbhooi-mtfltroBfl and tho  't&ii6biVii'tf������;^ ;britbr������  'fj|llUinon^V,.yv>;y;VV;7V'y-' AYy.:,., ,'���������; :/.;,-���������.  Arnold Bain  Mamie Derthiok  Annie Maione  Joseph Romano  James Dodds  John Dodds  At noon on Friday, Deo. 16tb, tho  public school closed for the lost term of  1910.   Almost all tho pupils woro present for tho oloolng exercise.    About a  dozen of the townspeople wore on hand.  Tho throo  resident   clergymen were  there, nnd delivered brief but helpful  addresses. 'The secretary, Mr.   JameB  Oompton, fittingly closed the session  by reviewing tho past and holding out  fresh cacourngf'm^ii*|t  for  the future.  ProBontatlons woro mode to both of the  tbabhbri. r A, M. CARTWRianT  ��������� Y Y' -E^X^NARD.  Mr. Blair has taken a contract to haul  ties from Mr. Quail's land, to McNeillie  Siding.  Among the Oanyon Oityites who visited Creston this week, were Mrs. She-  han, Mrs. Davies, Mr. and Mrs. Hiokey,  Mr. and Mrs. Poohia, Mr. Clayton and  Mr. Knott.  ,  Miss C. Hickey is home from Nelson  for the Christmas -Vacation.  Mrs. Poohin is out at Oanyon City  spending Xmas with her son.  I  :  T  , I  ������ ������ V"3ri- .���������?������'tt*������������������������f������������������j������������������^������  A good Stook _Saddle is being  ramed ac Sam iiaMjeid's. ��������� The  saddle is worth $45, being brand  new. Tickets at 50c. each oan be  obtained at Sam Hatfield's Pool  Room. ������������������ The raffle will take place  during>h$ Xmas week. For further particulars call on Sam Hatfield. Don't faU to get in oa this  raffled     ���������  See the Xmas. ad. of   the  Creston  Drug and Book Co. in this issue, where  tMisB Grace Quaife left on Thursday Xmas. goods galore are offered to the j ram  Catholic    Church r 'Christmas  Hree and: Social  The Auditorium" hall on Tuesday  night presented s gay appearance en the  occasion. of the Catholic Oh*orch Chi -  dren's Christmas Tree and Social.' Iu  one corner of the room was the tree it-  self, hung with, those mysterious pack-  ages whioh are such a source of delight  to the children at Christmas time, and  the whole glittering in the light of ths  colored lanterns.  At 9 p.m. the program opened with a  \~  Catholic church, then followed a recitation, ��������������� Flo's Letter," by Winifrede  Atherton, and a recitation, " Annie aud  Willie's   Prayer,"  by   Agnes   Miller.'  After these a recital, "My Doll," by  Essie Miller, ani a duet, " I don't want  to play in your yard."  by the Misses  Margery Atherton and Evelina Burton,  a recitation, " My Stocking," by Evelyn Miller, and a humorous piece, "The  Patter of the Shingle," by Rex Atherton.  The proceedings were interspersed by  the reading of telegraphic news by the  Arctio   Express    representative    thi t  Father Christmas had started from tbe  North Pole with & sleigh loaded wil h  gifts for the good little boys and girls -if  Creston, and had already passed Frigid  Bay on  his  way  to  Christmas  Tren  point, and at 10.15 p.m., to the accon -  panimentofa chorus of bells and doj?  barkings, Santa Claus arrived on the  acene. v  . After the living Xmas tree, where ten,  little girls all dressed in white, formed  in a-pretty pyramid a motto of " Merrin  Xmas,*" the tree was dismantled anH  eaoh of the happy youngsters presene  received a gift.   As the result of th>  foe a short trip to Nelson.  public.  The Handkerchief <B&x*&r  Lsrestoh LrUtnher  ^Manufacturing Co. Ltd.  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED LUMBER  incky number 127, won a sack of fiom*;'  and in the other competition Mr. H.  Peterman won a shaving mug, an aprt-u .  and Miss M. McCarthy's supper basket,.  by some quiok^work with the needlu  I.,   v  and thread, leaving the rest of the com ���������  petjtora wondering how it was done.''  At 11.00 p.m. the little social ended.  Sweet potatoes at the Creston Mercantile.  'Prompt Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with youontbat Building  'P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C.  ������'������������������������������ ti������M������* >������>������������������������������'���������������������,* <* ������������������������������������������������������ ������.������ e ������ ������ e ��������� e ee ������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������ e>e e ��������� *  day' attoruoott and evening,  inst., was an unqualified iuooobb.  ��������������� ��������� ��������� e-������ e ��������� e#e������eeeee������������ ��������� ������ ��������� 4 e ������������������������  Rov. S. H. BnrkluRlan has boen confined to> his houao tho pa������t two days  with A bad attack of la grlppo.  Willy Atherton, or the Mtohrl Ropor*  ter, willarrive Saturday to spond Xmas  with Jay-Jay anil family.    '  Thoro will bo spoolal GhrUlmns ner-  vloefclu tho MothodUt Cburob on Sunday;  next both morning and evening.   Mri  W. c.' rtilbhi wlll'ulwe* ���������* f������**A������>!������thi vrfsii"  at tho Wigwam  a nhort dUtnnoo  at tii\ limira  Oafb ,oh ,'Fonrth St.,  from Sam Hal field's pool room.  ' < >XAXA'XyyX .,yXxyyy.;Xyx., .   ,  JP indl.rceulto pf-tho, BrHl������U 13R!!eotlona  Govornmont; Oballtlbii���������Llbornlg - 270i  Labor 42, Nationalists 70, O'BrtonUos 8,  Total 800. UnioulstB 273. Ooalltlou  Majority 184. Tho UnloniBts havo thus  Iciwl oiiO tmt uott.  fiTho Rwvibw now ha������ a largo Btook of  varlouB kind* of Lettorbr ads anil Knvel-  bp>*> also Ladl<V VUltlng Carda.    OaII  ty ,'t    .w r ���������;       .. , . tt .A  .ey.....,,,.: . , ..     ,.' ,.���������  ���������"������������������-���������..  'X.y ���������'���������,.- X.t\y yi  aeaammseaasseasKemmamam  Men's Garmonto of all Stylos mado on short notloe.  in nnd Boloot your cloth from our largo  * Stoole of Samples  WE ARE ALSO  SPECIALISTS  In our olothos oloonlng doparttnont wo oxcol.  proBked Whilo you wait  >n,ai aUiiTHi'i'ii ii; n-..nti.warti  IN  LADIES TAILORING  OlothoB clbohod and  ass  a , ;<���������  EUGENE CASERTA  PRPPRmVR:;::  Nelson Land Distriot���������District of West  Kootenay  Take Notico that J. T. Burgees/of  Kitohener, B.C., occupation railroad  agent, intends to apply for pormlsslon  to purchase tbe following described  lands: commencing at a post planted on  tho southerly boundary of the British  Columbia Southern Railway Company's  right of way, and about 160 obaina duo  east from the townsito of Kitohener,,  thonoe south 20 chains, thonoe west 40  chains to the south-oast cornor of Charles Mooro''* purohaso claim, thenoe north  20 ohalns to tho said right of way,  thonco easterly along said right of way  to tho point of commencement, and containing 80 acres, more or Iobb,  Dated Oot. 32,1010,  JAMES THOMAS BURGESS,  AppUoant -  G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent  Ot^AXAy  Tho Handkerchief*^^ i m ftna r^fSJSP'JTJS ������Qr ^   vi y 7yxylxy;  tho auBploos of tho Ladios'Aid Sooloty  ol the ProBbytorlau Oburbnon ThrirB-  the IBth  Tho  aalo of handksrohlofB wor large, and.  many woro elegant e.rtIcl0B, whllo othorfl  wore moro uaof nl than ornamental.    In j J  tn'o:oy'������nl������gA.a,r local ������������������>���������>>>>������ mom ���������������������������������������-��������������������� immmi ������������������������������������������������������>< >������<������������������������  talent Was proBe'nted, whioh wn������ nn  followfl V tnttrumbntol try Mrs. Hydo;  Mm. Lidgate and Mrs. Liudloy, a duct;  Mrs. Rutherford, a reading; ��������� Robt.  FHaGfiratd, ft eong; uiiim Oartwright, n  reoitation; Mr. Gunri, a soltjotlon on the  bagpipe*; Mri. Elliott, ������*, nolo; Miaa  JohnBon, in itrumontnl Beleotlon; Mian  Danard, rending; Mr*. Hayman, Bong;  Mrs, Hose and Mrs, Lidgat*, duot. Tho  Rev. S. XI. SarklBBlan aot4Ml at chairman In nn ablo manner. AinugBum  wa������ t walUed, from thl# bmeaar.   Great  ������.������, ������C*,-^a,*iir������'.n',-;#   4������,,'������,'"������������A-,-,u..v.  CSvv������M^'^.ftMiitU������.��������� -., ��������� Sim*mmmimm^''ymi^^  h'Jkfe^ t.m.  M-m*  *������  AND CARRIAGE  WORKS  ���������**������  Buggies,' Democrats, Gigs and Cutters for Bale at roaaouablo prlcoa  Wo do all kinds of repairing and wood work with dispatch  ,   Our ehop In looatcd near tbo Crcotoa McrcaatUo Co.  Wo aro also agontB for the Oregon Nureory Oompany and handle  Firtt-olaBR Fmtt Troes  W. K. BROWN  A"'   4m  ������r y mm  Nelson Land Dlsttlot���������-Dlatriot of Weefc  W/'*/������*n*%e������*** .  ��������� ���������  '- ���������**I,">*'*'������*'V.  Take Notice that G. A, M. Young,  oooupatlon agont, Cioaton, BritiHh  Columbia, iutonds V to. apply for  ^permiBBion to purohaso the following  dOBOtibed lauds: commonolng at n \wti  planted pn the Boathorly boundary of  the BritUh Columbia Southern Railway  Company'sv right of way and about 80  ohaiuB due east from the townsite of  Kit������honor������ B.O,, thonoo aouthSO ohalns,  thouoo W0Btf,80 oualuB, to the townBlto  of Kitcheuor^ thenoo north 80 ohainii,  to;tho Drlthih QQlumbla Southern Rail-  way, pom-pttny/s,1 right of way, thenoo  enotorly wottB^thovooid right of war to  tbo point of oommonotment, and containing 900 oorcB'inoro or loas.  Dated 23nd Ootobor, 1010.  Vv,0?A, M. YOUNG, Appliciinlf  Ntelsou Land DUtrlot���������Dlitrlot of Wevt  '   Kootenay  VTake. Notioo that Chas. Moore, of  Oreston, B.O.. occupation surveyor, in*  tend* to apply for poriniMion to purchase the following described lands:  oommenolDg at a pest planted ou tho  ttontherly boundery of the British Columbia Southern Railway Oompany'*������  right of w������y, aud adjoining tbe north-:  eoB| ooruerof G.A.M, Young's purchase  olalm, thenoe south SO olialns, thenoe  ea������t 40 ohalns, thonoe north 20 ohalns to  tine Brltlah Columbia Southern ttallway.  Company's right of way, thenoe wester*  ly along ������ald right of wey en th������ pnfn*  of oommeuoenient, and containing 80  acres more or less,  Dated ������tnd Ostober, 10I0  OHAHLK8 MOOBH. Applicant  O. Av������. YCU3Q. JU������������  v*l  xm  -.���������.'i':j  Linoleum,  square jr aro.  it feet  j.O.K*K  wldo. ttlltf  oenle  1  I  H  ���������yi..  ���������yy  ���������1 ������������������������������������.���������.*'���������  M>  '���������������������������ifmm  ...vJtOTtfiTiijiai  rneii ajW^w^ff,w.ty "���������iK.TrSrtSJSSf!  !������M������<UW  W*������U-'������*(������������*������JtM-M1  wy*i"*Twy^������i^^������a^jiiyqy^^w>..P^.tw^KrtyW  r. -i.,o������^-f-"T^r"Tr:  1  THE  CRESTON,  B.C.   REVXE.W  Iv'  '*.  -v  F&]ri^^ASj&^^^J&&A  IfAfcK  folds <ai brocade that cross above the  high girdle. Artificial flowers have readied a perfection of manufacture that  makes them appropriate as a trimming  or finish to the most elaborate of gowns,  and are often preferable to the ornaments of steel or rhinestonc that have  been popular for so long.  A. T. Ashmore.  Planning the winter outfit is a task'  for which there can be eo bard and fast  rules laid down. So much depends upon  where and how the winter is to be spent,  whether social life is to-be all Aiiaport-  ant, whether th**re is to be a succession  of entertainments given and attended,  or whether merely ihe customary rou-  tine is to be adhered to. The woman  who goes out constantly and also gives  many evening entertainments requires  many more, gowns'than when one or two  dinners a week and no dances comprise  the list of festivities.  There are oae or two statements hitherto accepted as ifacts which this year  will have to be done away with���������that  it is necessary to have on^* one or two  well made .and "becoming gowns in order  to be satisfactorily gowned, *ftjr th.e  newest fashions are too distinctive and  pronounced to be worn an indefinite  number of times, and as for changing  them in any way, re trimming or redrap-  is*g, it is almost 'impossible. The radical  chaise -of style since last winter has affected all evening gowns as much as the  street gowns, and this is quite unusual,  for as a rule, while there are always  changes as to material., trimming and  general effect irom year to year, there  are, or Tather have been, so many points  in common season after season that often it has been possible, when economy  3r&& ito lie consulted, to .order only one  new evening gown a season and make  those of former seasons up to date by  some quite trivial adaptation of Vtrim-  ming or line.  Skirts -Narrow and -Scant.  Skirts  are  narrow   and  scant     (the  terms  are not synonymous to the  initiated), not long. Many are quite short,  and beauty of line has for the moment  apparently been done away with in the  effort tb produce striking and conspicuous effects, while most elaborate trim-  ���������ffitngs .and ^eiribrbideries iure used most  casually without regard to cost.    It is  well understood that every woman is to  look tall and slender���������thia is the unwritten lav/���������and when a dressmaker has to  .. .accomplish these .results for short and  stout customers her task is not an easy  one.    The low cut corset "is again demanded for the more elaborate evening  gowns, two 'or three inches above the  waist being ;decmed quite high, but be it  realized that -with this .must be worn a  pcrfct fitting brassiere or marvellously  cut cache corset that will support the  bust without giving the high busted, too  A  DREAM  OF A COAT.  It's for motoring.  Tt is A made of ratine.  Ratine is fine polo cloth.  .The'".'"dream" was in a daop cream  toneY Ay  'The    buttons were  of. the   -blackest  black.  V. rJCh'c.-'.garment  waa  simply    made-: up  double.  Down the fronts,'on tin*���������'inside,was a  checked border.  This border was of black'.and-cream  checked velvet, four niches in width..  stripes are safe favorites for some  months to come, both as.whole gowns  and as trimmings, and a black" hat trimmed with white is the. very height of  smartness.  Few will regret'this, for'possibly no  other combination is so universally be-  This is not likely to last, because the j dc-red with opossum, dyed the color   of  era of "plain skirts* seems to be rapidly 1 skunk.   A wrap of this kind, lined with  advancing, and probably by next-year we  shall have come back to the Reynolds  ideal of plain, pleated skirt,. In the  meanwhile, moderation is the card to  play in either or both of fullness and of  narrowness.  SPLENDID  her.'pennies,-and, as lias been said, if the  foundation be well cut and fitted amateur taient can work wonders with a  comparatively inexpensive net tunic embroidered in silk or in colored beads.  Elaborate and Expensive.  y^Where; expense does not enter into'  the question there can be-Athe most superb ' of gowns turned out���������the foundation of satin or brocade, with tunic embroidered in jet or crystal or colored  beads and finished with a deep fringe  of silk or -beads.- Fringe is extremely  fashionable and is used in all widths,  several rows of narrow or medium width  ov one row of wide, as is the more becoming or the more in keeping with  the lines of the gown. Bauds of passementerie are extremely', effective, less expensive than the embroidery on th material itself, and there is an apparently endless choice in color and design.  These bands trim the waist, finish the  tunic and the sleeves and the width depends on whether the narrow or wide  line is the best.  Embroidered Bands Used.  Embroidered   bands   on brocade   arc  thought by some women to be iuappTO-  priate. and they contend that when   the  material is of a flowered or figured design the plaiu satin or velvet is better,  being more of a contrast, but this winter  many oi the   embroideries   resemble so  closely the pattern and color of the hro-  s cades that they seem only to enhance  1 its beauty. A. band of embroidery around  | the hem "on the waist and in a diagonal  j line across the front of the skirt is   a  | popular method of trimming, and when,  ! as is so often seen, tbe skirt is cut to  open at the side, showing      an under  skirt of another material, this emhroi-  derv finishing    the upper skirt      adds  greatly to its beauty. Often the design  of the  brocade  is worked  out  in embroidery   bf   heavy   silk   or   of  crystal  beads, and this is* most effective, for it  does net break into the design as   do  the bands of embroidered passementerie. All these small, or apparently small,  details count for so much in the finish  of the modern evening gown that ity is  worth while studying them carefully.  Veiled effects are stilly fashionable, but  the evening gowns aTe now more often  veiled with embroidered lace and net,  the plain veiling of voile de soie or  mousseline de soie having been so iit  DRESS  FOR   RECEPTIONS.  So Long as One is Slim All Manner  of Materials May Be Combined.  Evening reception 'dresses have been  move luxurious than at pre-*i*nt.A Kv'ery  combination of lace, fur nnd pearl embroideries are admitted a* long as Iho  slim silhouette is retained. Ther*), is  nothing too fantastical for 'Madame la  Mode. She admits--tbe most complicated  of.' designs' and the umst barbavic eobn-  '.ing in the foundations of the low drtwses,  because they are for the most part  veiled.  Embroidery.  A \v.hite satin gowiiV-cnihi>Vid.eved'.wiih  pearls in a m<tet beautiful harmony ;of  turquoise blue, Nile ���������.green and three or  four shades of red. thv* latter in a form  of baskets of flown*, embroidered at intervals upon the foundation of green  and blue. The bottom of-t.bU'embroidery is outlined'.7'with ti ..-.wide baud of  green velvet- in the same safi Nile shade.  The Tunic  But t'he original part of iVi'-> toilet-':'.*', i-  lu a kiud of draped tuuit; c* aHo.grebn  silk voile that is,-as it-:were, robed;'round  the figure and continued across the bast  and upon the sleeves in long-; draperies.  The end of this tunic is sewn with a.  border of skunk, and the jeweled waistband is in the same colorings as the  beaded embroidery upon the skirt.  A &uitahle headdress is composed of a  barbaric ring .and a cameo connecting  four rows of pearls: This toilette can  be combined with lace insteadYof bead  embroidery, but for elegane-.* the veiied  tnnie is indispensable.  NEW  PETTICOATS.  They are soft.  They are scant.  Some are double.  Flat pleatings trim them.  , They must fit to perfection.  Jacob's coat is rivaled in color.  Materials arc from souplo satin to,  chiffon.  ��������� Vlounces are nearly knee deep on most  of them.  The flat pleating shows each pleat  three-fourths of an inch in width.  These flat pleatings as a part ol a  souplo sutin petticoat to match tho  gown aro first choice.  As for the double petticoat of chiffon,  won double it isn't auy great protection  from Mr. Boreatf.  As a matter of fact, the softest satin  makes ������. sheer enough winter petticoat  for any sane fair ono.  COLOR VIOLENCE.  Some Stripes Are Too Visible, Also  Skirt   Fulness. '  The arrangements of colors on the  email/ "u������vns of tha msmfnt seems to  run to violent contrasts, and consequently to stripes; but when it comes to putting different sorts of stripes into broad  stripes, tbe result is, to say the least oi  it, odd.  Thus a gown of white &.HU with a pin  stripe of black, -.alceinated in panels  about six inches \vid������*������ with white silk  whose stripes are nearly an inch wide,  may be smart, but it is certainly eccentric.  And, in the same way, a gown of white  ninon, much embroidered, and trimmed  with a fichu and a hem of black and  white cqui-strined silk, is smart and  startling, but it is nofc a thing of beauty.  One sees some strange arrangements  in whifh 'fullnpcs is gathered up in the  front oi the Sicss -;ike a silk window  blind, or caught lound under the flowing  sMil-brown satin and finished with  brown silk cords and tasselu, will prove  a good and economical investment,- and  will look equally well with gowns in almost any of tlie new colorings.  SCARF FINENESS AS IT HAS BEEN,  As IT IS AND AS IT WILL BE  DURING   THE   COMING.  WINTER  That pretty fashion which found expression earlier in the year in tlie wearing of long, straight stoles in black soft  satin lined cither with white .or gray,  proved itself to be infinitely becomings  and it waa only to be expected that  those who have been wearing. shoulder  wraps of this kind all through the summer should now definitely demand something equally attractive to take their  phice when the cplder weather comes.  Most satisfactorily, indeed, has the  problem been solved for tbe moment by  tlu* introduction of stoles and scarfs almost exactly similar in length and  width to those which were made in  satin, but carried out instead in velvet  chosen either in black or in some dark  shade, outlined with a narrow border of  fur, and drawn together at the ends,  under handsome ornaments of silk cord,  finished with long tassels. These velvet stoles are delightful for wearing  during the demisaison, and their soft  richness when they are drawn up close  to tlie face ma(kes* them wonderfully becoming.  A little later on the velvet scarfs will  j^ive place to others, designed on lines  that aro exactly similar, but carried out  entirely in fur." Some of the prettiest  and most successful of these new fur  shoulder-wraps are made in mole, bordered throughout with skunk and lined  with shot silk in .dark colorings, such,  for instance,, as two shades of deep peacock bine and green, or dull crimson  shot with chestnut brown. The lining  should be chosei), of course, to harmonize with the color of the gown with  which the,wrap will be most frequently  uw,.u ������������ v....... .���������           worn.   For'those who are seeking shoul-  pieats^at'the'badir ov "otherwise'stowed I dcr-scarfs in fur that are less expensive  away, as it were m the least inconveni- there are some that look extTemely well  ent place. made in musquash or seal-coney and bor-  If You Want to be Sure of Quality  Buy  Wiill icarsated   appearance cthnt     some , ilized for less elaborate      gowns as to  NEW CAPS.  Caps are here.  There are helmet cups.  There are mob variation's.  There are Breton fislierinaiv caps.  Some caps have brims, some have not.  These   cays  are   pleasing  on   piquitnt  yuu'uy   faces.  COLOR  AND  CUT  HERE  CONSIDERED.  Medicinal and Toilet Preparations   j  ������* hbxXV _'_ JT  styles of fall gowns seem to require. Be  low the -waist the corset is exaggeratedly  long and most perfectly fitted to hold  back, hut not nusli up, any superfluous  flesh, and .particularly for the average  woman inclined -tn be stout the waist  measure need not Tie -aiinoi'imiily^ small.  At the Banu*. timo a small waist is once  again considered a point of. benuty. To  suggest elenderncBS ia the aim of every  dresemnlknr, and she who ;cnn attain this  for her cuntomers is an artist at her  trade.  Oddly enough there ave dressmakers  who know how a gown should lie cut to  show to the best possible advantage the  JSgtuv*., m\(L .yet who ido not 'in the least  undcrhtund the secret of a graceful and  at the same timo a smart gown.   Others  again rcnlige to tho fullest extent these  mysteries of dress aud yet cannot attain  a Rood <cut.    The -woman <who ihorsclf  understands clothes has now an opportunity, to exorcise her own talent.    If  ���������he goes to an establishment where she  can 1>������ certain of a well cut gown Bho  can Snstnict the iditesamakor -as cto ctho  disposition of the trimming or tlio drnp-  ory of tho few folds that arc allowed.  Brocadea, erepe, mttin -and velvet arc all  popular thin winter, and many of the .designs ������s well as the quality are quite  unlike anything that baa ever "been seen  and make superb -gown*, but    almost  without <*xwption these aro cxponaive.  V<������r the Km** expensive -gown the satin  foundation, with a pattern robe, can be  ftnlccted by the womam who is couniiing  make it seem hardly appropriate for the  more costly ones. It seems quite like  vandalism rto embroider the beautiful  laces and lace nets that are now "used  for the veiling, but only the finest of  hand work is thought possible, and - it.  is contended that outlining the pattern  with crystal, pearl or even jet beads  merely makes the design more effective!  Certainly for those who love to work  in beautiful fabrics Dame Fashion has  this year provided all that could bo desired, for the brocades, satin velvet or  crepe, the exquisite laces and the hand  embroidery aro all of the most costly  description, and-there is no fixed rule  as to what colors and materials are', to;  be combined, bo that it is really n, matter of tasto as to what shall be choBen.  Artificial Flowers Effective.  Artificial flowers play an important part in evening dress this season,  nnd many of the smartest gowns have  the wniBts so fashioned that the flowers  arc part of the trimming, but ho arranged that they enn bo changed if bo desired. A nattier blue Batin evening gown  trimmed with black Inco would not look  half so smart wero it not for tlie' spray  of shaded pink velvet vones with green  leaves placed in tho front of the waist  jUBt where tho bands of lace are crossed.  A yellow wild white brocade gowii Would  lack color and smartness were, it not. for  the spray of yellow roses, aliailiiig to  -decpeat orange, that ib placed in the  Some Shades Which Are Particularly  Beautiful   in   the   Modish   New  Fabrics���������Stripes Will Remain.  Colors that will be in ino-st favor are  brown, a new. shade of blue rather  brighter than the powdm* or-'gun-metal  blim we have liked for'solung, peacock  blue, chestnut, shades of i jiI from rust  color or dahlia, to the rnoiu soft tones  :of old rose and strawberry. A new shade  of gray appears, too; .including a numlii'i-  Vof. the soft, shadowy tints that look re-  iuarknbly well iii cheviots or serge ot  the finer^ malccsV  Stripes and pa"tterns"- always appear  about this season- it-is vxpeeted��������������������������� that  stripes wilt" lioldV fastv after designs of  ..other kinds have "ilisn'ppert.r'Hl. ilrowiv  and grey will predominate in. the softer,  materials, such as cashmere and poplin,  as well as nioire^ all of which will be  freely worn ' fori frocks. The rftylo of  tlioi������u is altered, audit is stated on good  authority that-befor* long w'e *hall have  trailing-dresses again. These will not b������  tvains, but frecks, actually cut so long'  that in front we shall tread on the hem  and stumble, while' .behind we shall livtve  tho <*ffcct of fl lengthy train.  Fashion hue gone back to th1* day* of  1870, a period tliat was oiiaraetevi/.ed by  narrow linos and trimmings that appeared to be highly complicated,-although  they were in reality quitv* simple and  very easily miuiage(l. Cla*o .-ami siuftll  jacket* played, a '���������conspicuous part in tha.  style of that day, its a result of which  the girdle that hold'skirt nnd bodice to.,  gother Vila important. Sleeves reached  about half-way down the arm, and from',  tlm elbow to tho Avrlst'a tlilekcv in.ito.  rial was introduced, such as closely  braided cloth ,or velvet, sometimes trimmed with aplieallonV.or-hv'ihli'il in nav-  row Hllk scroll.  The skirts of tailor c i-stnmi'S will Kt'.ll  hu short, and they will b������ imitow. although not nearly no uavrow a* the hob.,  bio uklvt'Of hist season. Uutiier inore  spring is���������allowi>il{ thn wonum, howi'ver1,  ���������vlio ilonlres to produoo tho c uroct fash,  kuiulile outline will *c������ tint *lu* U long'  ���������md ihln. with uttMfa got by piuiolHUUtl;.  ���������iquarii draperSc*. ������ ; ,  WORN.  FUl'B.  Lin Kin*.. ' ,        .  'Feathers.  Heavy   cloth.      y ,  Tiny littlo capH,-  ImmniiHi* plolnvo h������*)������������.  Satin HllppiM'*, (���������nlliul pimp*.  Volvut. hoots, willi du.l p'-.u-l buttons,  Tli������ wjiisoil   could haidly   b*  'jncsHcrt'  hv tho i'lotliiM worn.  ALWAYS LOOK FOB THIS  TRADE  MARK  -     DAINTY YOKE OF  VALfcNCIEwWco,  TMa yoko Ih mado of rowa of la c������ inxortlon nnd odgnd wiih n wido  fciiifo-plniuM frill of lino not. Thin frill Ih confined at tho contro with a  plnin row of tho in-wrtion * and cd-jc il with luce to umtcrt. Tlio frill and  yoko are Joined by a bin* band of b oft plain ������alln of tho onino color as  log color of gown.         I .'       ' . .   .  ��������� You certainly *?k������ no chances when  you buy any toilet article or medicinal  preparation 'which bears the name NA-  DRU-CO and this trade mark.  As toon ae 70a see "NA-DRU-CO"  you can be absolutely certain that the  article is the very best.  The National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited, has spent thousands of dollars in perfecting this  lino of over 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations.  The formulas are the best known to medical science. .  The purity and strength of the ingredients are assured by rigid tests.  The compounding Is done by expert chemists, who are thoroughly  ' qualified for a work so vital to your health.  Knowing that everything has been done to-make them right, we  guarantee, positively and unreservedly, each and every NA-DRU-CO  preparation. If you find any one unsatisfactory we want you to return It  to the druggist from whom you bought It and he will refund your money.  Ask your physician or druggist alraboat the-NA-DRU-CO line; They .  are men of standing In your community, worthy of your confidence, and  In position to tell you. for w������ will furnish to any member of either profession, on request, a full list of the ingredients In any NA-DRU-CO  preparation.   A V ' **'r.V,.-.-'-.'iV-'.'-..-. * ���������  H  NA-DRU-CO     Laxatives  Act without any discomfort.  Increased doses not needed.  NA-DRU-CO   Baby   Tablets  Relieve Baby's Ills.   Especially  valuable durlnc teotlilnp.  NA-DRU-CO   Tooth  Paste  Cleanses throughout���������prevents decay  ���������makes the teeth beautifully white.  National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited  Wholesale Branches at s  NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets  Cure sour stomach���������heartbrJrn���������flattilenes  ���������Indigestion���������chronic dyspepsia.  NA-DRU-CO Head Ache Wafers  Stop * headache In 30 minutes.  Contain no harmful drug.  NA-DRU-CO Talcum Powder  3 kinds���������Violet���������Biose���������Flesh Color.  Cents of refreshment and refinement!  *������  BLACK AND WHITE.  Somo Tips on the Very Modish Mag*  pie Scheme.  Ulnok and whito costume to rnlgn over  nut* fiiHliioiiH, and ho definite* iH tha tanto  /<��������������������� llik coutblmttloti thnt ������o������no (jnwns  aro ovon mado of whito ovor black, A  vory unusual tlilnjr.  If tlm white be fairly opnmte, the ef*  feut In Homntlmen Kooil, but thin whito���������  for ItiNtiincts whllit chiffon over black  ������.nHn���������-hn* luunlly n vnry liitttlily look.  White hIIIc ciiHhmero ovtir n hhtclc muiii  utmttrat'.'HH i������ Kimut, ihkhLLuUtly u.i K h  trimmed with nothing heavier than bjack  laee.  Anything moro heavy In the way ol  trimming would hnvo had a miggeiiUon  of piorrot about it,   Blaolc and whito  MaltfAa���������St. Jolm������-W0������t������*������l���������Oiiawa���������Khuiston���������Tor������Bte���������Hamilton  l������iw'ten--'WInnIper-Rsfltaa-KWBWTNfUon~Va������^  ���������s*sT/JjjTsWJ,s**s**sTsM^  ,40  PmaaI    Handsome Fur sonrf-  ���������  B, " This boautlful Par Bcart utitio of1, rich  block (ar Is OVKli 44 IMUHifri Luiiu. !u U ������ut !u ialmi**  to-dats fashion, and mado from spool ally selocted sldns, with four ���������  full-tarred black marten tails and nook chain and fastener. Very ;  dressy and atyllnh, pqual In appoamnoo to tlio moro oxpenilvo  furs. To quickly Introiluoo and aOtortlsooiir Croat Family Ee-  nioily, Dr. Maturln'o Vegotablo Pllla (tho groateat remody known  for tho euro of woik and Impure blood, Indlnootlon, rheumatism,  constipation, nertous diiennea, kidnoy and llvor troiihlon, catarrh  und all (amnio woakuooaos, a bulldor and uyctom ronovatnr), wo  doslro a fow honest aijontn In each locality to rooelvo our Ono (uro.  Don't Oond Any Money���������W������ Tirutt You. Juat send us  your name and tuliltMos andaBtoo to eoll 10 boxes of our Mils at  05o. a box, and .ws, will , semi them to ynu post- paid.  Ktory customer  1WII6',buys   (rotn   yoa   a   box   o( Tills  an  eu  s<  rooelvai a, liandsomo^nlooo..el Jowoilory wliloh si  ���������llilBholputomaHoyouriiMes nuloVly.   Wlmn all snhf snml us  tho money recelvod, I2.B0, and wo will semi you without del  fit  ml  Dltl>T.  104���������  FURS. 1   -  Soal is good. ' *  Mole is modish.  Sable is superb. .  Opossum is a fad.  Mink is always good. ,..  v  5  Black fox is in high favor. " "  (  Even bulky l������������ar is revived.  Lynx is in evidence again.  Paris likes the tailless ermine.  Lovely broad tail is among the leaders.  Imitation or real ermine makes  evening coats.  ' 4-*m������   long  RAINBOW  LAND.  the  mo money rocoivo'ii *������.su, anu wo win senu you witnout ilelivy,  ono T������t ou* Vat Heiirfs. Ouamnteoil a pen-food and rollatue  Ucarf.   Addroos THE, DU. MATURIN MEDiniNE Ool������  TORONTO, ONT.  ���������HMWWMMMMHi  sTttAor  WHITl  uoirr  j?Ujntt'di<������i"V"tn������������rv'������i������Mer ���������VerVwhere.   If not at yours, wrlto (o������ds������  ���������orlptlvo olronKr tn tlm nnrvniti a������f������������nnv of .,     ,... 4  The Imperial Oil Company, Irtmltod.  NsMHsasWsMMWtsM  mmmmmmmmmm  S^SSS  9  Si IWIbI        It tho lurnln&vpolnt to economy  |urnlne*po1nt to economy  In went ������nd tear of wagons. Try  a box. Every dealer everywhere.  The Imperial Oil Co?,Uc3.  A   Bonnie   Name and  True for  Highlands of Scotland.  "The West Highlands of Scotland  may truly be called the home of the "  rainbow," says a writer in the Queen,  "for here you will see them at any  time of the year, and in no other  part of the world can they be seen  in more perfect form and hue."  "On a wild autumn day, with the  west or southwest wsind blowing the  clouds up across the sun, 1 have seen  one Toinbow follow another in quick  succession. A perfect ��������� arch, of palpitating color becomes 'suddenly > visible and frames the blue black mountains, which sit hunched at "the top  of the loch, gathering the storms  round their great shoulders and hurling them down onto the foam white  waters; at other times the - bow- shimmers across the sullen sky-with both  its ends resting on the water, a veritable  wateway   into  Faeryland.  "Even when the rainbows are not  visible in this part of the world' it  seemp as 11 they had spilled their  colors on the woods and hills. When  the clouds lift and "the belated sun  shines over mountain and loch the  effect is almost as dazzling as the  "rainbow itself.  "In heather time the hills are wine  colored on their lower elopes, while  their tops are a deep indigo blue,  standing out* in strong contrast to the  clear pale sky. Nearer at hand tbere  is every shade of color from warm  amethyst to the soft bloom of a purple  plum.  "Later in the year the hills are  checkered with the pale gold of ripe  grain, the red DTown of withered  heather, the rusty glow of bracken,  and the still vivid green of pasture  fields, while the trees show , every  imaginable 6hade of hot ,eolor "and  seem to vie with each otHer in their  efforts to defy the approaching gloom  of winter.  "The waters of the sea lochs, which *  add so much to the beauty, of Tain-    -  bow  land,   are tinted with  all    the  shades of blue, gray and green, and  1 at sunset glow with colc/s which rival-  I ths hues of the rainbow.   The leaves  fall  and  spread   their brightness   on  the   ground   remorsefully;   the   .passionate  autumn  rains    awaken    the  burns,  which slept during ihe  summer,  and the air is  filled with the  hoarse cry of many,waters.  "The dwellers in this rainbow land  fail into the habit of looking ��������� up to  see if the arch of color is visible,  and. even if it is not there the - attitude o hope cannot fail to uplift,  and the consciousness that the rainbow is not far off never quite leaves  them.*?.    . ���������  ��������� ���������  ������������������*������������������������   ALL AROUND THE HOME.  To set green, blue, lavender   and plnlc  colors In wash goods soak In ttlum water  before" washing, - to ounces to  a tub  of  water.     Black, 'dark   blue,   and-   erayv   -  should 'be soaked in strong salted- water.''  To keen'" White'''silk gloves "'and waists  from turning yellow, wash carefully, in <  the usual way, then add one tablespoonful wood alcohol to the. rinse water.yy '  , Dust and dampness eoon discolor tho  most expensive Bettings, and*make them  shabby Clean them with soap ana water  with an old '..toothbrush;-. Their, brilliancy  should be quite resored ���������bythlsvVtreat- *  ment.���������,; .-       ':,'..,-Yyyxyyyy:YYVyy :  If you wIbIi to remove a;Bcirew that is  difficult to loosen, heatva iredAhot poker  and hold-it on the hedd of the scfww for  a, short time; then, ,whlley Iti Is still, hot,  apply the screw drlver^and. it ,,will como  out eaBlly.- Y'.:YYyv-y VyyYY ���������.-��������� - ..y  Here Is a new way! to clean jewelry:  rub the artlcloa'td'bej cleaned With a  chamois, on; which you havo rubbed- a  littlo of the soft"pink manicure paste.   '������������������������������������'"  Continued scrubbing with a brush wlllV  roughen, a natural  wood kitchen -'table;  It may.bo cleaned oven bettor without  .'roughening ;lt by using half n cut lemon ���������  an6. the, nrtnslng - with hot water.     '  ���������  Kauai parts of turpentine,and ammonia "  will romoyoYpnlnt from clothing. .Sonic  the spot n the mixture and then vu*b  It hard; dip in noapnutln and t\\X> It nghln.  Almost nny paint Btaln can bo roinovod  In tl)ls way.  Ourlous Fact About LightningFFWh.V  Sitting in a dark ibomiat' bight with a  lightning lit storm coming on, tha bli-  sorviM' of tho olootriettl-pheiibniehaVwlll  bu unuble to toll from which of     tlio ���������  eompnus points Aa blinding.'.flnah-veoriiw*; ;  eyou.it, tho room ban four witnloWH to'"'���������'.  tlio four points of tho complins: V ^lils, pit !,  course, provided tho.ttliadoa'boV-loworoiiV'  auf rii'lcutly for thb .poHBlblo bolt toVri������'y  capo tho oyofy^ha/Voll of,ttiuiiilor,,foi: A  lowing, the.fli-uliV^M lio. the flmt Inthniir'  tion the nl-^M^flna' of tli������;';������toifm di-"  r'fieiion::'VKS,^ ������������������  TOfipcolallyvfo' tlilrt fti-jj'mar.%'tl''; li'ftop  the rain in falling )ioavt)y,'ftiifl (|v,'������������ th<������  ruin drotiH heeointtvefleotpra.bfVtho light,  giving tlio effect of ������libe*t'llg1itniiig. At  Hiteli ,tlnu-������ when the mkioft ������iH'm 'Hliuuta  of flnme',<ono itiayiob^rvoltow thin reflected light ponotratoai.'io every corner  of a room,with1 avbrlllianoo hot eniutllpdA  by summer'sunlight. The sunlight, eom-  ingln direct raya into'a room, leaves itH  shndow ������pot������. The reflected light of  tin* lightning Btroko leaven the celling  and the floor equally illumined. Kvon thcr  smolldftt object may bo picked tip from  under a bed or other fnrultiirc n llttkv  raised above tlio floor, A  ,v y,,, ������Tobn A. llowliuul.  A NEW AID TO FmE.FIOHtER8.  lliuiiig tlie rceonl foi out tUv������ In Ui������t  \veni a short time ago, tho untbmnbllo  proved Itself a valuable aid to the flrvi  flpltuira. My the ti*������ of tho auto,  ffroun* of rnnpov������, unlillem nnd otbm*  firo flRhtera were m������hed from :on<������ dnn-  Ktr j.oji'jt to .'uJutluvj-' I;s ':;*;:������������������ V>l:i!r!!;;T  Hm������ than roiihl 1n> dntto with* hrtriies.  The maelilne^ conUl also go further Into  thrt danger aono and wore used for re������������  ouo work and carrying dlipatoUes in tlio  hnrnad sa*o������on.wrh������ ChrliUan HaraltJ.   .  m  AA THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  W^^SW^&Xy^BMXyyX(p^"f^^^^^  .4*    J>        ������v  m  m  d  !K  i  Midnight grew  into   the ,small hours,  some of the mea took ibeli* departure,  ��������������� but the four at the curd table continued  playing as if time bad no existence.  At last Lard pontclerc rose and threw  down   his   cards  with  un   accompanying  '   oath.  "You've the luck ot tHc devil, Koyce,'  he aaid.   "1 have not had a card for the  last hour  and a half.    There " and  be   pushed   the   pile   across   the   table;  'how much more do you want?"  Itojce made a calculation, and- Lord  Pontclerc scribbled an 1 0 U on a leaf  of his betting boot and threw it down?  hie partner did the same, and the two  winners, Bertie and Koyce. put the gold  into their pockets, Loid Pontclerc watching them  moodily.  "I've had a beastly run of bad  luck for the last two months; lost at  everything. I am nearly stumped.  What's, the name of that old Jew you  got some coin from the other day, Bertie?"  "He isn't a Jew, he's a, Christian, and  i very- nice old man. His name is Craddoek, isn't it, lloyee?"  "I forget,", said Koyce. "������es, I think  so."  "J thought you knew lain" said Lord  IVwsbury, with a yawn.  Koyce slio ok his head.  "Xo; I only remember his name because someone���������I forget who���������told me  they had borrowed some money of him.  If .you remember, I advised you not to  go to him." /        . '  Lord Bertie laughed.  "Yes, I know you did; but what was  Hie use of that unless you told me where  else to go?"  "Craddoek?" said Lord Pontclerk.  'Well, I'll have .to go to him. Where does  he hang out?"  "Here's the address," said Lord Dews-  bury.    "Chain Court, Fenchurch street."  "Sounds ominous," said Royce, with  his faint laugh. "You'll find that he will  want a hundred per cent., Pontclerc;  thev all  do! Better let me be your  banker?"  Lord Pontclerc (declined sullenly, and  he and -his partner went out. One by  one the rest took their departure, and  lloyee and Lord Beriie were left alone.  "I've been lucky to-night, Royce," he  aaid. pleasantly, Jus "fair boyish face  smiling up at the dark one beside him.  'That is because I played with .you. 1  wish I always did! How, quiet you are  to-night! What's the matter���������thinking  of the mystorious adventure you left us  to pursue?"  Royce smiled, then he said, gravely:  "No- The fact is I went money-hunting myself, IJertie."  "Mo!    Really!" said the young fellow.  3. OU '.     ^,,      , /i    . > ,.   -. .  Royce, laughed "grimly.   ������ '  "Why not?" he said. "Do you think  I have come into money and estates? J.  want money badly "  "And,you offered to lend it to Pontclerc," said Bertie, open-eyed."  -    Royce smiled again.  "Because l/kncw he wouldn't take it,"  he said, Quietly. "Pontclerc would rather be taken in by the Jews* than borrow  of me. Besides I wanted to raise'" that  charmingVsco'wl on his 'face. It always  1 amuses me! V;J -Wonder * whether Pontclerc hates me more than I hate him I I  think not!" ' "   *  Bertie' laughed.  "But about tbe money, Royce! If you  are hard up, you "know, I can lend you  sonic!" y y '  "You lent me'iiomo last night," said  Royce.   -"," '        ������,  "Never mind, I've won to-night!  How  '  llllK'Jl?" ',,  Royce thought a moment, his eyes on  the hearthrug.  "Fivo hundred,'? be said. "I'll give you  ��������� niy note of h'aridVYbu ciiri pass it on to  .A your friend in the city, if you like, when  yVyou want some more, that is, if I^dori't  ���������-;.., p������v:.yc[U;:,>n.',:a day ot two."   V ,' Ay 'x.j":  The vybting vlflcoiint pulled out some,  hank-riotes and gold, and counted' ��������� the  '.' ���������-���������iim'" :''.;(,'7''y*yv-'y." y       ���������������������������.������������������  "Tlicire jron aTefAold. follow,"   he said,  '���������V'..Vawtl*'9*iyiV:'v.'^^v,\,nbvor';mind  the note,  ��������� and don^t iio-,1r������ a,liurry to pay up!  I'm  '.flush :,at-;:pr^������ontiVntyliV aa you say, I can  ".���������'.���������������������������."���������go to'bld'ACradidobfe-Vwhen I am short  ngii.in!.; Ho Is not half aAbad old fellow."  ARoyce'shopk his head gravely.  "Tliey areA all alike,; Bertie;    better  . A.ktw>i)'oui lOffv^hcI^^utol^rt.^'V'Y ryyV  ;.,    ' "LctV live! while we've V:IIfe, Rovee!  Rlinll  we play  again,    a  ���������<*���������"*(������������    Httl?  ��������� :veov\ioWx,yy>,"X-: ���������x<,\x*x..>..:.-,l.X-''yx.x:.' ������������������������������������'���������''..  "Not  to-nighVV Bnl4,>Roy������*. ;    'TH  smoke n elgar and then go.'*  .. . T.ord Bertie ttottlto clg-irs nu<l the  two men sat': AoWn boforo tlio''firs-talk-'  ���������. lm* fov^iVlittle wlillo.;     ', ,' i'V' ''V y,'y-A  Then-'ttbycoVv^ hini, 'navy thi*  '.' yining fellow'ii head droop,, and prdnontly  lio fall ,':,anTo0p. I',,;   .. ������������������.        , ,'. y ;":���������,,, '���������/���������'  Mordaunt Vuoyco 'VgotV up and 'flfc6oc!  looking at Mm for a moment x with"    a  ,-, Mrange oxprofiNhm.j'.lirot pl,ty������ nor",,Ii|ito,  ilitit a.oalm, Bob exprosfiloti nuoiraathe  executioner might .-.wear-..,.'   bnnoatli bla  "Vihntik aa ho'stood -looking at the condemned aleoplng boforo tlio liftHb morning,  . Tlieri with pursed .lips and lowerotl lids,;  lie picked up the cigar which.had fallon  ;'��������� . from {tho boy's fingers, and . flung  It     Into      the     fire,       took       hlu  hat and- Inverness _ wliich the  ���������oouinan had laid on a chair for him,  and went quietly out.  He had accomplished his night's work  and driven his two flies into his master's  Web at Chain Court, Fenchurch street!  Quietly and unconcernedly he walked  through the now silent streets to his  own rooms, and Levater himself would  have been unable to read in the serene,  dreamy eyes and pale, set pace the  thought" of the man who had been  snatched from the gutter, when a boy  and trained by Elijah Craddoek.  <mm0mm0m0mm*0Jmmmimmm  FREE I  ���������Tliis  Tva.toh,  utein wind unci net, fancy  eiiBravm Boi.iu Uilvkii  oaHM,T viii^y 4ivav.au.  'B3.W worth of our bcautf-  Imfy colored and emboim*  ea pout earns at o up ioo.  *. ..^"'B'lyi^vfoWH.Vloril,  irolhlav, cmnlco, M , The  li wiriest sefieri. -. ouit '���������how  wirtumoftiidaddiv  r. wrltton, ������u4  xovtyara you a^paeh  carta and our bfa pi  fat. noii>tdela*fr.?or  Uil* extra prsssttt for i  plnlnlV.written, and .wo will  lortYaM you a^paakag* of  biff preiiltimi  Whi.t<ioti������ptmco.,   ;;...  m������������I������, 801 AeWMlO, "Jilt  CHAPTER VIII.  It had been a happy evening for Joan;  the one white night iu her dull gray  life; her cheeks weie still flushed, her  heart still echoing to his "Say 'yes!'"  as he put her cloak round her.  It was all so new, the sensation that  filled her heart so novel and startling,  thnt she felt bewildered ond 'confused,  as one feels when awakening suddenly  from a dream. But she was to be awakened in a very realistic and unmistakable fashion.  The two girls had maintained ari ominous and solemn Bilence during tbe ride  home, and until the colonel had gone off  to bed, yawning and slightly unsteady;  then as Joan standing before the fire unclasped lier cloak, Emmeline spoke.  "Joan." she said, coldly, ������eily, but  with a spiteful fire in her eyes.  "Yes!" said Joan, starting from her  dream. "Shall I help you off with your  cloaks "  "No, thanks." said Emmeline, icily,  and putting up her hand to keep her off.  "It is all very well to assume ignorance  nnd innocence., but though you do it very  well���������oh, very well indeed!���������I don't fan-  ���������cy you will impose on us, certainly you  will not  on me!"  "What is the matter? Wliat have I  done?" exclaimed Joan with dismay.  Julia laughed with inciedulous scorn.  "I supnose you are not aware that you  have made yourself the talk of the  place! But perhaps you enjoy that kind  of notoriety."  "I the talk of the place! of Redstaple.  do you mein?" asked Joan, mystified  and "troubled.  "Yes, the talk of the place. I could  hear them talking about you in every  paTt of "the Toom."  "About -me!" echoed Joan, aghast.  "But why?"  "Why? Because people will talk, and  naturally, when a girl���������a young girl at  Tier first ball���������makes herself conspicuous  I>y hanging on to-the best parti in the  room, and .making such a dead set at  bim that he cannot possibly escape."  - Joan's face paled, then crimsoned, not  only her face, buu her white, paipiluluig  throat.  "Do���������do you mean Lord Villiars?" she  panted. v     ,  "Do I mean Lord Villiats!" echoed  Julia,'scornfully. "Charming innocence,  (isn't it. Em?" turning to her sister.  "Quite a pattern of rustic unsophistica-  tion. How amused Lord Villiars must  bave been! I saw him laughing with  Mr. Fitz-Simon and looking Joan's way;  of eours������ bo vis talking of the girl who  had pushed herself on to him and wouldn't bo shaken off."  White now to the lins, oJnn stood  and eyed her. vet not seeing her.  "It is false!" she said'at. last, the  words dropping slowly from her lips.  'False! It is fcrue, unfortunately. I  say unfortunately," said Julia, with the  air of an impartial iudge, "because you  happen in a* kind of way to belong to  us. To dance the first dance with him,  when tbere wero dozenB of others, old  friends, who were entitled to do so, was  bad' enough :> hut to entice him out into  ���������the corridor, and keon him there for  half an hour, and set all the room  talking about you, was simply���������unwomanly !'' V   VV,y y'y'.y ���������-���������--,:��������� -AvV -.- :-'   .,' :���������  .Toan'a lips parted, but no words would  'eomn for n. moment. -  "For ltoavcn'f- sake." sftid .Tulia,  infuriated by her silenee; "don't re-  petit ''"' the tactics to-morrow. or  vou'Il , drive A bim . clean out of  th* place: that is, if .von intend  going^and IeuppoBc yott do?** and ehe  fixed her 0706 eagerly on Joan's pale,  flower-like face.;.y..\     .v.-'y-A  ���������"No!" said Joan -at InBt, and hor  troico came' faint -and 'tremulous; "no,  X shall not go. I���������-1 liaye dono. nothing  wrong. It Is not triio-^tlriii that you  kuy. It war.raot my fault; lie������������������-" SI16  for justice. "I will wot go to-morrow j  IV will -never ' speak to Iiord Villiars  ,'ognin,1' and she took her candlo and  glided from tit������ room, lier head bowed,  and iiereycH full.of a vagno fear aud  trbubloY,,",-'; ..'.'���������':       ��������� ,���������'���������. :  ThbAtwo girlia were on the qulvivo of  excitement,, the .next morning. , .To������n  atop-jiodV nob' to them would bIic plead,  had, forAthe.flrst timo In Her llfo, fail-.  ed' VtoVput.'lin'jan appearance, at break-  ifnsfc, and, hat!/; ������ont; word, down that aho  had inA hcbdnilio innd would uot bo ablo  to���������",g*ol,t'bA.*h'o Wold; and immensely ro-  Hovo4#' thb *two AjrirlsA woro revelling In  anticipatory joy. X.r.-x       .������������������X.,Xh-:i .������������������,'������������������,���������;.  The wiid^ay lunchy ���������- wns " scrambled  tliroitgliJ Joan' still not putting in on  appearance, and thon tho colonel, rathor  Hhaky.vandrglnflSToyed; after Jnnt night's  champrtgflo and briiudy ami soda, was  rdadyi toycfwjorb t^oiti.Y'.^.' ;<: . :������������������  "AllVdepbritTs i'lipori lielw VlIUarB Hkiw  tho plnbn," 'said tlio eolonhl*'an thoy:  mounted tb tho; terrace; "y.oi, mu������|t do  all wo can to porsuodo liim, to sottlo,  Ho'd 'bo n porfcot Goilsond to tlio placo 1  Two millions, of ,money.lOoorgcil it  mukoa my mouth.waloi*, Hallo! hero ho  comes t Jlo'e got somo notion of stylo,  anyhow!" ho added, as a dd^-enrt, with  a pair .of horses driven tandem, cam������  j wheeling down tbo drive,  Tho tandem swung nround tho curve,  and the grooms sprang to the homes'  howls, as tho colonel, with his moat ef-  fcctlvo smile, camo forward,  "now, aro you, VllllamP Vou look ah  bright jas'a atari Hit,, what a thing  youth ia j Hera we arc, the girls al) anx-  loua tobovusofull"  ��������� **>r<������'. VjUi^rtf, god /Jowit a*������<t, tb-wa,,  :uada,>ll���������fti:o'4ud.,tW. tw-Aot tha gU\%l  taking Jn ������wry detail of ltd draw, tha  shapely coat and the sportsmanlike hat ,  He looked "a lord," every inch of him,  they thought.  ��������� "It's very kind of you to-come." h*������  said. "Craddoek will bo here directly; I  passed his fly. Ah, here he is," he  said, as the fly drove up, and the bent  figure of the old man .crawled out rud  be hobbled forward, bat in hand. "Good  morning, Craddoek. Pity to give you &o  much trouble."  "No, no, my lord," said Craddoek,  wheezing, his small, twinkling eyes glittering towards the others. "Colonel Oliver. I think. How do you do. colonel?  How do you do, young ladies?'*  Then he stopped, for Lord Villiars  was standing, loosing about tbe terrace with a sweeping glance.  "Where is Miss"���������foe paused a second���������"Miss Ormsby "  he said.  'Couldn't put in an appearance," said  the colonel, lightly. "Knocked out by  the ball. Only a headache. What a love1  ly morning, ish't it? How I envy you  your drive from Redstaple! Such beautiful horses, too������������������"  "Only a headache!" be said, his eyes  fixed ou Julia absently, and a faint  frown making itself perceptible on his  brow. "The air would have done' ber  good."  "So I told her," said Julia, "but she  seemed quite determined not to come.  Joan is a strange girl, Lord Villiars."  1 He turned to Craddoek moodily.  "Where are the keys?" he said, listlessly.  "Here, my lord, here," said Mr.  Craddoek, shaking thom; and he went  and opened the great door.  Lord Villiars stood for a moment outside, pulling his mustache, then suddenly he turned to the colonel. "Go inside i^ith the ladies, Oliver: I'll join  you presently," and he strode off.  "Enquire which is the Elms," he said  curtly to one oi the grooms.  The man touched bis hat and sprang  up, and to the amazement of tbe party  who wero watching through the hall  window, the dog cart whirled up the  drive and disappeared.  Joan aad-waited until the others had  set off for the Wold before she teft her  room and came down.  She was as pale as a Jily and her eyes  loomed 'large dreamily in her 6ad face.  The lunch was still on the table', but  she passed through the room, and taking ber cloak went into the garden.  There was a seat at tho farther end  from which she could see the sea,  and she was sitting looking at it, and  listening to the distant ro������tr whieli mingled with the voice of Lord Villiars,  when she heard tbe sound of wheels,  and the next moment the dog-cart stop-  pedat the gate.  With a sudden flash of the eyes, Lord  Villiars saw her in her bower, and, leaping to the ground, he opened the gate  and went towards lier.  She remained motionless, her head  turned away from him, and his first  words were addressed to the back of her  head.  "Miss Joan," he said, quietly, but with  tbe masterful tone in his voice she knew  so well, *'I have come for you."  She looked up, meeimg hi* gaze for a  moment, then icoked'bajk ct the se* iu  silence.  ".-iie you better f he said, ^bending  over her.  "1 am quite well," she said, trying to  smile carelessly.'v  "Come, then!" he said quietly.  She shook her head.  "No���������I cannot come,' she answered.  "No! A promise is a promise, Miss  Joan!���������I hold you to yonral I have  ccme for you, and the others are cvvait-  ing!"  ��������� "Oh, why did you }" she exclaimed, ia a  troubled voice.  "Why? Because you -promised. You  will not break tbat promise. Do ������o at  your peril!' If you do, I khall drive bacTt  ���������to Redstaple, and leave tha Wold for  evert See how momentous is your decision, Miss Joan, and you will come!"  Then lie took her band and led her to  tho dog-cart.  "Ato you afraid of the height?" he  said. "Allow me!" and, bending, he took  her in his arms and lifted her on to the  fl.top.  The next moment, he was driving hor  full pelt down to th'e Wold j and all unconsciously they \vere a step nearer the  fatal is8ue!;';'���������.-'. ' VA' -; y-V      ���������  And Julia and Emmejine, watching at  the hall window, saw Joan���������the despised,  Zam-Buk Once Again the Only Cure !  Mr. II. Allinson, of 457 King street,  London, Ont., says: "While a member  of the East Kent Division Football  Team, and during a rough and exciting  game of football, I fell on the haid gravel, sustaining a' badly lacernted knoe.  This required prompt medical attendance, as sand and gravel filled the  open wound; wliich was very painful and  sore.  "For several weeks the doctor treated my injury, and it was thought to be  well healed over; but no sooner had I  begun to move about than the skin  broke, and I suffered more than vt  at first. For seven long weeks I was actually laid up. It then developed into a  running sore and I was alarmed for fear  the result might be a permanently stiff  knee. The doctor's treatment failed to  heal the wound, so I procured a supply  of Zam-Buk.  "It was almost magical in its effect  on thp sore. The discharging soon  ceased. . The "oreness and pains were  banished and perseverance with Zam-  Buk* made the badly-lacerated knee as  good and firm as ever. Zam-Buk has 30  equal in clearing and healing open  Wounds, and I recommend it to all athletes pnd sportsmen."  Zam-Bnk will also be found a sure  cure for cold sores, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-poison,  varicose sores, piles, scalp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, babies' eruptions and champed places, cuts, bums,  bruises and skin injuries generally. All  druggists and stores sell at 50c a box. or  post free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  upon receipt of price. You are warned  against harmful imitations and substitutes. See the registered name "Zam-  Buk" on every package before buying.  du&erted Joan���������sitting beside him; saw  thtm "with feelings, which may be imagined, but which no pen of mine is fluent  enough to s=-t down!  CHAPTER   IX.  As tbe tanuem drove up to the steps,  and Lord Villiars lifted Joan from tha  dug-cart, Julia's and EmmelineS faces,  turned pale with envy -tncl moitifical'on.  and the colonel muttered -something inaudible under his mustache; but there  wos nothing to dp done but to "grin and  look pleasant,"' and Julia welcomed hLs  lcrdchip and Joan with effusive iinile:,  on lier face.  "Oh, how kind of you. Loid Villiars!  And are you better, Joan, dear? I am  si. glad you have come! The party  wouldn't have been complete without  you!"  "1 had to bring Miss Joan by main  force," said Lord Villiars. "But come  aloo^-, you are going to give your advice, you know! Where's Mr. Craddoek?"  "Here, my lord." said the' old man.  who had been watching tbe group from  under hjs shaggy, bent hrow*.  "Lead on, then,'" said Lord Villiar-..  Mr. Craddoek shuffled across the ball,  his keys rattling as be moved, and opened tbe door of the dining-room, or banqueting hall; the caretaker, who had  brought up tbe rear, timidly opened the  shutters and let in a bar of* light, which  gleamed winterly upon the faded hangings and udsty furniture.  It was a magnificent room, but a shudder ran through Joan's frame at its cold,  neglected aspect, and Lird Villiars, who  stood near her, with his eyes on her face,  shrugged his shoulders.  "What a , depressing room," he said.  "Fancy dining here alone, with, two family portraits frowning down at you nnd  watching every mouthful. Thanks, Mr.  Craddoek, but I think we'll leave this  ghostly apartment undi������turbsd for the  present." v  The old man parised through tho drawing-room into a smaller anteroom, bun's;  round with amber drapery; there were  card tables still open in the centre 01  the room, and the light from the vautl-  nd coiling fell in n weird kind of fashion  upon the quaint furniture.  '���������The card room, my lord. A Villiara  ���������Edward, I think���������lost two thousand  acrea, iri one night in this room," and  the old man grinned, "Beyond here is  the   housekeeper's  room,  and thiB,"  ho  opened a dcor leading into a long cor-  lidor, "le::de. to t.ie stuireuhc, by a baok-  v.ay, and the picture gallery "and bed  chambers.1"  ���������*A.l liglit," y..',d L->id Villiars. cheerfully; "we'll see them all: that is. if  you are uot tiled of the business already," and he turned, not to the colonel  or tiie two Miss Olivers., but to .loan,  who started slightly.  "Oh, no," she said.  Mr. Craddoek led the way up the  stairs into the picture gallery.  Heie a long string of Villiars and Ar-  ! rowfields stretched round the walls, rows  oi bt-iitoiy an<i sweeu-cycu, oeauviiUi. *������c-  men and knightly men.  "Portrait of the late Earl of Arrow-  field!" said Mr. Craddoek, stopping before the last portrait on the wall, and  ( leering up at it.   "Painted by Gregson;  f cost four bundled guineas; paid the bill  myself, my lord."  They all stood and stared at is as in  duty bou-ad. with their heads on one  side, and the old man was passing on  when Lord Villiars said, thoughtfully:  "There used to be a pictuie here, Mr.  Craddoek. used there not?"' and be pointed to an empty space next the portrait  of the,-late"earl.  Mr. Craddoek nodded and coughed.  "Yes, my lord. Tlie countess' picture  used to hang there, until she and the  earl parted; he had it taken down  then."  "It was a pity," said Lord Villiars,  musingly. "Jf I remember rightly, it  was the most beautiful face in the gallery."  "It was, mv lord, it was," assented the  old mau. "The earl took it down himself and carried it no one knows where,"  ami be shuffled out into the upper corridor.  "AU bedrooms, my lord, sixty-four of  them. Here's one; the best!" and be  unlocked the door and showed them a  handsome room furnished in carved sandalwood, with plush hangings.  "You can now see thp hall," he added,  pointing over the balustrad", and they  went and looked over into the vast space  beneath, with its curved oak and mosaic  floor, its knights in armor and time  [.eaten flags.  Joan lingered a little behind the others, looking down into the empty space.  All the poetry of her nature was  aroused by the antique and faded glories  of the place, and a swift, sudden longing  came over her to own it all.  (To be Continued.)  WHOLE COUNTY IS  H  **-,, ';;' ,' OSCAR UND ADO LF AS AlRONAUTfl.  , "Come on,| Adolf,, oil oforho-o-oart,"  "All right, OBffiir.   IJy dor vny, vot ist* our doatinynrUonP"  "Dot  remains  to   bo  folt.   I   vill try to pick ouid  a soft von."  "I vouldt hato to friJVlar���������I hwf a dotzon ogga in diua bosket.   How  vould wo bo nboul.l id to Ugh ton dor balloon?"  "Dunce I   Lot ouid ������omo of dor g ������������n."  "Haf you n goot ontcbln* in <li������ fl nJrflhlpP"  "Ycua, I ho! drco motors, ouch in it 40 horuopou'cr."  "SoP  How muoh doon -dot malt 0 togoddorP"  "A wholo HfeTystabl*."  "Veil, I dlnkvI vJll go along.   B ut I liuto lo loafo all our croditortt."  "Yow)*~-dot ia a vot make** mo bo we, too."  #���������*���������������#������������������.  Thro* lir.urtt lalor. fifUt* a  thrllll uir flight,  thov romn down  in  a  su-  burbaa comflald.,  * Auh." thwy tuclumi, "ad lust w w hut roauboJ Urra iirmu."  But It wasn't.   It wa������ T������rro lift uto,,  IMPOVERISHED BLOOD  Common and   a  Dangerous  Trouble���������You Must Enrich  the Blood to Escape  Danger.  Anaemia is simply a lack of blood.  It is one of the most common and ��������� at*  the same time most dangerous diseases  With whioh prouiino u-irls ouffn'*. Tt iav  common because tbe blood so often becomes impoverished during development,  when girls are too frequently allowed to  over-study, overwork and suffer from a  lack of exercise. It is dangerous because  of the stealthiness of its approach, often being well developed, before its presence is tecognizod, and because of ' its  tendency to grow so steadily worse, if  not promptly checked, that it may run  into consumption.  The value of the tonic treatment with  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills should .he  known to every mother in the land.  These Pills make new, rich blood, tone  the organs and nerves, being a glow of  health to pale, sallow cheeks, and drive  away the weakness, headaches, fiii*tnesp,  heart- palpitation and Iosb of energy bo  Noticeable in ���������yonng girls who are suffering from Anaemia. To ull such Dr. Williams' Pink Pills nrp an actual life savor. Miss Mabel McTavish, Princo Albert,  Sask.. says: "In my case I can only say  that life had lost its magic; all work  wan a trial, and even pleasure only a  lank. When I went up a flight of stairs  I was ready to drop front'nlie'er'weak-,  ness. and I hnd begun to think life  would bo a continued burden. But all  this is now: changed, thanks to Dr.- Williams' Pink' Puis. TliOHc were ifc-  commended to mo, nnd after takj(t|j:  tluun for-about.'a-month-1 found my  health renewed, I could sleep better, my appetite returned, and I was  so ntrong. and'well-that housework was  no longer r burden to m.p. My sister  seemed to bo going the Ritmo way last  summer and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  wero at. once sent "-for and two boxes  made her am well n������ ever. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills arc now the prized medicine in our home, and doctor bills have  beon fewer rdnco we diHRovered the virtues of tliis great.medicine,"  Sold by all medicine dealers or  sent by mail at 50 conts a box 'br  idx boxes for $2.B0 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockviiie, Ont.   ,,  ��������� ������'������  Physicians in Gormany.  Jr.. trat'riinittuig cite following''in'/aruiA'  tion, OonRitl-GoiKinil T. .St. ,lohh <l������ff-  nvy, of Dresden, reports; tlt.it medical  HtutijsticH nhow that pliyHiclunh luivo in-  creased out of all proportion''to'-'the-In-  crease of .'tho population in- many, pavCs  bf Germany: .  The poi'centng.1 lunrenuo In population  and pliyaifi-ins from I8ti3 to, iiMM wta a**-  follow* i Province of Jlrariilenbiny, popii*  JiUion 05 jie*' eoiit,, doctor*** .102 per cent,;  Poson, population 17 per eont.,; doctor*  10(1 per cev.w.j. Boilln, population (ID per  cent., doolorH 155 per ������>ent. The follow-  Inp'aliows Hi" Tiuiiih't' rf the population  lo eneit physicians .Berlin 77H; Pa������eii,  :V������2fl*  VWat Prn-.ilrt, 3,10������; ������oiu������, 3,7jr>.  In Saxony In 100/1 them wat'ft A?.'JA7  doctor* nu conipared with 000 lh ll'S.'i;  thero wax. one dootor to 2,01'.1 inh.ihit*  niitii In 1000, ng.tlrut one to 2/181 In  lfiHU, The iiiovenri'i of tlte papulation  wan 47.80 per cent,, thnt ot tno doctor*  lKrt.0.1 tior' eeiit.*���������rrin-Hular* Report".  4T% <*y    ���������y~~ 19 ������, ~~"j0tk  &himm uum  "���������������������������'"���������''*' -������������������*-��������� -pawdhf* litiffim ������oM������, h������������l*  lUNM.        ���������    ���������    ���������        B������ GMDU.  (luieMy mopri ro������nth������,  ���������n������ threat and li  nmuiNu nu  Wonderful   Cure  of Rheumatism byDodcTs Kidney Pills.  Michael  Anderson  Joins   the   Throng  Who  Are Shouting Their   Praises   They  Cured  His Gravel  and  Rheu-  " mat ism.  Durham, Quebec, Oct. 31.���������(Special) ���������  Misnisquoi County is ringing with the  story of Mrs. G. M. Hutcbins, who, after  suffering from Rheumatism, Lumbago  and Neuralgia, is again a strong, hearty  woman. In an interview, Mrs. Hutckins  says:  "I was affected with Rheumatism,  .Neuralgia and Lumbago. My limbs  would AWeii; my muscles would cramp;  I was nervous and had a heavy dragging  sensation across the loins.  "I could not even walk across the  room. Then I started to take Dodd's  Kidney Pills and after taking six boxes  found myself in the beet of health���������as  well rs ever I was jn my life."  -Mrs. Hutchins' troubles were all caused by Kidney Disease. That's why  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured them sc completely and quickly. Dodd's K:du**y  Pills cure only Kidney Disease, but they  are a euro cure for any form of -it  from Backache   to   Bright's   Disease.  nft ^ iff  WILL  SING   HIGH   TARIFF  TUME  IN   GRAND  OPERA  NOTES.  - Y'l  ,Y;f.  *   MUSS FLORA WILSON. "  Des" Moines, Ia.���������Western standpatters have called 01^the stage for help.  and. Miss Flora Wilson, daughter-of  "Uncle  Jim"  Wilson,  veteran  seaxe-  UttCl'   . 1>C1'  pat   speeches   to   the   voters  middle west.  There have been singers at  meetings before^ but a young womaii^  of grand opera attainments ha������ never  appeared aa a campaign vooalist, and  a new interest has been awakened at  th������ meetings at which --the secretary    -  and his daughter will appear.   - '  The   songs   will -be  the- good,   old-  fashioned   tunes   glee   clubs   used   to j  sing   at   party   rallies,   designed   -to ."  make the voters , thirik that    the ��������� G. >���������  O.   P.   elephant  and    the ��������� American  eagle are and  always should  bo  inseparable  companions.  ���������   ������������������ >������  AMELIA,  QUEEN   OF  SORROWS,  Of all-Euror.can royalties, probanly the  most tragic figure Ib the Queen ot* Many  Sorrows, Amelia  u< Portugal.  ucen Amlella was born at Orleam  Douse, Twickenham .tCnffland, ou September 28, 1805, the eldest daughter of the  Cointo and Comtesso de Paris. Her  edfcation in her earliest years wan entirely   English.  Her marriage was celebrated sflth  much fplemlor at Lisbon, on Mny 'ii,  JiJi'i*. Her elder son, the Ill-fated **rinc������ 7  destined to fall by the bullets ot a cilaua  of ntfrnsBliiu, was bonv tn the .March of  the following year,; and In the autumn,  of 1888. -he was followed by Manuel, tha  uritortunate.-,-occupantA of.y<the uncimle^t  of aU Kurojienn  thrones,  Her heroic .conduct on, I'obruar.v,; j,  lOuH. when her husband and her eldest  pon were shot down by nnarehlntM in  Lisbon will not rendlly be t'or<fottcn.  Here is the event na related ,to a personal  lrU-nd In   Iter-own . words;  "I have a vivid rccolloctlon of it all.  At the very moment the Kinsr wan lying  dt-iiO on the cutihlonn. of the, carrtUBO I  opened out my cloak, hoping with It tq  Hint Id tho Crown Prince f[om the vle^  or the assassins, and so save his life.  "At the same moment I turned anil saw  one of the men ahnlnff at me. 1'bellveA  mypelf doomed, but I hoped that mv Hon  would escape, and that I would Jii-'aM;  to Klve my life for my child, na any tru������  J^rcncli  mother  should. 1  "The thought rushed to my brain that  I wan'dying for my adopted country antj  my poor boy. All this muBt have taken  lesi' than a second.  "fluddenly the man who wan filming at  nu������ threw up his arms nnil Btnggored and  fell, and I round afterwards thnt ho jiaa  been 'killed .by. nomeof the'gunrOfl."  ���������   '   ���������"-"-"���������   '"*.*>.*>"  ���������V v. ���������������������������������������������������.���������'��������� ���������  .���������'������������������".' ���������>���������.-������������������������������������  .",''.,;.''U''S'-vi!S  XXkA..  VyVHfl  "Why U the ciowd .v������'llliiat"   "Ilecau^  lhi������ Orent. M-ttn <������ ������n������*nklii(������."   "What U  \U������ Oreat Mnn  ���������lylm*'? Hiey  Kiiow,    ThutV whnt siMki'it   v.n yo  Atlant* Conntltiiiiiiu,  lint i������ (  don't;  ^^0PrM*fd*llatfUV ^^0^^������W&V^^^^^B' '       ^*^^^P^    *lflM^b*flCb ' '.^^k^l  auicldy ������topa c<iniihai������ enr������������ coM������. li������i������!������  ia tbrout and lunds...   ��������� -: ��������� ��������� ���������;    20 coats.  ���������    .  -������tf������ *������������������     Y ,    '  ��������� CATCHES JUDGE  ASLEEP.  (Columbus Dlapiitch.)  Men who are. fliunmoncd for Jury dutj  Are. iiigeniouB in their cxeustih, and \\  often . Imppoim that the ueluction of a  juror is the moot diverting part of tin  caso..' One who was called in the Countj  Court here cmnplaine<l that he wjm deaf  , "Vou say that you are de.if*."' ra  marked the Juidgc. ' .    ^  "Kh, what'is that you an.W" ���������=. .'X. f.n  mint,' *  "1 mild, nro you ilcif*.'" olwr-rvcd tlu  Judge in a.louder tone,  "You'll have to jfjiuk louder, ur I  can't hear you.','  "J gii*-<K we'll oxcuriit you," wild Uu  ���������Judge] "you can go,"  Tlte donf man had Jin trouble in hearing thu eourt'H liiHt, 1 tniaik, uml ������jmi<I  out of the cntii'trooiii.  "1 think that'll onr 0:1 Uir .luJ.v"*;" /ib  nerved one of the nttuiueyi*.  ,   ���������+-���������-���������������������������������������-~  8AME OLD  PLAINT.  ( Chicago Xo\i>.)  .fflrtf���������T   Wml   i'lii\nl|.;;   l������,   (l.������   ������...,���������������������  on������* day ln������t w<'������k,  'lorn���������Hap aiiytliiiMj'r  Jnck-^-Notlilng bet r. y (;njn-.n.  II  i.x������������Ji.'S*i.i&&  /��������� i>i.ii,\  'IM ?SS?w'"'������giriagrcK--;^fy~.'aOTg������ff������-^^  nmmmg~;.^CTn^nr~^.,^^(|^mM|,|W). ,;. ,,,-���������,, ���������ffm..,..-!rf���������,..;=qp^-;  ��������� -   x4. -'���������* *^*^'T^rrrr  ,.' <       i  ^-es^aKammnM^^e^i^^S5S^^^amSS^SSS.?!SS^^^i  >y #-y. y /" ���������'.  r*v  THE CRESTON Rl.VIl W  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Irife and Accident I-iBusaaee  REAL ESTATE, Bto.  'RAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE,  C.E.  B C. Lanc Surveyor akd Architect  Plans tnd Specifications  CRESTON  -       -       - B.C.  J.  D.  ANDERSON  British   Goli* aibia   Xiand   Subveyok  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Heal Estate and Inanranoe.  HOUSES TO KENT  CRESTON     -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  COKSCLTING   JSnOIHBEB,  ORESTON  B.C.  CRESTON REALTY  ahd INSURANCE CO.  Fred. O. Conway, the genial steward  of tbe s.b. Kuskanook, paid Oreston a  visit ou Monday lajst.  Mrs. O. O. Rodgers took Monday's  noou train -for Spokane. She has returned home with her sou Floyd,  ���������who fhas come to Creston to spend his  Xmas. vacation with his parents here.  Geo. Broderick has been awarded tbo  contract for moving the Review printing office building to Wilson Avenue,  near the Drug store. Mr. Broderiok  will have the building moved by January 10th nest.  Miss Florence B. Johnson, school  teacher at Proctor, arrived home on  Saturday last to spend her Christmas  vacation with her brother, J. K. Johnson.'  Mr. French, the Port Hill merchant,  was in town on Monday taking the east  bound noon train for Snnd Point, to attend the trial of Geo. A. Hewett,'whe  some months ago was'charged ..with the.  crime of incest. It was alleged that he  committed this crime at Port Hill, but  at Ms trial at Sand Poiut the accused  proved an alibi. He was afterwnrds  oharged with rape, and it is on this  charge that he is now being tried at  Sand Point. Mr. French and Mr.  Graham, both of Port Hill are bondsmen for Hewett, aud from what can be  gathered the prosebution will have quite  a job to establish-a case against the  accused.  A pleasant surprise  was   sprung oii  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Insurance  CRESTON  B.C.  ���������>������������*>������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  <������������������������"���������'���������������������������'��������� . -. .*#���������  i: With a Local Flavor f  .1      . AyAy Wv*  Mr. I/uke, formerly paying teller in  the Bank of Commerce here, who left  for Yancouver last, week, has been allotted a position in the Bank inspector's  department at Vancouver, B.C.  The Review now has a large stock of  Mr. J. E. King, the popular schoolmaster at Erickson on Tuesdav, when  tbe Misses Jane Long, Elsie Stinsoa and  Annie Hamilton, acting as a deputation  of three on behalf of the scholars attending the Erickson sohool, presented the  schoolmaster with a pewter osb tray, aB  a seasonable A token of the esteem in  which he is held by tbe school children  under his charge. Mr. King thanked  the girls in a suitable manner, and expressed his pleasure at the kindly feel-  iug displayed by this presentation.  Mrs. E. Mallnud wie left ou Tuesday  for Fernie, where she will spend Xmas.  with her sister, Mrs. J. S. Irvine, of the  coal city. Mr. Mallandaine will also  join Mrs Mallaudaiue at Fernie, and  will spend Xmas there. After Xmas  Mr. and Mrs. Mallaudaiue will return  to Croston for a day or so, when they  will leave for the coast. It being Mrs.  Mallandnine's intention to speud New  Year's Day down by the deep blue sea  w'Uh relatives ia the Queea City.  Mr. J. Ahem, of Spokane, \Yash./ar-  ���������rived in town ou Friday,  be having accepted a position with tbe Canyon City  Lumber   Co., as assistant book-keeper  in their Crestou office.  Mr. S. S. Fairhead, who took over the  Brooks Ranch iu July last, bus been  busy making improvements to bis proper cy.liav ing remodelled the houce, and  cleaned up the place generally. Mr.  Fairhead is well pleased with tho ranch  and when till .-the Contemplated'.- impro-  vement-s'.'have be^n carried out, this  will be one of tbe most valuable properr  ties in the distriot.  Ladies' VCashmere Hose,  30 cents.������������������  C-C.S.     V  Readers  at Home and Abroad  the Review wishes a  MERRY  christma:  -AND' A - .    "  HAPPY   NEW   YEAR  Malaga Cluster raisins, grown iu  Sunny Spnin, and Jordan nlmouds, are  a good combiua.iou. You onn get them  at th-*. Orestou Mercantile Oompany.  Cap. Carruthers, the well known  commercial man, of Wiunipeg. who is  heavily interested iu Oreston Valley  lands, was shaking hands with Irleuds  The Masquerade CB*U  Uudor the auspices of the Oreston  Dramatio Society, the Masquerade Bali  took plaoe last Friday iu the Mercantile  Hall. Mr. K. FitzGerald received the  gueBts, and J. O. Stephens acted as floor  manager.   The music was supplied by  'District Court  on the station platform on Wednesday. W1'*0*9 looal players.    Some 26 couples  /were dancing aud a number of spectators watched the gay scene from the  ���������various kinds of Letterheads and Envel- j xo RENT.���������A three roomed cottage, at  ���������������   ������  -������������������������������e������������tt������e������o ������ o ������ ��������������������������������������������������������������� * *  *       It is the eye oi Christmas! ^  "Wherever" the white man makes ^  his home, especially wherever the j  Anglo Saxon tongue is spoken the I  wide world over, fitting prepara- I  tions have beeD made to celebrate j  tha great festival of the year. 2  Os the Natal Bay, in millions of  homes, alike in mansion and in  cottage, in quiet villages and in  the great crowded cities, reunited  families will gather round the  tables to eat the Xmas goose and  King the Xmas carols with their  message of '��������� Glory to God in the  Highest, and Peace on Earth aud  Goodwill to Men"; whilst in  many a foreign country amid the  snows of the Arctic, aud beneath  tbe burning tropic Bkies, the sous'  and daughters of the old land will  meet to eat their Christmas puddings and sing the old home  eonus.  Tbere will be some, who even  at this time will feel the pangs of  hunger, of want, aud of despair,  but to tbe vnst majority of people,  and especially iu our great Dom  inion, this Christmas will be  time of joyousneHH aud gjod cheer.  Throughout tbe Orestou Valley  Christmas will be celebrated in the  best traditional manner. From the  windows of a thousand happy  homes will gleam the twinkliug  cundleoj the yule log will he  burning brightly aud in every  cupboard, and on every table,  tbere will be plenty and to spare.  It is the Eve of Christmas!  and to all our renders tho Propriety,) h and Staff of the Review  tender thoir wishes for a very  Merry Xmas and a bright and  prosperous New "X car. ���������  ���������������������������������>��������� ���������'������������������������ ������������������������.>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  John Williams wont hunting oue  day last weok on Sullivan oreek nnd  killed a fine juicy buck deer, briuging  hia prize home to Oreston.  F. J. Smyth, editor-proprietor of tho  Moyio Leader, passed through Croston  on route to Nelson ou Sunday's train  on a short business trip. Mr. Smyth,  always optimistic, says that matters nt  Moyio are very brisk, and bo prodicts a  good winter all through the Crow.  Mr. C. Simpson left on Sunday for a  few days* visit to Nelson.  Mrs. and Miss Mona McCarthy re*  turned, ou Sunday's train from Oranbrook.  opes, also Ladies7 Visiting Cards. Call  and give ns ycur order foi- Fall Stationery.  Mcsio ���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number of pupils for  tuition in music. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue.  The I*.   Burns  &   Co. meat market  this week presents a good appearance.  IjOHo.  CKAiVA      AfcllA.W*.   t������^\>      ^>������-  Mini Alice Oplo left on Sunday's train  for Fort Steele. Sho will return nf tor  tho Xinaa. holidays.  Victor Carr, of Alico Siding, was io  town on Mondoy buying powder. Mr.  Carr has been awarded a contract to  clear three aoroH ot land for Guy Lowenberg, tbo land being situated nt  Alice Siding.  Mils M. Moore left on Sunday's train  for NwVui-p, wh*rn Hb#i will spend the  holidayi* with her sister.  Thero will bn spsoial Chrinlnitts sor,  vices la the Methodist Cbnrr.h on Sunday  ntzt *rth ������rrrlr-jt "^'^ *v������nin������". Mr.  U. C. Gltts vrlll sfnj n ������������!<������������������ In th* ������������v*n.  ing.  display, while tbe stock of turkeys,  geese, and smaller fowl would indoed  be hard to surpass. One of the beefs  that found its way to this meat market  this week weighed over half a ton  dressed, and is very fat and in all respects a choice piece oi meat. It was fed  on the famous Kootenay Flats, aud  speaks volumes for that part- of the  Creston valley as pasture grounds.  This week some important improvements have been made to the bar-room  of the CreBton hotel, among which was  the putting down of a new floor.  Provinoial Constable Gunn left for  Nelson on Wednesday last on official  business.  A $45 Stook Saddle raffle will take  place in a tew days at Sam Hatfield's  pooirooms.   Have you got n tioket?  Harry Leonard went to Lethbridge.  on Suuday last, loturning yasterdny.  J. E. King, principal of the Erickson  public sohool, went to Nelson ou Wednesday to spend a few dnyB.  Miss L, M. Scott, Trained Nurse, of  Ruthwell hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engagements of auy kind, Mntornity  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyio, B. O.  PIANO.���������Now at railway station near  Croston, will be sacrificed for $260  cash. Never been used. Lndy uuablo  to keop it.���������Apply in first instance  Mrs. A G. Mungeam, 2040, Columbia  stroot, Vancouver, B.C.  For Sale.-���������820 acres of crown.grtmtod  excellent Fruit Land on Kootonay Luko.  Lot 013. Apply, C. P. Hill, HilloreHt  Minos, Alberta lC-tf  Ring up phono No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  whon you need au experienced plumbor.  See tho Xmns. nd. of the Crouton  Drug nnd Book Oo. in this issuo, whoro  .Xmas. uoudtt galore are offered to tho  public,  "ij'j.;1- u.A'j. ju���������s������.i l.  $S per month. Apply to the Review  - Office, y  Mrs. St. Jean, of Butte, Montana,  who has beta paying a visit to her father, Mr. SVS, Fairhead of Creston, left  for her home in Butte on Saturday last.  We are open till 10 o'clock every evening ttiis week foe the benefit of customers who cannot shop during the day  tune.���������-Crestou Drug <Ss Book Co;y A  For your woollen goods, including all  wool blankets, boy's and men's sweaters,  sos, etc., go to the Creston Mercutile Co.  According to news received-by a local  rancher from two of .his friends in the  state of Ohio, they have decided tbat  Creston looks best to them, of all the  fruit growing and home building centers  they visited in a recent tour of some  8000 miles around the famous fruit sections of B. C��������� Washington, Oregon aud  California. We hope that these gentle-  men, who show by the appreciation of  thia fact that they ore men of discernment and capacity, will shortly come to  looate in the glorious valley, where they  can depeud upon receiving a hearty  welcome.  A masquerade ball is to be held this  (Friday) nightj in the Oddfollow'a  hall, Port Hill.  Have you got a tioket yet for tbo  saddle rafflo at Sam Hatfield's ? If not,  drop in and see the saddle at Sam Hatfield's pool rooms.  Ed. F. Johnson has been making extensive alterations this past week ou  the eeeoud storey of his new store building ou Fourth Stroot, whioh he will  occupy ns a dwelling. On tho first  floor of tho building ho has his tin-  smith aud plumbing shop. Mr. Johnson has had many year's experience ns n  plumbor, nnd good work by him Ib  guaranteed. Remomhor tho placo~  opposite tbe Oroston Hotel on Fourth  Streot, . ,/  A Boloofc dnnco will ho glvon on Now  Year's Eve iu tho Ci'OBton Auditorium.  Full particulars iu our noxt Ibbuo.  Floor Olloloth,  05oonta nqunro yard  -c as:  ."..  n._i .'.Ji' l^JUM-. !���������.'������������������ .5.1 '������������������������-.- i'.i-J-'- JimiiigJgl  A large uumber of uativo sous, to say  nothing of tho squaws aud the papopsee,  left lost Wednesday to spend Xmas. at  Cranbrook aud tho St. Eugene Mission.  Mr. McCarthy, has taken leave of  abseuvo from his positiou of foreman  of steam-shovels with the O. P. R., as  hia health has uot beeu first class for  some time past. He has decided to  remain with his family iu the Creston  Valley during the next few months,  rather than face those forty below tempests which are so much iu evideuoe  iu tne prairie provinces.  Las. Plewis has returned from Bull  Rives for the holidays, Nels Brown  is the only other Crestouite now work-1  ing at the big tie camp of tho O.P.R.  who will be home for Xmas. Mr.  Plewis says there are 175 men employed  ou this tie contract.  W. HA McLean, foreman lineman on  the O.P.R., who hails from Minnedosa,  Manitoba, has beeu here for the past  few days ou business connected with  some Oreston fruit lands he purchased  at tbe Government auction sale of land.  He left on Wednesday'8 train for the  East. V  side steps aud platform.  At 11,80 p.m.  the costumed dancers  paraded.   Meadames Mallandaine, Robo,  McCreath  aud  Reid  were the ladies'  judges, assisted Mr. G. M Gunn, Capt.  FitzGer Id, Rav. P. C. Hayman, and  Mr. R FitzGerald.    The coutest was a  very close one, aud finally the dancers  unmasked and the verdict was given  that Miss E. Martin, iu her , costume as  a Witoh, aud Miss E. Leamy as a Cow  Girl, had carried off the first and second  prizes respectively; whilst Mr. W. K.  Gunn as a Highlander wen the first  gent's prize, and Mr. H. Peterman as a  Graduate was a close second.   The dancing was kept up until the early morning.    The eveuiug was a financial success, and it is expected that the Dramatic Society being now well equipped  with  funds  to   secure   tbe   necessary  scenery   and  fixtures,    will  give   the  Creston public a further taBte of their  qualities by staging a first-class play at  au early date.  In th? Small Debts Oourt last Tuesday afternoon the following oases were  disposed of before Magistrate Johnson:  That of W. H. Smith vs. Joe Tobau,  claim for $55.60, also that of J. Hutchinson vs. Joe Tebau for ������55.50 were settled out of court. Thv case of Paul  Lacette vs. Joe Tebau, claim $61.00, was  adjourned til* January 2nd at 2 p.m.  H. S. McCreath vs. J.  A. Sullivan  *������  claim for $63.50, judgment for plaintiff  v*ith costs. This was an action brought  by the plaintiff to recover half of the  value of a horse that died after being ia  the possession of the defendant for some  time, and which it was proved defendant had agreed to pay.  During tbe hearing of thia case tha  defendant, J. A. Sullivan, contributed  $10 to the provincial exchequer, in tha  form of a fine for contempt of court for  being disorderly in court.  Have yon seen the new Ad. this week  of the Creston Wine and Spirit Co.   It  Geo. Broderick has secured a contract  to get out ten thousand posts this winter. ��������� '���������'  Arthur French, came in from  croft's Camp on Wednesday.  Hue-  s(.V.ir .-*   Rev. Father Beck, who was ia Ores-  ton ou the occasion of the Catholic  Church Xmas tree on Tuesday last, told  our representative that the snow had  been deep in Cranbrook for tbe past  three weeks, aud that fur.coats and  mitt-j were the going uniform iu the  railroad ijovvn,  Just arrived.���������A big stock of spring  and hockey skates of all sizes, at the  S; A. Speers store.  Frank Broderick, expects to leave at  the end of this week, on a trip to Edmonton. He will stop at Red Deer aud  other places on the trip.  The Crestou telephone exchange will  be operating ou XmaB Day for the convenience of their subscribers, from 9 00  to 11.00 a.m. only.  Flannelette, one yard wide, 12)6 cents,  CCS.  See the new ad. of the-Wigwam Cafe  in thia issue. Mr. E. F. Piatt opened  thiB new short order restaurant on Wednesday, Dee. Slst.  is wortuy of your attention..  Mr. E. F. Piatt, of the Wigwam Cafe,  opened for business last Wednesday  evening as previously advertised He  is putting up choice meals and has como  to stay. Don't fail to give him a call  when you want supplies for the inner  man. , v  Miss Margaret Johnson,- teaoher^of  the junior department of the Michel  publio sohool, arrived home yesterday  to spend her Xmas. vacation with her  brother, J. K. Johnson. She stopped  over at Fernie a few days visiting  friends.  When you want that Xmas, cigar,  drop into Sam Hatfield's, and select  from, his large  apsortrpept  <*>T oboice.  Services Next Sunday.  igwam Gafe  Will open WEDNESDAY, Dec. 21st  ���������- ��������� ������������������ ��������������������������������������������� ��������� -'��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������ '-"��������� '���������-^���������-^���������������������������^ =���������J---J.--. =.��������� - ���������������������������   -��������� =^_=���������-^-- =',���������'������������������ ILII- ^1-Jiy_z^z^z^l^Z������  First -Class Short  Order   Restaurant   ... .,   .    .     ,,,,     . , .',-stt     ,       , ssssssat  Munis nt all Hours. Ladies are Invited to our Afternoon  Teas, wh.ch we make n specialty of. Our Cooking is'  Superb.       NO CHINESE HELP ON THE PREMISES  E. F. PLATT, Prop.  an  Churoh of England  In the New Sohool House���������Deo.  25th, Christmas Day. MatiUB, Holy  Communion,   11 a.m.; Sohoolhouse ai  EriokBon, 3 p.m.; Evensong and Sermon  7.80 p.m.    Sunday Sohool 8 p.m.  PlIIMP O   HA.YMAN,ViCBV.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo hold in  tho ProBhy-  terinn Ohuroh on Sunday noxt.   Morn*  lug sorvioo, 11 a.m.;   Evening service,  7.110 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 2.80 p.m.  You are cordially invited to   join our  Blblo OUtBfl  S. H. SA.UTCI88IA.N, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Sorvioes on Sunday next: Sorvioo  at 11 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Blblo  OliiHS, ot 2-80 p.m.; *, Evoning Sorvioo,  7,80 p.m.  F J RuTHnniroitu, pnstor  Mr. J. Guimoud the popular bookkeeper at the Oreston office of the Canyon City Lumber Oo., left for Nelson on  Thursday's train to spend Xmas with  the nnom  Sweet potatoes at the Creston Mercantile.  HAS REMOVED  HAS REMOVED  ! the StackofTin and tamelfc  ��������� ED.   F.  JOHNSON  + TINSMITH:AND:PLUHBER  a HaH bfcftw removed from tho former locution ������>n Sirdar Avetiuu  ^ to the Mtoro building occupied  hy T. J. Crawford on Fourth  ���������4*V HU ntonk In obtained from onn <>r tho niont volinble fimin, und  J^ ho will bo pleitsed to tdinw you over blw vat UittA uaKortmcnts.  ^ Fourtii Street             -             Phone No. 85  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  Notioo is hereby given that Joseph  William Onrver, of the>towu of Oreston,  lu tho Provlnco of British Colatobln,,  harness and implement merchant, hns  made nn assignment to mo iu trust far  his creditors.  A mooting of tho Baid creditors will  bo held at my offloo nt tbo town bt  Oroston aforesaid, on Wednesday the  28th day of December; A.D, 1010, nt 2  o'clock in tho afternoon to rooelvo statement of nffaii'B, appointment of iuspoc  tore, and for (jiving direction for tbe  disposal of the assets; oto.  Creditors aro requested to file thoir  claims, duly vorifled, with me ou or beforo the day of onoh meeting, after  whioh dato I shall proceed to, distribute  the asHOts of tho oiitato, having regard  only to thoso claims, of ���������which I ihull  thou have received notloe.  ARTHUR OKELL, AfiBlqnoo  The Creston  Billiards and Pool  jriJitA* Room ������*vt^������fc>  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  ��������� nelson wind District���������Dlilrlot or  Weit Kootenay  Tako Kottco Mxty d*y������ after date, 1, Brael*  Ine Wblto Lodgn, widow, iutoud to apply b>  tlio Chief CoromlsuUmor.ot Lands ana works  ror pcruniualon to purulianw thn following d������*  orlbod landa tn west Kootonay.  Commencing nt a post planted at the O.K.  cornor of lot 7717, thence ioitth .tot ohslus,  theauo woot 40 clmlns, thenoo nortb 40 ohatn*.  thonoe east 40 ohalns to point oi. oommenos*  mont, containing.160 note* moro or lout.  JDatod thisIBtn day ol Hont., 1010  AV     ;^..'.:y4-U.MBUINB WHITB LODOB  2.100 A' l'orllobt. Laurie, Agent  vV\^6men's Woes  ORKSTON WOMMN ARB FINpiNCr  ,'    RKLiB5P.A^:IiA.flT;'.'.'  " It dons seem that woram havs naorr  tbau a fnlr share of ths aohes and, Mint  tbat nftlict humnulty; they mnil >:xmp  up," must attend to dutios in spits of  ooiiBtantly aehiug bssko, or h������adiioh������s^  '���������XXV  dlsry spells, bourlng-down pains;  thoi  must stoop over -when to stoop  torture.   They must walk and hsi  work  with rooking  pains and  many  ���������-'��������� Ml  A-:",:ll  '.','ll  'Y'Xtl  XxxXA*  'XA'x$k'  AXp,  if���������'"������������������' :  Razors Ground and Set  SAM HATFIELD, Prop  V������Mfl!JtiSWlSl������w''<**V*/������V������^w  nohes from kidnoy ills. Kldhsysoahss  more suffering than any other organ of  the b/idy, Keep the kidneys ryell and .  health is easily maintitlnod.A Read of ���������  remedy for kidneys only that hslps and  onros tho kidneys. 'A -yXA'> V  Mrs. Kdwnrd Oalwooa, of 118, fl; Harold  street. ITort Willlsmi Oiit, saysi  ������������������1 suffered with diill, niUorublo pslns,  soreiit>'.s across tny hack baok nud in my  sides, for months' V Thoy would ootoh  tne so oadly at times that X oould scarcely movo Brontod. The kidney ssorslloits  hnd also beim of a hoavv color and oon-  iniued a sftdunout. Then, I would hav*  dlsw spoils nnd altogether, felt gencrV  ally run down. After using a number  nf remedies without finding relief, l  learned of Bmth's Kldnuy Pills nnd nm  pleased to nay, found them nn ������xo������1I<*mV  ratyuMlv. They hAve relieved me of th*  miserable pains and soreness-lu wr baok  snd have also oursd of my other kldnev  tronhle."  Vor Bale In Orsiton by Crsiton I)rnf  Mini UiioK Co    Bold by den ers    Priof  r*,n ^ntn    The It. T. Bonlh Oo. Ltd./.  For* Kvle, On**., sole -oiuuMiianaNaaiw.  x V  ������������������" " ���������-������������������4i

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0172826/manifest

Comment

Related Items