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Creston Review Nov 25, 1910

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Array m^^^^0f^0^^^^^^^^^������^^}^/i%h 1 y|Aa1  k:'M*>  ;:p?KM  :-.3/'5  HSiSK  f  /  Roads   in   East  and West  s&yy~y'tz?i'?  Alt the News  ./ 'of-.ihe-v^-,.  '' C^stori "ir-  ���������    District   r  Kootenay Lead to Preston ,sg&^ "^  I X      r^      \ /    S    |H    \V^(/TORlMfli#Bt for  $2.00 a Year  ^Xlwicfi'lMm^m: I  P-  No 20    3RD Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 25,  igio  Single Copies sc.  ������  fl")  1  "������W ������������������������������'���������  s, iQioiraci^ $  ^7  -V  JUST     RECEIVED  A Carload of the Choicest Canned Goods,' the celebrated '* Aylruer  Brand.    A full Hue of Fresh Canned VEGE TABLES and FRUITS  EVERY    CAN   QUARANJE  ������' Why buy old stock when these New Goods are available at this store ?  ������ WE HAVE FOR CHRISTMAS CAKES  ^ th������  Freshest Raisins, Currants,  JLemon, Citron and Orange Peels  ._* that can be procured. ������ See these goods and be convinced.  MJ  irrTii.gTn'nf-ii-niWiWiiiMnrianniimMriawT.r^Ti-nritftM-iirrffrrwir.i  General  Merchant  1 o  S. A. Speers  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52  reston mm  AT SPT IE  CAPTURE   FOUR  AND   ONE  eiegr c-    '?p&  SECON������*fr  BIG EXHIBITION  IN   COMPETITION  GROWERS  THE   WORLD  APPLE  -WITH  FROIVH ALL OVER  It is indeed gratifying" to learn that  Creston apples voa ont; afc the ~bi������  Spokane Apple Show, by- seeming four  .first* and one second .prise;  jfCAAIUti  itthaa ihe apples grown  vincial liquor act is working ont well,  and is effecting improvement in the  handling of the liqnor traffic and in the  standard of accommodations provided  by licensed Houses, One thing notice*  able is that there has been a great deal  more " siwashing " in country districts,  and this has worked ent tc the benefit  of the communities that have thus been  able to get rid of their bar-room-loafers.  Generally, Inspector Campbell found  hotel-keepers quite willing to comply  with the'conditions of the new Act, and  to co-operate with the officials in en-  forcing its observance.  , 'Conservative  CorCbention  PREMIER McBRIDE COMING  "While in Nelson last week attending the Conservative Convention, Premier Richard McBride  authorized J. K. Johnson to state  to the people of Creston that it is  his. firm intention to visit the  Creston district next spring, when  he-will have time to visit the  various orchards of the valley  /which he has heard so much  abont.  ^wr  Men's " Piccadilly Brand " Suits, $18 to $20 values for   $14.0������  Men's Woollen Underwear, from $1.50 per suit    ���������  Men's Cotton Underwear, for $1.25  Men's Balbriggan- for Soe.  Children's 2 and 3-piece Suits, sizes 26 to 32, for $3.50 to $5.GO per suit  Youths' Shoes, from 3*.75 to $2.00 per pair  Women's rolled edge storm-top Rubbers, for $1.00  Women's Shoes, $3.50 and $4.50 values for '. $2<>75  Women's Hose four pairs for $1.00  Men's and Boy's Hats, $2.75 values for $1.50  Men's Fine Shirts, splendid quality, from .d -75c  Men's Work Shirts 75c. to $5.oo  Get your Rubbers at cost, They won't last long at the price they are being sold at    3  ���������������  CRAWFORD  e-sratSMssajg*^^ IStra-x******-*������������***������������*!^^  Police Court  "The provincial Conservative Conven-  y y.j    * *  _������Thia mesne, that Oreston Apples -were | ti������n held in Nelson Jasfc week was, as all  ^RXitVs^Svises o������ -Sfce, Appie-^Shovr-?.A^*?^  cess.   Oa that occasion   Conservatives  representing all parts of B.C. were present. Premier McBride never spoke  better than he did "when he addressed  the large gathering "of Conservatives in  the Eagle Hall, and also at the banquet  last Thursday evening. By the Premier's eloquence he captured all his  hearers, who again and again by repeated cheers showed their appreciation  of their chief tain's remarks. The new  Commissioner of Lands, W. R. Boss, of  Fernie, also Tom Taylor, Minister of  Public Works/made good speeches.  Much important business was transacted at this meeting. During the forenoon of Thursday last Premier Mo&ride  received a deputation of newspiper men  from the Kootenayb, consisting of W.  G. Foster of the Nelson News, F. J.  Smyth of the Moyio Leader, and J. K.  Johnson of the Creston Review. The  premier afterwards had lunch with tbe  deputation at the Strntflcoua Hotel.  The success of this big oonveution is a  Bubatantiul proof of the Rolidity of the  Conservative Party of B..C������  in the famous Wenatchee fruit district  as well as the Yakima and other noted  apple growing sections in Washington  and other western states.  Creston also at this apple show won  out against all other fruit districts in  B.O. This also means that Oreston  district, where there is no artificial  means ot irrigation, can produce better  apples than those other famous districts  that have old established irrigation  systems.    Following ere the winners:  American Golden Pippin ��������� First,  Stooks & Jackson.  Sutton Boanty���������First, Stooks & Jack-  Ontario���������First,   Stooks & Jackson;  second, W. S. Watson.  V  Stark���������First Wm. S. Watson.  Hotels Observe Liquor Act  Mr. O. 0. Campbell, formerly ohief of  provinoial polioo at Viotoria, and now  provinoial license inspector, has returned from a trip bf inspection through the  kootenays, says the Vanoonver Nows-  AdyerfciBbr,   Ho And* that the now pro-  In the Police Court last Saturday,  Horace Smith again appeared before  Magistrate Johnson to answer toy.o.  choree of theft of a gold watch chain, a  musical clock, alii! a compass, feeing the  "       r ���������*'��������� *,      -^ .* ��������� - *      '      ���������������* ���������.. *  preps* Sy of  oue  Juan morgan. , ,u.'he  accused in this case elected a summary  trial before the magistrate, and pleaded  guilty to stealing some of the articles.  The evidence was conclusive against the  accused. A peculiar feature abont the  case was the fact that Smith had just  completed serving a three-month's sentence iu the Nelson gaol for the theft of  other small personal articles at Creston,  He was sentenced to six monDh's hard  labor in the Nelson gaol.<.  mmm  T  UT EXPERT  "Linoleum. 0 feet wide 50'cents Bqnare  yard,���������CCS. ������������������ -x:y-: ���������-,, '���������  ������������������-������-������-���������������������,��������������� '���������'���������'��������� ��������� ������ ������ 4 ��������� ������������������������ ������������������ 4 ������ ���������'������������������ ������r������  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders will be received by tho  undersigned np till* noon ofthe  15th day of December next for the  moving of the Creadon   Review  printing office from its . present  ; location  to  Lot 5, Block ''A,"  , Wilson Avenue, Oreston town lite,  next the Crestou Drug and Book  store.; Tho building to be moved  with printing presses remaining  within,, and the contractor agree*  '���������  ing not to damage either the buil-  ;   ding or the contents.   The lovveot  ^ or any tender uot necessarily ac-  '< accepted.       ���������:,���������.'." y^y'vyy"':'1'"  Johnson & Soruton.  GIVES   INTERESTING    LECTURE  TO   LARGE   AUDIENCE   OF  CRESTON   RANCHERS  The weather man has been very unkind to the Farmer's Institute on the  occasion of both of their last meetings,  and the roads were in very bad shape  on the occasion of the meeting on Monday night, the 2l3t. In spite of this  there" was.a good attendance when Presidents. F. Rose called upon Mr. M. S.  Middleton': T>rovhi$3al government horti-  cTLltsrist for the Ecctonay district, to  deliver an address on the subject of  "The care and iranBgemenfc of au  orchard."  Lack of space prevents our giving a  verbatim report of the lectuie, but the  principal points brought out were as  follows:  The first thing we have to consider in  the management of a successful orohard  is. to have the soil in the most fertile  and productive condition, and to procure a productive soil there are. three  principles which inuBt be observed. We  must consider :  ..Tho chemical constituents of tho  ^ftuf^urir^  ^tj^jtuf  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   arid  DRESSED LUMBER,  ���������;   WMinia������ww������M������Htani*ia^^  Wompt o/Uttfdion Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with you on tbat Building  w  CRESTON, B.C  >_Bi  MIhsM!. May and Miss Q, Graoo aro  tho natnos of two ladies who appeared  last Saturday at tho .Polioo Court to answer tho various charges of soiling intoxicating liquor arid koopiug a disorderly house.  On the ovidoneo of various wifcnonsos  Mngistrato Johnfou found tho defon*  dants guilty and flood Miss May $100  and oonts for soiling liquor, also $15 aud  posts for keeping n disorderly houso,  while Miss Grace was fined flO ondooflifl  for bolng an  inmate of a dtaordorfy  hOUHO,   'V  The niaclstrate in oonoluslon gave tho  woman oonio good advloo rogarding  thoir future conduct.  1.  soil.  . 2.   Bacteriological condition  of  the  soil.  8.   Physical condition of the soil.  Under the heading of the chemical  constituents of tho soil, we have to pay  tho greatest attention to three elements,  namely potash, phosphorio aoid and  r itrogen. In order to have these in  Buffioient quantities we cultivate. We  use limo to counteract the excess. of  acidity in the soil. The nitrogen element in tho soil is obtained by growing  lumoiiB crops.  The bacteriological side of our soil is  attended to by having decomposition  constantly taking place in the soil, that  is, by the presence of vegetable matter.  The physical character of the soil is  largely a matter of moisture and temperature. We keep our soils open to  allow air and moisture to enter. Temperature has a great effect upon bacteri  ological action, and by increasing the  temperature it is Dossible to stimulate  this action and bring food to the plant.  In order to get the moisture well into  the soil and thus enable us to tide over  any dry periods, it is very necessary to  have the soil well cultivated in the Fall  season of the year, when we have heavy  rains, as at present. We cultivate the  land as soon as possible in the Spring,  also with the object of forming a'Tcnlch  advantage of our Fall, and Spring rains  and Winter snows, we shall have abundance of moisture for our crops the  year round, and especially for fruit trees.  The soil here is a clay soil, which should  bo plowed in the Fall to help to retain  the moisture. This soil is one of the  very best soils in the province when  properly cultivated.  The best olass of apple for this distriot  is a lato Winter voriety. The apples  from the Oreston Valley hove wonderful keeping qualities, and knowing thiB  we should make a specialty of this class  of apple. In my opinion and after careful investigation, the Wagner, Northern  Spy, and Jonathan , aro the varieties  which the Creston distriot; should speo-  alize in. Avoid fancy varieties ^hich  owing to a fad of fashion bring temporarily a good price, aud concentrate  on the varieties I havo mentioned on a  big commercial -scale of production. The  lecturer answered questions from Mr.  Waisoh. Mr. Johnson, flnd others. As  regards the Yellow Newtown Pippin^  the looturor does not reoommond same.  Mr. Cook said he had never seen a truo  WILL BE HERE IN JANUARY  The annual meeting of the Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern British Columbia will be held  in Creston on January 18th next.  The Session will open just after  the arrival of the noon train from  tho west. Much important business will be transacted at this  meeting, so let the members of  the Board of Trade and citizens  generally govern themselves accordingly.  i^|  r*-*-������M  ���������  ,xm  ;r'i7i"-ia>v:  Yellow Newtown Pippin in this district.  The lecturer in ��������� answer to other qui g-  tions said that the " DeliciouB " applo is    *  a fancy  variety,  and the demand Lit  same is likely, to fluctuate.  Concentre; e  .on,thoVthrae well kjaown���������|iy\d.fci;ied- v,*--. ,  ieus3 i������-MjOT^.-menraoneG^A'fcii^ yua-"\\iU������y^.?l&,t4>Xc!&'%shs  succeed.     We  should  make   this ihe   ,    * A^ Xy'," _|  "Late Winter Apple Section" par ex- ~{���������'  cellence, and tho varieties I have recoup . \  mended are admirably suited for this  By specializing on a  few standard   , , V'-,  varieties we shall get  the market an 1  the reputation which will .enable us to    , , XL  hold same.   This should be made the " *  "Late Winter Apple Section." <       ,    \l  The lecturor was given a rohnd of applause when he took his seat,.having  been speahing for some forty minutes.     * v  A lecture on " Boe-Keoping,".by'Mv.  L. Harris, of Vornon, then followorf,  a report of which will appear in our  nest issue.  $50   REWARD  Fifty  dollars  reward  will   bo  . paid to tho porBOii or poreonB who  will furnish the necessary information to effect a conviction of  this party or pnrtios who broko  down and destroyed twolvo of va'y  apple trees at ray ranoh on Blook  12, in September last.  : y John Morgan  >-*-������-ft-<S-0 * ������ ������-*-*-*-*-ft-������-������-i  I  Heated ������w Service    y  To Mr. W. R. Haldnno,' gencrnl  freight agent of the C.P.R, with heml*  quarters at Nolfion, credit is due for tbo  itiHugurRtion of a boated oar oorvico bo-  tween. Nolson aud Crouton. Hereafter  perishable freight such as fruit, vogpta-  blos, og-jfH, ohuoHO and liquonra in loHB  thnn carload lots oan bo shipped in  npootal heated ears. Thin will be a  great emiooftuton to Croston morohnntu  nnd oltizoiiB gouornlly.  The full pnvtlonliirB of this no\v hent-  od oar Horvloo in contained in a circular,  which can be iuspeotod at tho O. P. R.  station.  t  We   Can  Sell You  A Good Tweed Suit for   #7.75  Fine Worsted Suits........ $12.75 $Ig to #20  Tweed Pants for Men  $1.50 to $3J5  MACKINAW   COATS    and   P A N T S  New HATS and CAPS for the FALL and WINTER  All new Shapes  ton  Mercantile Co.  Phone No. 50  t  ���������  ���������X-'ill  Lsd,  !  V ������      '*      ^Jr    ^*-     -^      ^   ^^T   y,     ^    "w'T   u    -^r T^fT ~r^^1" ^s' ''wl*'1' -^Zp ^^7' ^m^' ^^7' ^upf <t^^| m^^ ^^p ^^_| ^^w" '<^w' y^3 \*jM)f ^^J s^i^ *wZJr '^^2} '^__f' 1^^ ^^^' ^__lr  ',���������*������}.  J1YY  ,������������������vjli   ������������������  IIJI^I  mmmmm^dm  \X2.xHttk!&.X>L  'V.v'-v||  . ti'.' ...'r-.^'iwtjil  ::mMM A777-7 1 ,  ��������� **:''���������.'.*.  i.   *    -  ^MhinmMimmm^i^liimii, i'.i n^w^i(ilrCT^ip. ri.hi.ii-Vjttfrwm.  mcmmbibhUjiiii i������ii1'i ��������� I ���������fl. JMi3miMmj!SSiSSl^!~8SSB~BPPPP|  p'���������'���������"���������  m  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW  '****  Hotel'life has changed considerably of  late years, and with the immense many  storied hotels has come naturally a  greater formality, which shows ite effect in a much increased elaboration of  dress as well as a lack o������ the old simplicity of the life oi the hotel community. It -was only a few years ago when,  in even the most fashionable hotel at a  popular "watering place, a low cut evening gown made the wearer conspicuous,  but to-day regulation 'evening dress is  worn altogether.  There is a difference in cut. bw.-or.  between a ball gown, a dinner fro-k and  the style of costume that is in v "���������gua  for evening wear'-at a hotel or re-sfau-  rant. "heedless "to state there is a :l������-"d-  edly extensive wardrobe required in  these days by the woman who u*ares to  be even" suitably, let alone smarmy,  gowned for evening gayety. Nor is  there "the least use iu attempting to  get through the autumn with the evening gowns of the previous summer or  spring. Styles have in every way altered  completely, and hotel and restaurant  life is nowadays so decided a feature  of autumn existence "that any such economy "is out of the question.  Nowhere perhaps are the same number of evening gowns -require'd as are  necessary for even a short sojourn at  a large hotel. There must be variety  ���������that no one of the costumes shall become marked. There must be one or  more real ball dresses for an occasional  dance, and it is always - safest to have  at hand one gown somewhat simpler and  perhaps high, at the throat sho*."I'd the  conventions of the community de-Sand z.  less elaborate costume for Sunday  evening -wear.  Exaggerated T)ut������h Yoke.  The favorite'cut of the simple dinner  drees for hotel .or restaurant "is an exaggerated Dutch yoke. "A square yoke is  generally becoming, while the U.  shape is somewhat smarter, the V in  front unless cut quite low and "filled in  with chiffon being seldom worn now-  days. A narrow U or square decolletege,  ���������With a deep but narrow V at the back  5s smart, and indeed the ;long slender  V line at the hack is extremely pretty  no -matter -what the exact cut of the  decciTletoge in front.  The chief difference, perhaps, "between  the cut of a hall gown and of a dinner  dress is that the -shoulder line of the  latter is some inches -wider than of the  ���������conventional everting dress. Even -when  the 'bodice is cut .quite low at the front  and back the line Will -still be quite distinct 'between the .two modes. When it  5b impoHsililo to cut tut oblong yoke  deep enough in front to give a good lino  then the decolletege can always be filled  Jn with flesh colored tulle, which can  lie used in combination with any shade  and will iniike the gown more becoming.  The fdeevoH aro 'ha'l'f 'length or somewhat shorter in the -majority of restau  rant gowns. Pull length sleeves of transparent net or chiffon are more or less in  fashion at all times in a simple evening gown, but the style is never a really popular one, because so invariably  unbecoming. The long sleeves seem specially ill-suited to the present style of  evening dress with the skirt escaping  the ground. Although to be seen in some  few models it is not likely to be generally adopted for evening wear.  Not for many a day has there been so  great liklihood of the short skirt capturing the stronghold of popular approval  as is the case of the present moment.  Again ani again, has it been tried to  foist the short skirt evening gown under  the guise of novelty, but always it has  been defeated, iW principally by the  disapproval of the American woman.  So close is the short skirt victory that  already a train gown looks strangely  out of dlate���������almost awkward ,in fact-  am! even the most elaborate gown must  show no real fall of material. For a  restaurant or simple dinner 'gown of the  newest fashion dictate that the texture  -shall escape the floor by at least an  inch, hut the independent woman who  has the courage to dicard the'unbecoming will allow" of a last of a two inch  train in back. For the tall and slender,  or for one of petite build, a short,  round, narrow "skirt may be quaint or  picturesque, "but for all others the.  round skirt which touches the floor is  infinite! v better.  Whereas most street costumes give a  distinctlv straight up and down effect  to the wearer, aU evening gowns on the  contrary, emphasize round lines and discard the too straight and severe- The  belt is round and the waist Tine is  round, in contrast to the flat appearance  lately' so much to be envied. Ths  skirt is distinctly round in every line,  if this -expression is permissible^. The  trinmiing may be laid from waist to  hem. hut there is always a band or  uianv bands of lace or ribbon or some  other trimming to give the "bolster"  picture. The plain, flat band of a heavy  texture plaeed some six to ten inches  up the -width of the skirt has been too  much used to remain in vogue, Tjut the  same effect is retained nevertheless 'by  different means of manipulating the  fabriie and its trimming.  Skirte are all very much trimmed  just at present���������the style demands it  and the materials employed make it  possible. Ttibbon and Vbands of silk an'd  satin with falls ana flounces of lace are  all used, but- the -plain, rather fullsklrt,  tied in "by a band or bands of satin, is  already -coming Ato the figure. The under dress must at all costs be perfectly  fitted iw> matter how apparently loosa  and carelessly full the chiffon dress  appears. "Many a loose, softly draped  gown forfeits all "its charm because sufficient care has not been taken with,  the lining. Tor all materials and all  styles of dress the favorite lining is today an exceptionally soft, pliable satin.:  Cream or pale rose color is the "favorite  tone for a gown that is not of transparent texture, but the delicate pink  lining is also frequently used even -with  such colors as dark blue or mauve chiffon.  Soft ^and Thin Textures.  be of quite foreign texture, lace chiffon  or, for example, satin with a net skirt.  The out of date���������the fashion was too  much copied as ai, method of transforming a costume of a ^former season into  an up to date creation. The elaborate  underskirt with any over skirt of plain  lace net,' or chiffon, is still seen, but  there is a return to the trimmed skirt  rather than the veiled cfetc bo abnormally popular rui-ing the last season.  <J'imon, embrokieied net, 'figured  crepe, softest brocade and tho many two  toned silks are all in vogue for the restaurant gown. No stiff or.unduly heavy  ���������'textures are employed, for there is con-,  .siderabje- draping in the newest models  ami no draped model is practicable in a  thick or unwieldy material. 'Shirring  und gathering of the material about the  waist and hips are also seen on the mod-  tils for those of slender build, but no  matter how slender tlieV wearer only a  gauze or extremely soft Jind^pliable fabric tan be -shirred -and.-'gathered .'"and  must be as flat as it can be  ���������made to appear, and the sleeve is never  au entire piece by itsslfyvE.ith'er-.-it'connects with the under paty 0* the bodice,  forming a mandarin arm holc,.or''else-the  sleeve is carried up over the shoulder  Lo the collar band. Here, again, the becoming must be carefully studied and the  size of tlie sleeve and arm hole modified  or increased according to the individual.  At a vesta urn ut dark colors predominate among the women's gowns, and of  them all it is the black gowns wh'u-h ave  almost invariably 'stnartest. The black  dress is of course relieved by a touoh of  color in the embroideries ov In the girdle.,  or else is largely coinbined with white;  but it is thu black and white rather than  white with black which is in vogue. AU  blnek trimmed with jet and costly white  hlte just near the throat is smart for  older women, while the note of cor is* or  vivid blue iii the embroidery or chiffon  draping will keep u bla������k gown sufficiently youthful for tho,youngest, bride.  Dark Hues Predominate.  Hotel life calls for light colors in the  evening and something more effective  thun an all black gown. Electric blue,  some few shades of green, goAden yellow  and. the unusual tones of red and pink  are all seen, but it is the larker hues  which predominate, although oiiu ail  white gown is included in every autumn  ���������outfit. A white gown, however, not to  be too youthful in effect requires now  to be most 'elaborate, almost overtrim-  med. Silver embroidery relieves the too  dull .white, and perhaps a note of color  may'" be introduced in the girdle. White  chiffon combined with cloth is at once  given-'.character, for example, by a wide  girdle of flowered chiffon, the girdle  forming, in fact, halfthe bodice. The  chiffon or silk belt should show color  or considerable depth of tone���������blue, pur-  pie' and rose,-with perhaps a line of  black through the .design.  Artificial flowers are used more than  for 6ome time past t/o give a touch of  finish to an evening gown.- A cluster of  orchids, at the belt or a nosegay of gardenias or white roses greatly relieves the  solemnity of an all black gown and is  pormissrble even in first mourning.  For an aU white gown the necessary  character will be given by a deep pink  rose, a bunch of poppies or a cluster of  sweet .peas fastened at the belt just as  the natural flowers would be worn.  A. T.  ONE OF  THE  NEW SCARFS   OF    PAI9LEY     DESIGN.  women were content to carry black  velvet parasols and wear broderie An-  glaise frocks combined with black velvet.  The majority of evening gowns *tthis  autumn are Of such extremely soft -and  tliin texture that.the wearing.of an underskirt is obligatory. For this reason  most of the newer gowns show an attached petticoat or lining, perfectly  straight and plain, and fitting better to  the 'figure than any separate -skirt  could be.made .to do.  In com-irison -with the elrtborate  skirts of the moment the bodices are all  somewhat simple in effect, if nat in  detail. Often there will be but a wide  belt or half "Waist of the same material  ns the skirt, while the upper part will  'CHANTniULY LACE.  'Tis .revived.  :It is the .rage.  It_ serves for whole dresses.  ItS made into.lovely tunics.  lit drapes white  silk dresfe hats.  'The black .is lovely over dull white.  Cream .Chantilly veils are the leaders.  There;are:exquisitely dainty collar and  cuff <sc.ts.  Chantilly    insertions    meander   over  blouses iand evening dresses.  SOME   COATO VFOR  THE  SOHOOL  (El RL.  While most school girl's wear coat  suits, many require an extra coat for  very edld-days -������.nd other wear suck as  motoring. A great many of these long  coats AviliicU completely oovcr the frock  from neck to hem, jiud are made in  heavy cloth with big fur collars, will bo  worn this -winter, and may well figure  where .the business of providing the  schoolgirl's outfit for the winter term  3s heing carried tout.  ;Fur-linod -Cozlness.  A wa-ran red coat made with a big  collar of opo������*sum nnd a double row of  large buttons, .the ������aat being mndo in  loose fitting style with tho sieves stitched at the wtfist, supplies a very charming and JiowHrtiitg gommienJ^ while rough  tweed* wil bo very much to the fore,  and very dull shadcR of purple, red and  blue are the favorite colors. As regards  the latter, ouo of tho coining tones rep-  rcRonls a crdVts between cornflower and  navy, kings blue in short, and a suit  of this blend, trimmed with black braid,  would bo vory hard to excel, tho fastening of the short coat consisting of  thick ropes and loops of braid connecting a couple of braid buttons placed in  a bias lino.  -With  Sailor Collars.  Large eailor collars nro applied to  many of tho new coats, and theso will  ho much in requisition for young girls'  costumes, whllo tho coat of the elghtUm,  whieli was trimmed with a narrow hand  of fur down the front an woll us all  round the banc, has returned to favor,  and Is vory simple ami protty for a girl  of H or 15, whoro a short*Hkirtcd coat  and skirt aro concerned.  THE  COLORS.  ���������-They're lovely.  -���������And black remains.  ���������White is also continued.  ���������But beautiful hues are plentiful.  ���������-Navy is good for smart tailor-mades.  ���������A new shade is the dull cinnamon  brown.  ���������Ibis pink is one of the new and fascinating colors.  ���������-A soft old rose satin is the greatest  Paris lining chic.  ���������Pruelle is one of the rich dark colors, being dark, very soft purple shade.  VALUE OF HAVING FRESH  NECKWEAR.  Fresh, crisp rieckwear will contribute  more to the smart apearance of a  young girl's costume than any oth^r  small acessory, and the best of itp is  that a great many of the new collars  and frills may be easily made by an  amateur at comparatively small expense.  Very readily put together by hand  are the Dutch collars' of handkerchief  linen in all white or with a narrow band  of solid color. These are exceedingly  pretty when worn in connection with  a matching front plaid, side frill and  turned over frill edged cuffs and wonder-  fully "dress up' a plain blouse of batiste  or heavy linen. Many of these frill  collars slope downward in front and  are adjusted to waists having slightly  turned back necks. Some of them consit  merely of three to five,inch wide plait-  ings of finely embroidered mull, laco or  net set into a straight band, which is  basted inside tho neck of a collarless  blouse and allowed to spread flatly over  the shouldori*. There aro combinations  of white batiste, ocru laco- or Persian  mull with black satin, the plaited frill  being of the sheer material and the narrow, shaped band collar of black satin,  fastening beneath a little bow of the  same fabric.  A happy blending of the high and  low collar consists of a shaped band  stock of lingerie beading-finished mull  reading a five inch plaited frill, cut-in  deep: points and finished with an edging  of inch wide Valenciennes lace. This  collar may be worn with a waist having  a high, Dutch or cut-out neck.  Wonderfully fetching with a simply  made linen frock is a shoulder fichu of  flowered lawn, plain mull or net. They  are cut with sailor collar backs and stole  fronts or in the wide, doubled oyer oval  shape, and finished with hemstitched  borders or with lace edging. Or ;the net  may be bordered at one edge with narrow ribbon and finely plaited, beginning  with a four inch width. at the centre  of the back and gradually tapering into  sharply pointed ends. V  SEEN   IN  THE SHOPS OF  PARIS.  Mesh bags continue popular.  Large muffs are predicted.  Soutache is not    much   seen in fall  fashions.  The empire gown is coming back with  a rush. \  More buttons appear, but they arc  generally small.  October brides will carry  muffs  as  well as flowers.  'Black velvet bags, belts, and  pumps  are used together.  Dog collars of jet, one, two, or three  strands, are in iavpr.  Plain colored silks arc much used for  simple tailored blouses.  Hair line striped;fabrics- will be popu-'  lar for tailored, suits this fail.  White crepe colb^r nnd cuff sots are  being much used for deepest mourning.  Fa'shionable lockets are almost large  enough to serve ns "vanity boxes."  V Pipings and bandings of black will be  used much this fall on colored g<*trns.  Crepe in the Paisley patterns' is one-*  of the most fascinating .of the materials  for evening gowns.  Tiny bands of fur appear nearly  everywhere���������on hat's, shoulder straps,  wraps and corsages.  Marabou wraps, or capes, as they are  called by courtsey, will have unusual:  lines this fall. Some arc long in back,-'  extending almost to the waist line,, '  while others are little more than scarfs  in black, while the depth in front suggests that so-called doiman's of two generations ago.  Crepe de chine, lavishly embroidered',  with silk, is in great favor for evening  wear." V'"-;  High draped girdles of black velvet  pn white gowns are among the fancies  of the hour.  Rich cashmere shawlb will be made up^  into muffs as well as scarfs for winter  fashion.  A twist of rose pink tulle, wound  through the coiffure, is pretty for  younger women.  Trimmings of beaded nets ar^ galore  ���������headed ' inserters      ^r?r.i-������iar<a      vnnf'fi  large and small.  Venice lace is used upon many of the  handsomest jabbots and neck frills in-  place of Irish lace.  Sailors and turbans of felt, trimmed  with deftly draped scarfs, will be worn*,  Tliis autumn.  The sudden and enormous popularity  of somber satin hats must sooner or  later result in their downfall. Too many  arc wearing them for the vogue, to continue long.  The coat of bright cerise is popular  for evening wear and. is often made irr  chiffon or mouseline, with self-tone embroideries and a touch of black somewhere by way of relief.     ' '       \ ���������  PeasaritVaprons, "so called, are dainty, .  gifts for the young woman or matrou-  They are  worn on many  occasions  in:   ���������  the home.   A pretty use is when, serving*  5 o'clock tea. .  Black velvet hat facing will be even  more popular on autumn hats than'it  has been on summer millinery. "  ;  The broadi brimmed white beaver hats,  which may be worn-with drooping brim  or coquettishly caught up to one sider  are becoming to the average small child..  Flowers, as w������ll as ribbons, are vised for  trimming on some of these dainty affairs.  ���������������������   Where Woman Really Is Man's  Incomparable Superior.  (By Cynthia Grey.)  It's a safe wager that the question:  of woman's superiority or inferiority toman���������which is up for occasional profound discussion���������never lias been and  never will be settled by the������e learned,  men to their own complete satisfaction-  They all agree among themselves that  woman IS inferior, of course, but just,  turn,; any of these wise old owls loose,  among a lot of babies, and he'd howl for  a woman to COMB QUICK.  The majority of those women who  were born to be mothers "are content to  be queens of their home and are perfectly willing that their husbands siiair  reign-supreme elsewhere, hence this question never ci>i"^^s ���������* ir������"2pic in the little,  worlds they rightfully call their own.  FATHEH is bouud to provide his children w'ith necessaries, but MOTHER  gives them the physical care an'd the  early mental training which FATHER  is totally unable to supply.  The true mother consults her children  as junior partners in the home enterprise, she interests herself in the small  affairs of these juniors, and at the proper times is a child with them.  When maternal counsel is needed im  times Of childish revolt, slie is preeminently the mother���������gentle, patient, sym-  patnetic and compassionate.. She never  forgets that the education of her babies,  begins at her very breast, and that every ,  spoken word tends toward the formation,  of their characters.  Here is an exquisite tribute to MOTHER���������read it. And think! Did you.ever  read an equally beautiful eulogy on-  FATHER? Not that falhar isn't all  right in his place, but as'a mother, he-  IS mother's inferior 1 No doubt of it!  "Happy he with such a mother! Fuith  in woman kind ' ���������'���������  Beats with his blood, and trust in nil  things high : ,   A  Comes!-easy .to-him.   And though he trip  and fall.  Ho shall not blind his soul with clu*,\'.'  FABRIC   HATS.  ANOTHER   SCARF  OF  SILK  MUCH   IN  DRE88Y OCCASIONS.  VOGUE  FOB  Black   Velvot   Chnpeoux   Aro   Among  the   Favorites.  Fabric hat* for the early autumn nro  tho latest whim of fashion, which die*  tatoi* that millinery conipoWd of noma  hind of material slinll hold preeminent  Bway, and In Iho t<>rm fabric aro included a largo number of plain aud figured  stuffs.  IVrliaps tlio fabric lint that In lo rank  as chief favorite In velvot, and velvet,  moreover, in it* "duikcHt mhiuhi; hut iih  nothing prow* mum iM-i-nnilng tn worn*  nn'H complexion than Mack velvet millinery, thi* Hhnuld lm received as good  newV by the feminine world.  Tho predominance of black velvet this  lllltlllllll  foi   liliiiilitiy in, in iOU '.-m', Utlit'ii-  ly thn onlcoiiw of *W ������*nirw fnr I hi* fabric which wuh In fvhhmco during tho  ���������.uiuuicr, when eveu on tho vtaruicit day*  Paste  Above  Gas  Stove-- ������������������'���������'' *"~* x  .        ��������� ��������� v.  "Matches arc cheaper tluin gas.'"        ''���������'������������������  Ilavo all cooking ready for the i blaze* y  before tho burner is lighted. V  The burner may bo extinguished a few ~,  moments before your cooking is finished!  und still retain heat enough for the purpose.  " At night turn off tho, stop-.cock'bei-  tweon the stove and tlie main pipe tot  'prevent waste. A '   ���������  Ubo tho pilot light, only,    to   > keep?. ,  tilings warm,   . '      ,        xy j.)  .Never uho a largo burner \y(hpn     iu  small ono will do.  After your cooking has reached     the-  boiling point, turn tho gas,-doSvn.������to a-Vvv  point which will keep<,it,atAtlini$;stage'.'. I-;  A strip of aslioHtos 'pinned;arouVid <*  burner causes tlio hoitt to opittjontrato on  tlio cooking, hifltoiid1, o| Aflcittering Into*  the iitinoHphero.        ;   ���������     ..   *'��������� .  Cover,, Jlatirona. when, heating with a-.  long handle stow'pan, upside down, tbi  conserve tho boat* or, if you havo cooking to do, use the stowpanfor that purpose, on top tho ii'ons. It is easily lifted  off by tho haiidlo when you dcslro to*  cbnngo Irons.  Toast your broad or crisp yonr breakfast food underneath tlio flamo which*  bolls your coffee. '  If you have a furnace, hako b<*an**,.  RcnllopB, oto,, just within tho door.  If you hoot by stoves, utilizo iho spneo-  undor tho fancy top for cooking.  Use a hay stovo whon pou������lblo.  AH of thoso things will reduce your-  gas bill materially,  ���������  <������������ -������-*  Tomato  nnd  Oheese  Toast.  Pool three-quarters of a pound ot  tomatoes. Stew thom in a littlo but-V  tor for 10 mlnutca. Thon add a tca-  Bnoonful of finely-chopped onion.  Continue cooking for nuout eight  minutes, and thon stir in hell a tea-  NEW BAnDAH .0 COIFFURE. "Ifc^JifttSS? ������*& Um.  f Uie .*Ti������'������ d&r!ng Ncir V cr);  trcrr.cn  n?i* l-rj^nff ������>iil th* ^������k*   nnd finally nprAnd on round vroutoni*;  wn nhovo. wit h tho hair pulled in a fringe right I of   friend   bread.      Sprinkle  a  very  over tho forohead and the heavily*! ewoled bandeau���������all very reminiscent ' Utile grnUnd horM������-r������UM������U ov������������: cadi,  o! tbo noar-oait.  Tho idea comca wit li tho E-^tlaa daoccru* aad ������orv������ pt once. ,.   ���������,���������  i  i  x  j.-.ij  . &<thi0 <i$ v..t> .'.".y.t M......h  "b.irbarlrt" ooiffuro shown above, THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  Right at Last  r^*avT���������r  He stopped "short in time, as the door  opened and ������Toan glided in.  "Well- Joan!' he said, with the galvanized smile, "been  cm the cliffs, eh?"  Joan inclined her head and passed to  the window, then turned aud came back  to him.      ',  -  "Oolonel Oliver, can I have my dividend money? 1"���������and she smiled half-  apologefcically���������"I have been set longing  for a new' dreas by seeing the girls' patterns^ ' *  "Eh?" "Dividend money!" said the colonel. Vxes, ye*, of coutse. .To.m. I'll get-  it in a day or' two."  He had drawn it that morning, and it  consisted of the two five-pound notes  winch/he had so generously lavished upon Julia and Emmeline.  Joan gave him a little inclination oF  the head had passed to the other end of  the room, took up a book and sat herself down for a spell of dreamland; but  the two girls, who never read anything  but the newspaper and fashion magazines, kept up such a continual chatter  thst reading was impossible, and Joan  put her book down and strolled out of  th*> room into the hall.  The rain had ceased, the wind dropped, and a broad patch of moonlight fell  acioss the oilcloth.  ��������� Joan's eyes brightened, and tatdng her  thick c'oak of Irish frieze from the .s**"aiid  she wrapped it round 'her an.l went out  closing the door after her quietly.  \i'M  ^CHAPTER II.  As Miss Oliver had remarked. Joan  was indifferent to weather; sh������- wa"  nf ver so happy as when outside 1 he  E'ms.' and prefowed the cliffs or the  Leach, on the bitterest and most t2rape=>-  tuous "evenings, to the sham luxury and  make-believe comfort of the drawing-  - room "at home.  Almost always alone, unless one of the  fishermen's children, with whom she was  a general favorite, happened to be toddling by her side, Joan wandered about  Dcercombe,, sometimes with a book in  her hand; but oftener communing with  hor own thoughts.  That tliey were not very gay or joyous Communings may be gathered from  the, slight sketch of the Oliver menage,  which has been given. '  ior Joan, life was a strange mystery.  Most girls, she knew, possessed affectionate parents and loving homes";  .^.friends with whom they .could associate  and exchange ideas; but of her parents  Joan knew little or nothing.  Her father, she knew, had been'in Col.  Oliver's regiment, and had "left her to  .   his* care.  Of her , mother the colone? rarely if  ev?r spoke, and all that Joar. krev;  about her-was that she had died in giving birth to Joan, her first child.  tt'was. dpubtful whether the colonel  himself' knew anything of her'mother,  for Captain Ormsby had kept his marriage a secret, and had only confided to  Colonel Oliver on his death-bed, the fact  that a motherless child belonged to tho-  dying man. / ^ *    -  The Elms stood well' up on the hill,  within sight of several others of the new  house.  descending the road, and turning  abruptly Ito the left, Joan was making  he**- way ��������� through the rows of cottages  Which 'formed the village; but suddenly,recollecting that by this time the sim-  pl������j, folk; were all asleep, and tluit' she  should-set the dogs barking and rouse  tho village, she struck off into d lane to  the right, and following it for a minute  or >two, lost sight, of the sea.  A lodge "and, a pair of massive iron  gates stood before her,' and through the  gaies a bVoad carriage drive, shining yellowy in the moonlight,   lt was the road  leading to tho Wold. And If sho were familiar with' it, Joan abstractedly pushed  thetigate, open and walked on through  the'avenue..   Suddenly the avenue ceased, an?! at a sharp angle a magnificent  viihv broko a vision on her sight.  .      VJt was;tho .old house, white���������almost  silvery white,'or like Parian marble-���������  in-tht moonlight, and tho sea with the  cliffs In-,tho'background.        -. . ,  Every lywihdpw,;every . trac; ry, almost  /���������������������������.'every ivy'leaf on the old building seemed  to| stand outVas if carved,- and at the  ybaik VglittofodVand shimmered the now  . plr\cld sea. t  Jonn stood still for a moment enraptured, her color coming, and going, and  her lips" apart. ' She knew- the view woll  hue she doubted if she had oyer seen it  to ^greater advantage than to-night.  ThtyhoUBO wan .unoccupied, the window* dark and black. Joan.knew something of its history, and an sho sauntered  along pondered',over it in hor dreamy,  absent fashion., VWV    - a  i^fountjlijg the' steps of the; terrace, ���������he  sat herself in d nook formed by one of  the "ona that stood rampant at the head  of .the steps, and looked up at the house  and a^he'softr beyond.        \>  Tlio Wold had been olnce th������ fourteenth century tho homo of the Villiara,  until it had passed hy a side line to,the  ,   Karl of I Artowfleld, a Vilinre by family  though an Arro.wfleld by title.  Of  thin Earl Deercombi* knew little  Following the example net him by M*  grandfather*, on the Villiars side, the  .   Kn'rl of Arrowfleld had led a life which  ������*-V\ry-v  OTTDT     '  KIDNEY  it would be gross flattery to call anything but right down bad and vicious;  then he had married suddenly, and his  visits to the Wold, which had been infrequent, ceased  altogether.  Deercombe heard that his wife was  dead and that she had left a daughter,  and later on came the tidings that the  daughter was dead also. X  Still the old earl did not trouble the  Wold,'excepting for a'couple of days a  few months before his death.  He had no son, and the heir to the  immense wealth of the Arrowfields was  a cousin���������Stuart, Lord Villiars.  Of him, also, Deercombe knew little.  He had come down once to see the Earl  of Arrowfield. and the two men���������the  old and the young one���������had quarreled  on the first evening, and parted with  the mutual agreement to avoid one another's society for the future.  On condition that the young earl  should not trouble him, the old earl  made h5m an allowance, and promised  to leave him the Arrowfield money; the  title, of course, would come to Stuart  ���������Villiars whether the earl liked it or not.  After this visit of two days only to  the Wold, the Earl of Arrowfield betook  himself to his favorite health resort in  the Pyrenees, and considerately died  there.  Of Stuart Villiars, though Deercombe  knew nothing, it had .heard much���������very  much, indeed, and little or nothing to  convince people that the hereditary vein  of dared.evjl recklessness had worked out  in the Villiars line.  The lawyer sent word to Stuart Villiars, Earl Villiars. that the Wold and  the Arrowfield money were now his.  lie held a commission iu a crack regiment, whose fame for extravagance and  "ornamental" vices he had contributed  to maintain; people spoke of him with  bated breath, as one who recognized no  laws save those of his own momentary  whims and easily wearied desires.  He was, so the world said, a gambler  and a roue, "a dangerous man" in every  sense of the word; and it was only  those who knew him intimately who added that Stuart, Lord Villiars, was a  perfect stranger to fear, that he would  snend his last shilling to help a friend,  that if women fell by his hand it was  those who cast themselves at his feet,  and that with all his faults the present  Lord Villiars was a considerable improvement upon those of his race who  had gone before him.  Colonel Oliver and the Carnfords, who  lived in a villa at the foot of the hill,  were-never tired of talking about him;  and it was believed that if there was  anyone in the universe whom Colonel  Oliver-considered his superioMn intellect  I  *  I still young and  accustomed to, poverty.  I leave you enough to pay your debts;  the rest, every penny of it, must go to  the person who is entitled to it. Yours  faithfully,  Arrowfield.  There was a moment's Bilence. The  moon fell full upon the handsome, caro  less face of the younger man, and upon  the wrinkled, cunning one of the old at-  fv>r������i<*y; and Joan looked from one to  the other.  She saw the old man's eyes glitter  greedily, and his hands twitch behind  his back before he spoke.  "Ahem, my lord ]" he said, with a dry  little laugh. 'An���������an extraordinarv letter. Estraoidinary. It almost seems to  earl.  "No, no!" replied the ottorncy; "certainly not. Assuredly not. I was his  lordship's confidential man of bre-  mess, and should have been tl*������  tirst to * know of it. And therefore  we may assume that the let.er was  written to annoy or fiighten your lordship."  Rit eould do neither."  "Ahem! certainly net, my lord; but,  by the way, it occurs to me that���������pardon me, I noticed your lordship kept the  letter loose amongst papers, papers pro-  bablv of little value. It saiv ge; mislaid^ '*  "Nothing  more   probable,"      said   the  earl, carelessly.  ".And���������er���������perhaps      your       lordship  would  prefer  to commit  it  to my care  RHEUMATIC PAINS  Net Due to Cold, Wet Weather���������  The Trouble is Rooted  in the Blood.  A CHARMING  NEGLIGEE.  ~SA     Mm*~  It was a strikingly handsome face, the  handsomest Joao had ever seen; slightly  pale, with a heavy mustache and large,  grave eyes; it waa the face of a gentleman, an aristocrat.  Joan, though she knew so little of the  world, recognized the hall-mark by instinct.  The next instant she heard his voice.  He had caught sight of the shrunken  figure of the old man standing in the  moonlight, and there rose a quiet demand from the proud lips:  "Who goes there?5  "Mercltul Heaven!" gasped the old  man.   "It is the earl!"  Joan looked around with the wild  hope of flight, but it was impossible,  unless she wished to be seen; and for  some strong though undefined^ reason  Joan felt that she would give much,'  suffer much, rather than glide out into  the moonlight under the gloam of those  lordly eyes.  ���������'Ngi^A-. THB i **mW'  Stuart Villiars.  Of course,-.only faint rumors* of, his  character as set forth fully by fame  had reached Joan, but she knew thai  he was a wild and reckless man, and  she wondered���������not knowing that the old  earl was dead and that Villiara was  the heir���������she wondered where he was,  and whether he ever - thought of the  beautiful place which his ancestors made  their home.  "If this place were mine," she murmured, half aloud, "I should love every  stone in it. Why, I love it now as it is;  I, who am a stranger with no part or  lot in it," and she turned and looked  along the front that stretched toward  the sea.  As she did so, she started and put  her hand up to her eyes, for she fancied  that she saw a light flash from one of  the windows.  That it was no fancy, but a fact, be-  camo evident the next moment, for the  light appeared at the next window, and  gradually passed from window to window until it reached the great oriel  which lighted the central hall.  With a spring she reached the Bteps,  and was about to run down them, when  she heard the .bolts of the huge door  creak back and the key turn in ��������� the  lock.  Quick ub thouglifc she stepped back to  her old position, and, crouching down in  the deep shadow, as completely hidden  as if sho had boon inside the stone lion,  she fixed her eyes upon the door.  The. locks "^vore 'old ;and .tasty,Vand the  key turned slowly, and it seemed an age  before tho door opened.  But it was swung' book at last, und  there emerged, not a couple: of stalwart  burglars with the usual paraphernalia of  fur, caps aiid crowbars/but a;little old  man.. ... '. y    ���������,';,'.;���������,  . He;had ft lantern in ono hand and the  keys in tho other, and, deliberately ex*  tinguUrhing the light, whi'ehVwns tlut  whioh Joftn had seen through the win.  down, he turned and locked the door.  V vTheivhe came, with a queer, quick hob-  We to'within/almost hand's reach of her,  and, taklngV: but ' a snuff-box, glanced  from under hU brow* up aud down the  house.'-  '���������:,���������". ������������������ ; -' ���������������������������i'  V "Strange, etrartgoI" ho muttered; "Can  I havo left any plaoo unauarched? .pld  thn old fool change his mind at tho'jaut  moment? l>ld he burn Iti. If so, why  did ho come here���������why did ho write to  mo Curse the rheumatism I If it  hadn't been for that I'd ha/vc boon hy hl������  ���������Me, ae I always had been, and���������merciful heaven!" he broko off to oxelalm���������  "whatW  that?"  And Joan saw liim swing around ns if  hi* had befrn thot.  She turned h������r head to look, and a  thrill ran through h*>r.  Unobserved by either of them, almost  noiselessly, In fact. ������, man had como  from behind the diitunt corner of ihe  terrace and stood leaning agaliitt the  balustrade looking up at the home.  For a moment or ".wo he stood perfectly motionless, his laco turned from  her. Tbo /Igura was tall and wrapped  in a travelling ulttpr.'  The air and. hearing of the figure,  even as it leant agalntt Ihe balustrade  in parfeet Indolence, were eloquent of  command, and Joan waa picturing to  herself what the face mlfriit h������ like,  ������!������ "fer iu**i-f������, *������ti*1 i^������ <nt\t%r<+}\].)*tt f<t.\\.  lug full upon hU feature*, made farther  eenjeetur* unnecessary.  , *������.  CHAPTER III.  At the sound of the voice so strangely  grave and musical, some responsive chord  seemed touched in Joan's heart; it was  the voice of a man standing outside the  world, as it were, and the mildly demanded "Who goes there Vs was delivered  in a tone of indifference which indicated  an entire absence of curiosity or interest  on the speakt-r's part.  Joan felt, without knowing why, that  if the old man, to whom* it was addressed  had shuffled off without replying, the  speaker would not havo taken the trouble to follow him or sail to him again.  For a moment the thin, bent figure  stood irresolute, the lantern shaking in  his, hand, then he struggled forward and  took off his hat with the air of extreme  deference which iB paid to princes.  "Lord Villiars? Yes, it is you, my  lord," he said, bowing at every other  word and making obsequious sweeps  with his hat.  Tlie tall figure looked down at him  calmly.  "yes, I am Lord Villiars," he assented.  "And you?"  "You don't remember me, my lord,"  snid the old man, with'a smile that  wrinkled up his face like crumpled  parchment; "and, duiuyme, that's not  surprising; it's many years.since wo met.  The last time was when you paid a visit  hcre.^and he.waved.the lantern toward  tho house. "The night the old earl and  you���������ahem! -". and he coughed.  ������������������Quarreled/' filled jn Lord Villlarn.  "I remember. You are the steward���������the  lawyer; I forget yonr name, however."  "Craddook, my lord, Ornddock," iwid  the old iiian. "Elijah Graddook, attor-  nay-at-law, agent to the Earl of Arrow-  field, my lord." ~' ..;..  The carl uodded.  "I remember you now, Mr, Craddoek/  he-said;.' ;...)������������������ -',....-..'.  There was a moment's silence, durin<r  'which" the'old man surveyed the handsome faoe above him with his keen black  ���������yog.".'"; .'-*��������������� fcws.-     .  "This Is an unexpected meeting, my  lord/* he said, deferentially.  Lord  Villiars  regarded  him coldly.  "It is.  I oertainly did not expect to  see you here."  "No, r.o," assented lilr. Craddoek;  "but I got your lordship's telegram thia  morning, and came down to���������to���������look  over the house."  "And you found everything all right,  I presume���������although I suppose I should  say all wrong. The place has been shut  up for some time, has it not?" and he  glanced along the wide-stretching facade. ���������*  "For years, my lord, for years.     The  Earl of Arrowfield came here for a few  days   before   he   died,   but only two or  three rooms were prepared  for him."  The earl nodded.  "It is from you that J received notice  of my inheritance, I think?" he said.  "Yes, my lord, yes, I had that pleasure. It is a noble inheritance, my lord.  Upon estimation, simple estimation, the  estate must be worth nearly two million." /  "Whin did the earl  make     the will  leaving it to me "  Mr. Craddoek thought for a moment.  "About   eighteen    months^   ago,    my  lord,"   he   replied.  "Eighteen months? Strange!"  "Strange, my lord?" repeated the old  man, with concealed curiosity.  "Yes," eaid the earl, carelessly.-  "Since that date I received a letter from  Lord Arrowfield, stating that he intended disinheriting me."  The old man turned his head, and  Joan saw the black eyes sparkle and  flash.  "No! Oh, impossible, Jay,lord.!��������� Whv  should he have disinherited yonr lord-  Bhip?"     ,  "For two reasons," said the carl.  "First because we had quarreled, and  eecondlv because the earl gave a reason  for disinheriting mo."  "Ho gave a reason?" echoed tho old  man,  with supprcuscd  eagerness.  "And  that reason, my lord "  Lord Villiara unbuttoned .his ulster,  took some letters from an inner pocket,  And turned them over.  "A light ,my lord,   allow me!"   Baid  Mr.  Craddoek, and he struck a match  and lighted tlio lantern, and hold it uo.  Thejeaii delected a letter, and, unfold-  it, read:   ' ' "���������������������������'���������,���������;.���������''���������''  My Dear Stuart.���������The doctors have  signed my death warrant, and as it ia  highly improbable that we shall over  meet again, I write to prepare you for  a great disappointment, I had promised  .to make you my heir; it was a promine  given on the spur of tho moment and  witbovVconsideration. I nm an old man.  and thoy say at a certain age old men  become children; my conscience has become a* tender as a child's. Right is  right, let sophists say what they will,  ond I must do the righj: though it eoat  you a hitter disappointment., Do no"? Abe  surprised then if you, wake from your  dream of possible riches to find that I  have' left my wealth to tho person to  whom It  righteously is due.  You am  Lord Villiars held it out; the old  man's trembling fingers were extended,  claw like, to clutch it, when the earl  drew it back.  "No," said he, with a smile; "I received so few letters from the old earl that  I think I should like to keep this as a  curiosity," and he thrust it in his pocket.  Joan saw the old man's hand draw  baok reluctantly, and the thin lip3 twitch  with' disappointment.  "As you please, my lord," he said.  "And now, what are your lordship's instructions for me 7"  ' i don't know that 1 have any," said"  the earl, slowly.  "But your lordship intends coming into Ksidencc here, your lordship will want  the Wold rendered fit and suitable?"  "Shall I?" said his lordship indolently. "3 am not so sure. It is a pretty  place; the view is b-*aut'ful. bit 1 ������������������  don't know. I don't think I have any  instructions for you, Mr. Craddoek."  "Jbnd���������and what does your lordship intend to do?"  The earl looked at the view again,  knocked tha^ash off his cigar, and smiled wearily.  "1 should be very much obliged to you,  Mv. Craddoek, if you would answer the  question for me," he said, quietly: "1  certainly cannot answer the. question for  myself. Give me your London address,  please. When I have arrived at a decision on my future plans I will write to  you."  The old man /took a card from a voluminous pocketbook, and handed it to the  earl, and his lordship, without glancing  at it, put it in his pocket.  "And this nlace?" said JMr. Craddoek.  "What's to be done with it?"  *n.���������   t,^   r>nntinl>Ar>   >  m ������ m      -    '���������  Many people believe" that  the ��������� twin-, -  ges   and   tortures     of rheumatism   are'  duetto cold, damp,    ar    wet    weather, -  and   treat themselves by rubbing VwJtR  liniments and lotions: '   This' is a 'serious mistake,    and    one    which    allows    .  the  disease   to     progress    to  such    an  extent  that it is often    impossible    to  get it out of the system.    Rheumatism  comes   from   poisonous    acid    in y the  ,blood, and it must be cured     through  the blood.    All the liniments, and, rubbing, and    so-called    electrical      treatment   in the  world wiii not cure rheumatism.      This   is    a    medical    -truth  which every sufferer from,    this excruciating   trouble   should      know.     Rheumatism  can only be cured    by driving  lihe poisonous  acid   out   of  the    blood,  and enriching and purifying it.      There  is   no   medicine  will do   this   so speedily  and  surely as Dr.  Williams' - Pinlc  Pills.    They actually make    the., new*  rich, red blood, which drives * out   - the ''  poisonous acid,   upbuilds     the     system."  and  makes     the    sufferer    well      ami  strong.    It is because they do this 'that  Dr.   Williams"   Fink    Pills    have  cureli  thousands   of  cases  of rheumatism    after all other treatment had failed.    As  pi oof  we give   the   case  of Mrs.  F.  X.  Boisseau,  St.   Jerome, f Que.,   who, says; ?  "Almost two years ago I waa a terrible -  suffer  from-   rheumatism.       Tlie - trou  ble  first   located in  my   right leg, >ren-  dering all   work   impossible, and   walking excessively difficult.        1    tried    to  cure myself  by means    of all sorts 'of  liniments    and    lotions,    but    without  avail.      The    trouble    was    constantly  giowing worse, and the pain more    and  more  unbearable.       Finally the  disease  spread to my other leg, and 1 was sill  but helpless, and 1   was completely discouraged, thinking I would be a jMrf/er-  er for   the  re-st of  my  life.      At    -lliils  time    1 read an  advertisement ��������� in    our,  home paper,  of this  trouble  being c:ir-"  ed by Dr. William-?' Pink Pills    and   Iv  decided  to try them.      1 first got four  boxes    of the    Pills    and    after ueti_  them   for  several wcek3   1  could       aee  that the painful rheumatism was   grad-  ually   disappearing.        1   continued taking the Pills, however, until I had used  about   a  dozen   boxes,       when      every  symptom  of tho trouble had disappear- '  ed. and 1 could walk  as freely as,cver^  I did,  and  do my  housework    without'  the  least   trouble.      1 have   no   hesitation       in   recommending  Dr.    Williams*  Pink Pills to   every   rheumatic    sufrer-  er." '   ' "  Sold  bv all medicine,    dealers     or,by  mail  at 50 cents  a box.  six  boxes  for  ?2.50  from   Tho   Or.   Williams' Medicine-.  Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  S  Zam-Buk will give you relief!  When  you  have any deep-seated  pain  in the  joints,   the back,   the    wrists  or  elsewhere, place a liberal supply of Zam-  Buk on the fingers or on  the palm   ol  thu hand and rub It In.   The penetrating  Howe*.*   of    this    ������������������embrocation-balm"   Is  very   great.    It  kills   pain  and 'removes  stiffness.     Mrs.   Frances   Wyatt,, of    25  tiuy   avenue,   Montreal,   eays:    "I   have  found  *Sam-Buk moat  soothing and valuable in a very bad cose of rheumatism,  a.id also for stiffness of JolntB and musr"  clcn.    I  suffered  long  and  acutely  lVom  liicumatlsm, and tried ono liniment after  another In  vain.     I also took medicines  Internally, but' lt remained for Zam-Buk  to effect a cure.    I began applying   this  bulm   whenever   I   felt   the    achea    and  pains  of rheumatism coming on,  or felt*  anv  of tho stiffness,     l'he     result   was  tiuly   wonderful.    'Zam-Buk   scomod   to  peiietrute to tbe vory scat of the pains,  driving them completely out, and. I am  r.ow quite cured."  So many of the ordinary embroeatlons  uml llnliiicnts are imperfectly prepared  nnd not Sufficiently refined to penetrate  even the skin���������much less the'underlying  muscles. Zum-Buk is totally different.  r/nin-Buk Is no refined, and Its essences'  and .juices ao concentrated, that when  l'UbbcdV Into the muscles for rheumatism,  sciatica, sprain, etc./ Its effect la , very;  ���������lulckly felt.' \ ;���������,".'  Tf'riibhed nn, to the cliest and between  the rhoulders In cases ot bad cold on the  elit'flt, Zam-Buk will - glyo relief. > Apart  from "Hb uso aa an embrocation, Zam-  Buk will be found n cure for all ordinary  forms of skin disease and. Injury. It  eurei. eczema, rashes, ringworm, cold  Bores, ulcers, aba^easeo, chapped hand**,  piles, varlcoHe veins, cuts, burns, bruln������e,  etc. All druggists and stores nt Mc, or  I������ort /roc from iSom-Bulf Co., Toronto,  fer   price.    Refuse   hartal  Imitations.  INTO THE  FRYING  PAN,  "Yea, my husband hos secured other employ  i* ���������8**w,Vt hf-vc i-o ithi- trmt \mff, tlf*������*ome  fM*  Ml?6w nioel   What dbea he do now***  "He** ft street enr motorman.  ment nearer hont*.   How  a    to    Wrf-trl!."  Aerial  Postcards.  Have yon seen the "aerial postcards"?  They are the latest novelty In thu line,  and tho������u������ w"o collect pos.teardH are dl-  lighted at tho idea that hefore long they  will be able to add to thoir albums a  "carte acrJenne," dropped from the  clouds by on* Nf their friends pausing in  au aeroplane.   The new curd bears     a  firinted request that the person finding  t, on the ground will bo so good aii to  tako It to the nearest-post office, whence  it will l������e forwarded tii it* destination.  A ������[*���������<��������������� i.i *;<-^<-rv<'d Jur tht* #ji<>uUon oj  tlie nltltudn at whieli the moaniige left  the Hi'Ildei'n 1uuk1������, liliu tlio nitU.itlciii fi\i  pwiximuLi'ly, of the nerjplano at the  time of sending. A photograph of the  monoplane or biplane figures on the  other aide.  It in f*nJd that a requott haa bi*en  matin to the Mini*!or of Pent* and Tele*  graphs thnt n wpifidl stamp nhmtid bo  created for tliene nerlnl mls*lvi>������, biit ao  fnr I have not lieu id Uml M, MUli-iuud  lin* undertaken to do ao.���������I'a*i1a eorrea*  ptuiiWca London Globe.  . -. ,, i ���������������*...������,   ^.         ,  SCOTCH DIALECT POETRY.  The enclosed verses are set in the pure  ; ,  Bucnan'dialect.   Would it be possible to '  h&i-V thpni   Inserted sometime?   )   ,       l       ������'  The   wording   ls   unique   and  try   your  best Scots, readers to, interpret,   y  The   old   lady's  favorite    grandson    ia  running on the hillside and trips over a' ,  much twisted broom root, his head com-', 's  Iiir down  with a dull thud on the hard  earth,   which  makes  him, scream , with  )jain as he tries to gather himself up. '-  Hli*  grandmother mistakes the scream  for that of a weasel 'caught fn a. snare, -  but goes to the door to look. *   '- "  When she sees Tommy coming home  bawling and crying, she endeavored-to���������'  soothe him, and said he would scare bin  father at the .plough. "Looking at Ms  swollen head, she sald.oh you will get  better, I'll rub- It with hog's lard, and  then you can run away to your play  again."  MINNIE'S  OYB. .-��������� y  He's  Minnie's oye;  I'm aweir to  tell      ,'  ]< oo si an  atnahuck Tarn  befel, ,, . . ,  He langlet's queets'upon a cowe,*  ' ' * ,    '  Ao ioch a reutach's weel cud grow.        ,  > '���������*���������  Tun   flypit ower't,  wl* foxy dlrd, ?  His harn'.pan. yarkln* o* the ylrd,     f  (Wit ale a keerlcan, It dlrJed;       '        -X^  An'  hunk'rln,  Tarn,  begrutten^ skirled.  His   Minnie,   furth   an,   shawvtn*   ay������*. '  Jficht-d's   willowues   unyirdly   rise;  Quo' she,  "some futtrltfl in a-mink"   <<i:  Fat Iddcr cud  the carlin  think.  ������ .   '  Hyne  fan she  saw Tarn ston'ln'  spans *  An'     heemwlth     dlrtliu ,       "womtniryra  wrong." i      , i        yy  Sac, In a feerach, at tbe yett  Her Tarn, her daubit oye alio met.  h'ne Mnohed wl" Turn, an' cennjort dc������S.  The fritwiUnchooln' o' the loon,.,. i       <  By Miy'iY. "a Btodniy gudgo sud lonehs  I'o'll fley fader nt. the pleuch.". y    -  Syne nt the hoven clure she glowert,       -  Quo* ehe.   /'Hoots, min, ye'll nibllns       ,v  cower't,   . Y ;.'���������;. - ���������/���������   ���������  I'ae  crelnh't wl'   nwlne-floarn'     steed  e"  ���������!>~    -Raw,-',. :i-.''���������','.���������'. Y.; - ���������'!   ; :-Y.'y.-;.-;";}' ���������-,';;������������������  Syne to yer prottlclts rln awa'." '  Tarn Babbit lang' an'. uhc6V*inhV![ A  -' r;''  The swine srom drnpnln aff hia htAv.  l������i* liovwn hold an* blulterln' e'e,  Gat mony  a  sinccrack  frtio his    gurt*-.'  ,;llle.: ..'.:,. ,-..,.,,:,  .,,,/. .'V .....     ������������������,-,.   /���������,'  Oh! .Tamil bit ye're a gowlln g������et* " ' '  Abowlioughri. alcyow flttlt  breet.     '  A   fitles  abhllch;  wheeaht  Tarn! ��������� ���������1 *' '.'.  Flnt hnet o't langer will I stdn.   ��������� -  See!  Fa'a this.....cousin?;-- JTIa, -.tha -Knali*.,,  l-'ar? JRee! hyne.^nyont tbo'shruMMinr* *>  Noor there's aifinn.vyer fato I'll dlcht r  An to yer prottlcka nn wl' a' yer mlchU ���������  KMW.r.yt  H/spiyiorj.Y.  "Now/ 'aaid the architect', wlib wm  putting the finishing touches upon Mr.  Nnrieh'a wew.rnsldi'nee, .''what color dsv  you prefer for tlm parlor decorutionaV*  "Ohl they!vc not to (bo Vod," re-filWI  Kuileli. "My wlfe'a got a reil pluali plie-  togrtipli album that always aeta on tha  parlor table."  AN QR6AN FOR 25 CESTS  A  WEEK  W* h������*������ oft hand thirty-fife ercaqa,  taken In' exchange on HtUiteman k Uo,  pianos, whioh we inuit *������U regar^lass ol  lr>a������, to make roam In our mtore. Jtverjr  amimment-has e������e������ Uioroiitfnly bv*r������  hauled, and U guaranteed for tlvo yturt,  and full amount will be alloard ti". ������g-  ehanfte. The prion ruu from 110 total.  ir.*- *m\ waHknown make* ai ThoMaa%  l;(\mlftlo������, Karn, Uxbrld^; aoaarleh tma  lull. TW������ l������your ehence to'tat* mot**,  I \ poat mri will bring full partleulara^  tha throat aad lu*i*.     ��������� ���������  ������     ������������ caata.  l������&+M*Z<trGw*#  At I U^u^-^nUh^i^n^L/, iaj-r:,:, ^.^i^lit^.yi r^y^z^t" ���������,',S^nCTwf^^?^^55SijSS^i5,^  ^g|i^^p^^i|fi!^^^^K|^^^g^^^^^^^^^^^^g  iy������|W������������iWWlWWi������M(  Iliiii  iwa  '*Y7J  ',/.;  THE GRES T( ���������'    * '% VI K W  ���������r������j������raf^gBor"i wp^T  THE  CANADIAN  B^MK  OF  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LLD., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER  LAIRD,  GENERAL MANAGER  PAID-UP CAPITAL, $10,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000  SAVINGS BANK DEf^RTaflESyf  Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and  upwards in this Department Careful attention is *%iven to  every account.   Small deposits are welcomed.     ^  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons,  withdrawals to be made by any one of them or by the survivor. Full and clear written instructions as to who is te make  810 the withdrawals should always be given to the Bank when  opening accounts of this nature.  kt'l ������>   ������3i) Vlirtibss,, iUAi.-������AUiiRORESTON BRANOH  (pamuNciD nwh-o-mm)  CUKES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Eronchltis. Croup. Couefas and Colds* of  money b-cL.     .������.. -   -���������������. <>-i������������������������w������44������it������ m.  jStatfoev & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,    Produce,    Fruit  General Commission Meichunts  NELSON - B.C.  ������<*-h<������Vt*������0**  MR. RANCHER,  THE GLAD HAND  IS HELD OUT TO YOU AT ALL TIMES  ���������*-^V>'[>������������>������������������ "tyZKS..,  *f..; ur/lmnr. 'nrMOUO  k ��������� - - v.. I -. ������������������������,..._ ��������� ��������� ...'.:. najUiWRfc*- ���������  CARV  Come in and Talk about Harness or  Implements  ?Q   HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT   STORE  1 7TT?  O  The Creston' <Revie?t������  ���������^A*jyiWt$Wt*tntk\foT\rt-iiir**m)mi*tm���������'im^*j?s^^  ttiMiahed ewy   Friday at Crouton, British Columbia, by the Creawm Pub-  SSskias Oo., a* 'heir office, Fl'et Street. Orwtou.  J. K. Johwson   -   Manager. Ralph G. Sckutos   -   Editor.  Subscription, $3 00 a year, in advance.  SO-Day AN otices, s*5;  60, $7 50; ������0, $ 10  >  ^  J  ~������ aa b  ta a ww "sw  S  _^5 * ���������'������������������*"w���������^���������*������������������<������������������������������������*���������- ^���������M"ar^*i^M*^Tfii*r<ff**r*>~a*iMwiMjwiniri���������<~**tt������iaaa~iaa>^iM������j������,jwwifcigMwia'nioi*Aa  ������*-        ������|W������^Htp^.^ml.flnSL.MmiTnrff.v.r^...^i^^  &.  ������?  S   S������������i9������? ia ������be sckGOwledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, circulating in over oae thousand homes throughout th������ Creston district. Our  oelumna are opes to correspondents on live questions of local intorest. Cow-  tsibatiana must be brief, written on oue side of the paper only aad signed, not  , arMoaauily for publication, but aa evidence of good faith. We invito support  ia oar ������adeavoun to iuorease the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  srivarHcanMota, aobseriptiens and news. OoBiplaiats frora-subscribwa na to  ���������en-neadpt of paper wiil be promptly attended to. Address all oonimunica-  taona to the editor. ���������   '       ���������'       -    '���������-���������������������������'  Elsewhere in this issue will be found a list of the prizes  won by Creston apples at the International Apple Show in  Spokane last week, in open competition with the best products of the United States and of Canada.  The winning of fonr first and one second prize, in view  ot the very limited entry from this district, must be recognized as a great achievement, and as a proof that on its  merits under fair conditions, Greston fruit holds a first place  among the products of the world's premier orchards.  One of the most surprising points about these awards  is that the prize-winning fruit which figured at the Canadian  National apple Show was also shown at Spokane, thus making the victory of Creston fruit a victory over the prize  winners at the Vancouver Show, as well.as over the many  extra exhibits from various States of the Union unrepresent-  ������d at the Canadian competition.  This would seem to confirm the statements being made  by local people who visited the show that something was  radically wrong with the arrangement and handling of the  Creston exhibit, sent at such an expenditure of time and  money, to the first Natioual apple Show in Vancouver.  The fact that our exhibit at Spokane was in charge of a  prominent Creston business man, well capable of seeing that  the exhibit was staged and displa3'ed to the best advan���������  tage, and upon whose judgment we could rety, whilst on  the other hand the exhibit at Vancouver was handled by  outsiders who, whilst not disdaining to take Creston money,  were apparently more interested in exploiting the display to  the advantage of their own districts than in securing a fair  deal for all exhibitors, may have had something to do with  the remarkable difference in the results obtained.  We hope that the Board of Trade, under whose auspices  the joint exhibit at Vancouver was arranged, will thresh  out fully the matter of the mishandling of the Crestou part  of the exhibit. It is up to the Board to do so in fairness  to those public spirited individuals who contributed so much  fime and money to the preparation of the exhibit.  The obvious moral of the story is, " Let Creston mind  their own business " and send a Creston man with a Creston  Exhibit.  >  i  ���������A  We are opening up every day a new and beautiful  stock of Christmas Goods. Following is apartiallist  Beautiful China,   Cut Glass articles,  Burnished Brass Articles,  Candle  Sticks, Cigar Stands, etc,, Toilet  Cases in Plush and Leather,  Leather bound Books, Toys,  Leather Goods, Pe fumes,  Atomizers, Candle  Shades,     Children's  Books, etc., etc.  By paying a deposit you cau secure nny ortie'e which you would  like put away until Christmas  EARLY SHOPPING Gives You BEST CHOICE  *������jQ.  =-^=.^j,^gm>,-v^i,   I   s-**i-<srf"s' ft   IL?j*"***.rf"*feTr  ������      ^*^  K^tl VblV/11  AWL Ll������������<* DUUE V^Ue  3  3 \&&+^#i&&^&^*^0^&<&0\&4&**&x*&k  Kvnouaia  1  A Niagara of Wine  ��������� is a pleasant contemplation to a  counois;ear. He drinks for his  health's sake, and always knows  the good brands and whereto  get them.   We have  Wine  of good old viutage in abundance. Oiart- is and ligut wiilBS  nre now in vogup. Buy the  .'.���������'': best and the purest. Get it  off us.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  o4gain  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the traia  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 ia  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph..  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  B. Moran  Proo.  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CHESTCN   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship.  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  greston line & Spirit Go.  5. POOLE  Prop.  The Orestoa Dramatic Society will,  we learn, give a grand Masquerade Ball  in the near future.  A. B. Watts, the lumberman, passed  through Oreston on Thursday for Watts-  bur<**A> ..:"v'.;' -' ���������'���������  See the new ad. of T. J. Crawford on  the front page of this isme. He is  offering somo snaps in the way of  bargains.  A number of our citizens took in the  Ball at the Oddfellow's Hall, Port Hill,  lost night.  The now storo building of Eugouo  Oaserta is nenring completion, and n  flrflt-olass tailor shop will bo installed.  ,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  L.   H AB E Li  CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER  Carpenter Work done by  eoutrnut or day labor ...  Firat-ctaM work And aatiafaction  Guaranteed  _  P.O. Add'eiw    .   -    ORESTON  Fou Balk.���������Lota 6. 7, 8, 9 aad 10, Block  3. Dow'a Addition. Send offor to ow.  ner. Mra W. Wllaon, W.1 Fifth Street,  Itratidon, Manitoba.  ^'ftorMr  r0L  ~!i/yet ctuM ^  r ii, ; x )wfmmmm  'Bold l������y th������Or������atoii Dram  ^ aud Hook fltare, Croatoo  H. S. McOreath's Bhipnieut of OutterB  and Bobsleigh-) havo now arrived. Got  your order in before they nre all gone.  Friondaof Mr. and Mrs. .Tobbo Boll  will regret to lenvn of tlio death of thoir  child, 'which occurred recently iu Al-  uer*u,  How about that Bath ? Soo Ed. V,  JobuHon, tho now plumber on Sirdar  Avonuo  A full stock of Rubbers for Mon,  Woman nnd Children. Also a full Hue  of warm footwear of all kinds at tho  Croitton Mercantile Co.  Flauaelotto, ono yard wido, i2J<j oouts.  C.C.8.  A now atook of Tluwara just arrived  at tho now Hnrdwiiro Store of Ud. F.  JohuBou,   Call und inapnot for youtHOlf.  A big ahlpment of lti-tuiHfol China in  on view at tho UroHtou Drug Se Bonk  Oo.'h Htoro. Como in unci huo it. Tho  jiriooa uro reawumblo.  Dinner Sot, JJy pt������oen, $V.Vi������.���������CCS.  For Rent.���������100 lu-rt'a of laud nullahl.*  ���������Ur Duiry. Poultry and Hog Farmiiii f  inuatcd within \% mllOH of Ilvo largu  Milieu. Houao. U.������rn, ftlo. Knur tcrmu,  Apply O. P.TIIll. H Ulo*-u������t Miaou. Al*  bcria.  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The ..REVIEW  ML>.tiujmi|.!iiB������Miwl.u������������ii.u������l.wfiM  ma.1R.Beatt?  CRANBROOK - B.C.  =r-^-=-rr.-rrc-r ��������� ��������������������������� .1 ,,umm  Tha  Funeral Director  Turbnns, Hats and Bonnets in the  LateBfc Stylos.   Fnuoy Mounts  Plume i and Flowers iu  all tho new Winter  ���������,���������'���������"'    Shndos        -  Childron's wool and boarekin hood<*,  jackets, mitts, gloves, ovoralis, eto.  in groat variety,    ,  MRS. M. YOUNQ  Millinery and Fanoy St<ro -.-.  Fourth Street, Creston, B.C*,  If You Like to Drive  you ran indulgn yourself by enga'ging a  team from this livery stable for as long  aud as short a time as you desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared 'to sent n carriage to  meet twins, to take you shopping or call-  iug, or to convey you to any June weddings you wish to attend.  Cameron -Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  ..  We are now handling  All LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL   ir.d  mUTTON  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  P. BURNS & Co.  B.C.  LI ml ta������l  CRESTON '  ANNUAL  Tbe-Riverside Wrseries, Gnti!>rks  In tho NEAREST NURSERY to the ORESTON DISTRIOT.  Stook nrriyea iu FRESH, HEAtiTHY CONDITION  For Prices, ow., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creston, B. C.  rvrarrovinnrmmnnnrTnnr^^  COMING  COMING  ghlin Sleighs  Low Round Tr|p Rate* to  OntiarioV Qufebed MxtiL  Maritime PrbvihcCs  Tickets on salo Doo. 1 to Doo. 81, iu tin*  slvo, good to return wlthlu throo months  Tiokotn   iflnued'',Hri'"'connection   with  Atlnntio Steariiolilpn will be on side from  Nov 11 and llinltpd to Ilvo mouths from  d tuof Ihhuo.  Finest e.quipmfliit. Stniulnrd First clnnH  nnd Tourist 81i*epiiig Cum and DUHug  Cars on all through trains. Compart-  moot ���������> Library ��������� ObHiirvatlou Car on  "Imporlnl Limitod.V  =3"  TO  MCCREATH'S  LIVERY  BARN  Whero tho Bent Homos and Rigs aro for Sato or Iliio nt ull  times  DRAYINO  DONE  PROMPTLY  COAL and WOOD for Salo, nlttn n numbor of neooiuMmnd Slolglui nnd  Cattern for sale ohonp. Call or'Phono  H. S. McCreath, Prop 1  , ���������.. .-��������� Phono BO ��������� * 3  X  ns  i>iW������iw������iii������������r������iMim m,m..immm������miimmim������imm0mmiilmiimmm  THE ��������������� TOnONTO KXPRfiSS ������������������  loavo8 Wiuulpcg daily ntS2.10lr, making  oonnnotionH nt Toronto for all  point*  TCiint and Went thoioif        "  Tho "Imperial Limited���������' ionvos WIik  nlpog dnily nt H Uftk and tho ��������������� Atlantic  Hxprca ������ .it, lv������,00k dally, making con-  nouiiona nt Moutrewl for nil point** Eunt  thereof.  ,  Apply to tho noar#nt O.P.R. ������������ottt for  * ti'iM * ?���������.- *zi "*���������"���������'* **i*! ^m<  AMU #U*U*4*������^**V*#������ .  Stumping and  Fi0ni$5Oto $125  *Per Acre  Plowing and Harrowiuj;:  Done by tbe Acre  '^All work guaranteed done promptly  ���������n.M-  and thoroughly.  T. W;  V'.'.-'i  ���������CRESTON-v:v'?va-vvv^  ���������y.x . ���������,, i:XYy'x::y-Yyt#ft'(it(x-  iv,.,. ������������������  NoUon tmA DlatrJot���������pintrlot of   , , ,  -���������West Kootonayy"yyXAyy'���������' '  Tako notlmifont T, Iflthol JBIalo Moow/ of  Or*at������u, UO,oomn>iiilonmnrrlndwoman, hw  tend to apply lor pormlHMlnii to pui*obMa tlio  anirioorijotHwa, g.j,.tuaneo weat ao^ohahiMi  thonoo north "JO ohalna, tlinnoa -woat 90 ahalna,  thnaeo north uo olmlna, tlionco aiiat 40 ohali������H  tlianoo aouth W.olittlna to tlio point t.t ���������omj'  iuoiiofimontan-1 oontalnln^lSO uoraa n.u.  l*$fc,i������d thu idt; day nr nnt.. 1010.  \    ,        itTHjKt. UUilF MOOUK  X'Yy Xyt V$QTtpB. ������������������"....*..���������';,  Notloftla horoby glvori that the Co-  pnri������)r*ihlp horetoforo e*l������tlng bet-#Miia  iho undwulguodin rho boatneu*} of hotel,  kaepnra at Oreston, D 0, at thn Creaton  Hotel wider tho firm hinio of Mornn &t  Mead,* In hereby hy^tntihtal oonnent >���������$*,-.  Hi������lv*'d, All del I' duo tho Hdidflrnt ahnll  ho collected by J������ \i. Monto, who aiiall.  also pay ftU weeouota owing by Ihe aaid  firm.   ���������"��������� .'���������    ������������������       ,...... ������..���������'.-. .  Dnttd at OrcHtou, D.O thia lat day of  oaa G10. MMA������"^  'fl  ii  (1  %  a  -i  I  I  m  4  ii  f  ���������a  m  All r  i '  THE CRESTON RBVIBW  I     i  fy'  COMMUNICATIONS  {The Editor is not responsible for the  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  he'always agree with theml  Dear Mr. Editor,��������� -     '*���������  ' Though we have, tbrongh the press  and by a few meetings, endeavored to  explain tho situation Oreston is in at  the present, time to tho community,  thero as*������ still many who apparently  have uot fully grasped tbe importance  of the situation.  What is a Manoipaiity ?  A Municipality is a district whioh is  governed* entirely-hy the people, who  are represented by a Reeve and Goun-  cUlors ;.^8?>foro any legitimate business whioh is believed to he in the interest of the. community may be eon*  trolled by a municipality. At the present - fjtme there are many things oon-  tsouiisig as aa a distriot which requires  more than a passing notice. ''"'r"  Up to the present time the argument  advanced as to whether we shall' incorporate or not is thia: "Are we getting  saw*������ fsois. ths Government thsn wc  are paying out.? " In other words the  Government has spent about $20,000  here this year In considering this  matter we must first understand that  the Government of British Columbia,  and I understand also of the prairie  provinces, have formed a league whereby they as provinces have legislated to  build*.a transprovincial highway from  Vancouver to the prairie provinces,  therefore it was np to these provinces  to grant a sum of mosey to build the  said highway, and it so happens that  the beautiful Oreston valley has had the  survey of said highway located in its  very centre, and it appears that the  most of this grant haa been spent on  this highway. If Creston had had a  Municipality thoy would have in addi-  tion to this all tiie monies whioh were  raised hy t^o assessment to the good.'  Bight here, from one firm, alone, if  assessed according to law, -wonld pay in  over. ������20,000 in taxes per-year. Tho  manager of this firm did'aot dispute  ., this .fact at a meeting held a few weeks  ago..; I understand "that, the Govern  . ment sold at the suction sale" some two  years ago $7C,O0O worth of land, bearing'  interest &*,*��������� T������saM.eeat$.y interest alone  amounting * to' atout 14,000. When we  consider these items, together 'with the  hotel licenses, aboat fSOO.'lipense^of.  billiard tables, all shop licenses, hack  taxes, etc., it is easily seen that instead  of $20,000 we wonld have nearer '150,000  spent, and it would have been spent  where all the neighbors might have  aomo enjoyment of Jt*  I have only written about the dollar  and, oent part; whioh is indeed one  ' prime factor, but there ore many other  footers to be .taken .into consideration.  First there is the trouble existing between the ranohers and the public in  general with the O.P.R.  A municipally incorporated distriot  by reason of its power,' oan compel the  O.P.R. to grade Its crossings to a grade;  of I ft. rWto 20 ft. tread.", Look at the  way people have to pull thoir horses  over those steep crus'slngs. Thwycaii  compel the O.P.R. to break their .train  ', ������very fow minutes nt a crossing, .instead  of holding the crossing an hour at a  stretch, keeping pt-ople waiting. They  oan compel tho b.PR. to put up and  maintain cattle guards, crossings, fen*  ces, eto, in snob a manner as required  by the Fcuoo Aot, oto.  Second*,���������' This factor Is a strong one,  aud no man should allow his mind .to  bo polaonod iu tbis mattor,���������-that is tho  power and irrigation possibilities of the  Goat Rive* oVnyon.  Y<m no^u^^v^Vour wife nnd  chlldroD, and*^d^sw.'plaoed aa a guar-  dlnn (or thom, and it is jriot as yob act  during the next few months whether a  valuable asi(fr?,thnt of powor and Irrlgsv  tion, is to bo thoir heritage or not, Some  two ov moro years ago there was a  notioo, of application'for tho. develop,  ment of the powor ns well as tho  ' Irrigation of .the Goat River oanyon, Iti  ,tbu.Dally News., This application, no  .doubt; dictated by one of tho smartest  lawyers ip.Brjttih Columbia, covered  almost every conceivable aohievoment  Whereby elootrloity aouM be used as a  motive  powor, and on completion of  ' .that largo summer xedm which' la now  in courso of, conatvnotlon on Kootonay  - lake, yon niay find that the roads whioh  th* gnv-flrnmanV* *r������ building tony clco  bo tho hed of an elootrlo railroad. Th*  road only being 80 ft. wide, the rauobeir  oan take tho ditch for It. If we form a  Municipality now we oan oontrol all  theso valuable privileges, and being controlled we could grant rights to companies for certain considerations. Those  considerations might be, "Yes, you  may have so many horse power for supplying ns with water for irrigation purposes.   Electricity for power or light at  HX  a+a+.A������t nnfA *%am f*  ������.      ft   **������*a  A Municipality means Peace, Prosperity, Luxury, Security, Stability.  A non-Municipality means Greed,  Craft, Tyranny, Broken Hearts, Saddened Spirits. A Municipality is a sure  thing.  Thanking you, Mr. Editor.  T. M. Edmondson.  Oreston Heights, Nov. 16, 1910.  ' ���������������     *.,.. ...   __,.rj-'fW-' ������w><������' -     -     ,,,  Fleer Oilcloth, 86- cents square yardg  ���������c.c.s.   C. O. Cm K Dance a Success  The second annual dance under the  auspices of the*. on Friday,  Nov. 18, was a great success. Mr. W.  H. Madill, provinoial organiser of the  society, welcomed the guests in the  Mercantile hall. Danoing commenced  &t 9 p.m., and *v7as kept up till 4 a.m.  The music was provided by the famous  Wilkinson orchestra, and & most enjoyable evening was spent. About forty  couples were on the floor, which was in  fine oondition, and at midnight a first-  class supper was served. The arrangements - were admirable, and the music  was pronounced to be the best ever provided in Creston. The dsnee waB a  great rkg-ial success, and the members of  the order are to be> congratulated upon  gettinar snoh a lyjo-ii standard, and one  whioh organizers of future dances will  find it difficult to beat.  Government HkieHnary Here  Among recent visitors to Oreston was  Mr. B. H. George, provinoial government veterinary inspector, who came  through tho valley for the purpose of  testing dairy cattle, under the B.O. Act,  for tha discovery and prevention of tub-1  erauloais.  The doctor gave our representative  a great deal of valuable information re-  eSSrdiiJS W������ ������mtf <*>. And fcb* ���������3re������T������<w������anoe  of the farming community co-operating  vinoe np to  the high standard which  was demanded under modern conditions.  Tho Bojja rtment issues .four certificates, classed as A, B, O, andD. A  class "A."*/ certificate means that the  buildingaand surroundings of the cattle  oome up* *to the very highest requirements, -and that the cattle have been  tented anil found free from disease.  Class "-B *' is the same as Class " A,"  excepts tbavt the buildings ore not quite  in Bue&> go od shape. To obtain this cer-  tifioat������*tDu cattle have been tested and  fob���������d> mtet olutely free from disease.  Class-������������IB'" and *'D " certificates range  dewni fir-sari this high standard.  Mni,F.-H. orry requested the inspector  to VoBtthimh erd, and obtained a Class  " Bl '*' ceittfita -sate for his hord of 23 head,  thtabeing-at* rcry satisfactory result, and  wliloh. iactsS oiont to stamp the product  ofthfodatay as being of a very high  oils*..  Dr. Goorgie, is stationed at Kamloops,  having the ux p-oonntry distriot of B.O.  under his oh^tj ge, and will again pay a  visit to Ores-Ma n noxt spring:  W7A dding 'Belts  Cupkd woo (A ���������tag bnslnoss in Crestou  lost week, whu������ i on Friday ovoning, tho  18th. inst., Mr.' William Clayton Patter-  BOnandMiMl^ hoi May Afllioroft woro  united In the Um ly bonds of ���������matrimony,  tho bremony \M ag porformod by Rev. F.  Uf. Rnthe.rforil.. . Tho brldo ir/as formerly  of Port Hljl, X doho, whllo the groom  hold n roapoasih lo position with tho  YKle-Columb'fa L umbey Oo. Tho Ro-  vlow wtihoa (flio yd nog couple muoh hap-  In their jour oey thi 'ough lifo.  t  y  Watch this Space  :���������-  *,  . Work on the new .Presbyterian manso  fs moving t ilotig apao* *<. Tho foundation  i������i now dow ������, aud it in hoped thnt li will  Iw ready f die occupanoy by Xmns. -  J. JS. K lug, J. H. Hyi lo, with Messrs  W. Jjr O i Arrowsmith, woro but door  shooting up 'Arrow oro������ k oarly, this  week.. ' Chora was a oov.ering.df soft  new sn svr, on tho ground which made  travvlll nm 4lAlonU,' but tlw condition**  for sb Jmtiitg wero floe, and tho party  had a   ^ovy jmooouful trip*,  M* *XV iB. Bartratr, who has hoou  visit jJwgMlvs, J. Oook, returned to Nol-  Ott  ���������'wnMtatfaaday last.  Farmer's Institute  ^Business ^Meeting  After the addresses had been delivered by Experts Middleton and Harris  those'present formed themselves into a  business meeting of tho Farmers Institute. President F. J. Robo briefly explained the stops taken at the last meeting, wlran the building of the warehouse was decided upon, and informed  those present that the share list was  now open for subscriptions.  Mr. Oompton was ot opihion that  moro money should be raised to provide  fittings and fixtures for the warehouse.  I alio think thot it would be a good  plan for the Farmer's Institute and the  Fruit Grower's Association to consider  the question of combining and appoint*  ing a man at a good salary to supervise  tho work for both.  Mr. F. Roso rophod to Mr, Oompton,  drawing* attention to the fact, that tho  question of equipping tho warehouse  with' a cooling plant and st-rngo rooms  was already bolng discussed, but, It was  thought advtsablo to havo tlio* building  erected flreb. " There io no, doubt it ie  what is wonted, and wo hopo evoryono  will exert himsolf in pushing tho mattor  forward^'1  Ou the motion of Mr. J. Oompton tho  mooting adjourned nt 10.80 p.m,  Tho Chriatmas haisaar under tho auspices of the Pariah Guild of Christ  Church, Crestou, will toe hold on Thursday, Doo. 1st, opening at &80 p.m, with  also a spooial ovenlng programmo, when  somo amusing contents will bo held, and  a "Touch und Take" table imd two  fortune tollers will be great attractions.  A largo collection of nmeful and fancy  articles snltsblo for Chxittm** proaonta,  drofwod doll*, toys, baskets and China,  will be ottered for v,kU lu the Auditor*  ium.   No admission fee.  MURPHY'S LODGING HOUSE  Rooms by the Day, Week, or Month  at Reasonable Rates  All the  rooms  are  well   furnished,  and special  attentioii is given to.the comfort of our  guests.      Hot and Cold Baths.  Large Well Lighted Hall on Ground Floor to rent for Dances and  Concerts.  Canyon Street  CRESTON  Creston Tailor Shop  Men's Garments of all St?l6s made on short notioo.   Call  ,    ��������� ^ iu aud select yonr oloth from our large  Btook of Samples "  WE|ARE ALSO  SPECIALISTS  IN  LADIES TAILORING  In our clothes oloaning department wo excel.   Clothes oleanod and  pressed while you wait  EUGENE CASERTA  PROPRIETOR  ������������������*���������>���������������������������������.������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������������������"������ ������������������������������������������������������������������> ������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������  New  BE fl fi^Saf ^ SB BT li  l Alt Eld MS en  AND CARRIAGE WORKS  Buggies, Democrats, Gigs and Onttors for sale ot reasonable prices  Wo do all kinds of repairing nnd wood work with dlspatoh  Our shop,in located near tbo Oreston Mercantile Oo.  Wo nr* rOwo ���������r-cont*1 for ���������ho Omjjou t*Tnra*>ry Oowpnuy and bundle  Firitt'Olass Frnit Trees  ���������   ���������    W. K. BROWN    +   4  Nelson Land Distriot���������Distriot of West  Kootenay.  Take Notice that J. T. Burgess, of  Kitohener, B.O., occupation railroad  agent, intends to apply for permission  to purchase tbe following described  landB: commencing at a post planted on  the southerly boundary of the British  Columbia Southern Railway Company's  right of wny, and about 160 chains due  east from the townsite of Kitchener,  I thence south 20 chains, tnenee west 40 .  chains to the south-east corner of Charles Moore'*1 purohaso olrdm, thenoe aorth  20 chains to the said right of way,  thonoo easterly along said right of way  to the point of commencement, and containing 80 aores, mora or less.  Dated Oot. 8D. 1010,  JAMES THOMAS BURGESS,  __ AppUoant  G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent  -i mi���������           i - i���������vit    -    ��������� I       . '���������    - I   II .   i      i - .. ���������     r   .1 II..     ... L-III .  Nolson Land District���������Distriot of West  Kootonay  Tako Notioo that G. A. M. Yonng,  oooupatlox^. agont, Cieston, British  Columbia, intends to apply for  permission to purchase tho following  desotibod lands: commencing at a poat  planted on tbo southerly boundarr of  tho British Columbia Southern Railway  Company's right of way and abont 80  ohalns due east from the towhsite of  Kitchoner, B.C., thenoe south SO chains,  thenoo wost 80' onalns, to tho townsite  of Kitchener, thenoe ndrth 80 chains,  tojthe British Columbia Southern Rail*  way Company's right of. way, thenoo  enstorly along' the aaid right of %way to  tho point of oommonoemen't, and containing 200 acres more or lees.  Dated 28nd Ootobor, 1010.     ��������� k    l  G. A, M.YOUNG, Applicant  Nelson Land Dlotrlct���������District of West  Kootenay  Take Notico that Chas, Moore, of  Creston, B.C., occupation surveyor, in*  tends to apply for permission to puroiiase the following described land**:  commencing nt a post planted on tho  sonthorly bouudary of tho British Columbia southern Railway Company'"  right ot way, and adjoining the northeast cornor or O.A.M. Young's purohaso*  claim, thenoo south SK> chains, thenoo  east 40 ohalns, thonoe north 20 ohalns to  tho British Columbia Southern Railway  Company's right of way, thenoe waster*  ly along said tight of way to tho -point  of oommenoement, and containing 80  acres more or less.  Dated Jttnd Ootofew. 'WW  CHAULKB MOORS, AppUoant  G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent.  Linoleum, IS feet wide, 0������X osnts  square yard.~*C.C,S.  *'* ,   -    *  .-.VA  . .    , _s.v*i������' v*i' <",i..-, .. X.i'hi-.,1,.' j*������\,'S,"������iv )-i."',i..Vi..���������������.*���������������*,^ _ .������t.,  X'$\  J.  y* "���������'���������..   j  i W.*4.  'V'^MI r*.^��^u^^>^r*^��31)a!^JjKiAf4**JV.
?      * -'     ' > *-   ~ *���       f     ' Y-    ,   i '.,   l
1       -r,-1.*.
ji. ,x->~    ix    r
1    ',
*> *-*��
Interesting Items Concerning Them
y       From Far and Near.
i In the presence of the highnrnilitary
��nd civil officials a tablet was unveiled last month at the synagogue in
Pressburg (Austria), commemorating
the visit paid to this house of worship by the Emperor a few months'
ago. The tablet was unveiled at a
special service held in honor of the
Emptor's eightieth birthday.
Oa the 23rd of August the Chief
Rabbi of Salonica paid a visit to
Diavid Bey, the Minister of Finance,
-who -was in Salonica. The interview
was extremely cordiai. In the course
of the conversation, the minister inquired as to the quality of the Turkish language which was being given
in tbe Jewish schools. The Chief
Rabbi assured him that the utmost
care was being taken of this branch
of education. Djavid Bey expressed
the desire that German should be
thoroughly taught in th�� Jewish educational establishments. It is worthy
of note that Djavid Bey has just returned from a visit to Berlin.
It will be remembered that some
time ago the Governor of Jaffa made
same outrageous remarks concerning the Jews. In reply to protests
the Governor sought to excuse himself with the plea that the Temarks
concerned foreign, and not native
Jews. The Chief Rabbi of Turkey,
made representations to the Government about the matter. As a result
of these representations, the Minister
of the Interior has dismissed the
Governor, and replaced him by Halit
Bey, Governor of Alexaridretta.
Last week a by-election 'ior the
Reichstag was held in the Zschopau-
VMaTienberg, district of Saxony, to-fill
A a vacancy caused by the death of
fHerr Zimmerman, who ���s'as returned
jas an Anti-Semite at the last general
Selection. A Socialist, Herr G-oekr*,
���captured the seat at the first ballot,
(polling 14.881 votes against 4,417 cavt
Vfor a Liberal and 4,630 for an Anti-
ASemite. ,
A-  A great sensation has been  \r-*> isca
Ain  St.   Petersburg  by   the  rev -'atvoJt
Vthai M. Stolypinoaly recentl' proci-
Viaed Baron  Gunzberg  that,  whatever
A MY Schwartz might do in all other in-
; stitutions,   he  would not violate   the
privileges of the Jewish schools. Vluis
promise   has  been  flagrantly   broken
Vby M.  Schwartz's last circular.      Iu
- the meantime the principals  of  sev-
��� ��ral Russian private institutions have
f reduced their fees.   Hoping to attract
A more Russians  and thus be able to
admit  more  Jews,   from  whom   they
expect to make up the loss.
The outcry against the educa'-Vrial
"policy   of   M.   dchmartz   is   a-*.-* ��� *"!ng
unusual   dimensions.       People    who
were  at one  time  indifferent  to_ his
V efforts to reduce the number >f j-jws
in the schools are no longer co tten*
to witness the downfall of the ir^a;
������ institutions o�� wliich  Russia h in  .si-
ways felt pro id.   Wit.i eight hundred
y vacancies at the Bt.  Petersburg  Uni-
: versity, and an alarming diminution
of   applications   from   Russian,,   th>
A r-soplo are asking themselves ho-- f-.r
th-.y  will be expected  to  accom;.nn>
M.   Schwartz  in  his  crusade  n^ i*--*
thi entry  of  Jews  ir.to  the    h^he-cl
instil itions.
Considerable discussion is going on
in both West Australia and London
over Mr. Zangwill's latest scheme (a
Jewish colony in WeBt Australia).
The latest news is 'that the nearest
available land is at a great distance
from Perth and Freemantle, the ports
of debarkation in West Australia, and
that it would therefore be a very expensive buBineas to transport any
considerable number of colonists to
the inland agricultural country. It
ie said that the government is inclined to look favorably on the proposal. In connection with Jewish immigration to West Australia, it is expected that tho Labor party will have
something to say about such a Bcheme,
and will, effectually kill it.
It is announced that tho arrangement* for tho establishment of tho
Vrinontion Bureau of the New York
Kehlllan aro in full progress. Th��
bureau will bo opened in a few days,
and In connection "with it two model
Jewish schools, ono for boye, and the
other for girls, will bo opened. The
Education Oommittee oi the Kehillan
in arranging a series of lectures on
Judaism and Jewish history during
tho coming winter.
Councillor Emanuel Bosch, J.P., has
been re-oloctod Mayor of Bulawayo
for  tho fourth timo  in  succession.
Tho first Chamber of Commerce in
Persia wan informed recently at
Tabrir, Herr Ludwig Grunberg, a
Hungarian Jew, who has long lived
in Persia, and is tho foondor of the
- Chamber, was elected its president,
Tho report of tho Jewish Colonization Society (I. C. A.) contains an interesting account of the littlo Jewish
community in Uruguay, South America. Thero are nbout a hundred ond
fifty .Tows In Montevideo tho capital
of the Republic. As thero is no Jew-
lah congregation, tho majority of the
Jews go to Buenos Ayres for tho Jow-
ieh festivals. Tho Jews who remain
at home meet at one another's houses
for prayer. Thoy havo a corner of tho
English Nonconformist*' cemetery for
their burial ground. A largo number
of tho mon nro in tho army of tho
A profound impression hns been
created at 8t. Petersburg by the announcement thftt tho United States
ambassador to Turkey, Mr. Oscar
Straus, has b*en given permission to
vinit    tho    RiwHlnn     capital.      Thnt
rilempoionti'try min inter *l a friond-
y groat power ahouwi havo to solicit
pormU'ston to atny in St. Petersburg,
iHscnuno ho Ir a Jew, in a matter
which not even Russians, who are accustomed to most striking anomnlien,
can easily digest.
In formation of a mmt unplormrint
character hn.fi heen reoolvod from Galileo. Tho animotdty between tho wandering Bedouins and tho Jewish ool-
<��fil��U whu arc rcttled in thtM nwi
la growing daily and all too frequently. Tho authorlMw* have not uufflc-
lent  troop:*   to   roHtoro  nrdor  nt.  the
Rreaent moment, but reinforcements
av<* been ordered to tho wcene by
Talant Uev. Minister of tho Interior.
who tins telegraphed to the (iov��rnor
����f rvwyruul, ili<ectias hi-.li tn title��
vlgoroiM Rtopn for the rcBtorution of
order In tho colonia*.
can be made by dropping the contents of
a package of
Reading  is the  Solace of the  Lonely
Sheep   Herder's   Life.
Most' of the sheep herders arc greai
readers. There is a big book store, in
Casper, Wyo., which, instead of returning to the publishers unsold periodicals,
sells them to sheep herders at 5 cents
e:ich. Onb of the owners ot the store is
a sheepman.
There is an attorney practising law in
Cheyenne at present that studied his
books while herding sheep. College men
have heen  known to take      a profitale
sr.tl      Neuralgia
STronjptly   Cured
an   a   gallon   of vinegar,   boil   for fifteen
minutes and potir over the pickles.    This | post-graduate course  on a  sheep  range,
mixture keeps the pickles solidi and nice . tf) th j    ultimate success in life; but the
the year round and Imparts a most deli- . . ��
clous  flavor to the pickles.    Sola at 25c.    general       run  ot  sheep  herders  doesn't
clous  flavor to the pickles
by grocers or 'druggists, or sent by mall,
post paid on -receipt of 30c.
Druggists, Hamilton. Canada
Their   Formation   Not   Popular   Until
About   Fifty   Years   Ago.
The corporation in business is no modern institution. The Iioniaiis formed ecclesiastical corporations, aud the idea
was carried to Kngiand, 'where the instrument which created the corporation
was originally granted by the King.
Later it was granted by acts of Tarlia-
ment, a separate act fov each charter.
In America the State Constitutions require that in all possible eases the legislative body pass general acts whereby,
by simply filing a prescribed, instrument,
persons may form a corporation without
upplyiiigto the '..Legislature' for .permission.- The State creates the. corporation,
which possesses power only "sueit its the
State permits.
The   Dutch   Kast  India  Company,  or-, eheeks.   The   Tablets   ave   certainly
ganizesd iit 1(10*2, was the first great joint
stock company whose shares were
bought and sold. The first record of a
corporation in America was in the Colonial times, when the colony of Connecticut in 1731 chartered the London Society for Trade and Commerce, in 1793
the Connecticut l^and Company was organized and dissolved, in 1809.
The formation of corporations was ntffc
popular until the middle o��''the nineteenth century; in fact but few were organized until fifty yc-ars ago. The mod-
eri; corporation having stock and stockholders came into general prominence
sdiwe the day* of Blackstone and Kent
and can only be governed by modern
laws. To-day the corporation is an absolutely necessary form'of business organization, and its use is constantly increasing and extending.
There are but two forms of business
combinations available for the conduct
of a. comercial enterprise, namely, partnership and a corporation. The one is
easily entered into and as easily dissolved: the other if ..fornix!-and permanent.
���National Magazine.
average up very well.
lt is the illiterate sheep herders that
go crazy, says Kverybody's. In the
sheep country sheepmen will tell you
that herders do not go crazy, and that
there is nothing more elevating than
association with sheep, or more broadening than life upon the range. Peculiarities -generally arc not marked there.
It is noticeable in Wyoming, for example, that most men draw the Upper lip
back from the teeth, exposing them, rabbit fashion���a hahit doubtless due to'.'the
strong white light upon the vast stretches of treeless land. They go grinning
along through mirth and 'tragedy alike,
nnd the white plain grins back at them,
nobody counting it peculiar because it is
Mrs, K. E. San-ford. .Inverary, Gut.,
writes: "My baby was sickly for
oyer a week with b'ow'cl and stomach
trouble and cried night and day. Nothing I did helpedher in the least tillVI
began giving her Baby's Own Tablets.
They helped bahy right away andy now
she is a big healthy child with fine rOsy
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Worth   Knowing.
Never try any brass or silver polish
on lacquered ware. It wili mean re-
lacquering if you do.
When cooking dried peaches rub or
cut off the ekin. They will have when
cooked a totally different and more deli,
cate flavor.
If the flavor of onions is unpleasant
afterward���they are not digestible with
everyone���use soda mint or a pinch of
salt on the tongue.
The   secret   of keeping  chamois 3kin;
soft and supple is to hang it tip to dry
while still ^papy.Y Remember this when
washing chamois gloves.
If there is no regular day for silver
cleaning the hostess will frequently be
mortified by that sign of bad housekeeping, dingy table silver.,
The cook wtfio knows how to make
good soup clears it'with the white of an
t'pg. It gathers together all small solids,
as it doee when dropped into coffcey thus
making it clear.
Do not use either bread or cracker
crumbs without seasoning. N*o amount
of seasoning in the interior of a croquette or other dish will make up for
this omission.
Try putting horseradish through a
meat chopper* instead of grating it. It
is much leiis trying to prauitre. ��Rr����.d
crumbs arc also more easily prewired
If run through the f'nest i-'ogH of, the
meat chopper.
 ���    ������������	
Mlnard'�� Liniment Cures Burns/Etc
Wick  of  a   Phoenician  Lamp.
There hns recently heen found in TunU
a Phoenician lamp which still contained
tho wick. Tliis lamp could not bo later
than the necond century before our era.
Tlie discovery lu Interesting, for wo learn
that up to now it has ne\">r boon decided
ns to what mntertal the wick consisted.
There have heen divers hypothesis���old*
er olth, tow and various thread!*, lint,
papyrun and oven skins of n,nlmnla. Tho
wick now found will ��c tdouhts at rest,
for, under mieroHcopleal nnd chemical
analysis M. Kugeno Colin lmH nHtahlinhod
the fact that the wick wiih originally
lint. M. Eugene Collin hns mndo his j
report to tho Frnneh Academy of Scl- /
i  ��� ������ ��'�����- ��� -���
"What did Frost do when tlio Iloston
girl accented him?"    /
"Hud It recorded in tho minutes of
the Arctic Club."
wonderful medicine and 1 recommend
them to all my friends who have children in the house."
What Baby's Own Tablets have done
for -Mrs.'" Stanford's baby thev done for
thousands of other little on-'. simnlv
because they go'.'to. the root of so many
childhood ailments���that is. they drive
all impurities from the stomach Aand
leave it sweet and healthy. Sold by
medicine dealers ov by mail at 25 cents
a box from The Dr. Williams Medicine
Co.,  Brockviiie,  Qnt.
'' ������"  A* �� ���* ���-
Sentence Sermons.
Many mistakes figure for facts.
TheVman who talks tears never waters
the desert.
When a man makes his faith ir.to a
fort he quarantines himself from truth.
The test of life is not in great things,
but in taking all things in,a great spirit.
Saying amen loud in the meeting
seems to help some to forget what it
was all about. .      V .
A Men who are at war with iniquities
may well be willing to he at peace with
The character of the people of the
church determines the power of the
ehruch to make character.
A man often thinks he is a saint when
he begins to exercise discretion in the
choice of his sins.
The greatest danger of a little knowledge is that its owners never can make
a quantitative analysis of it.
Where there arc frequent attacks of 1
Xcuralgia   and   Headaches,    there    Is
always Constipation, Weakness or the
Kidneys and Blood Poisoning.
Xbn-actlon of tho bowels compels
the blood to absorb foul .matter which
should have passed from tho body.
Weak Kidneys fall to niter from the
blood the necessary amount of waste.
Tho blood "thus boeomeg poironcd
and It is this poisoned blood which
hurts the nerves and causes >7cural-
Sia and Headaches,
"FruH-a-t|vcs." made from fruit
lulces. acts on the bowel:* and kidney'
and Is the ''greatest blood pui'lfyln*,.'
medicine In the world.
. "Fruit-ft-tlves" is sold by all dealer
at 50c a box. G for ��2.50. or tr!:*.l c'.z'r
2Sc, o> may be obtained from Frv.lUr.-
tlves. Limited,  Ottnw��.
,i.w^-...-i   l*g* r>   ��. " -���-.���^���     .'
Fever   in   Plants.
.Not only animals, but plants m.:y sul
fer and  die   of'fevers,  s.iys   Ai. ��� ' l.eeleiv.
du Sablon.    When a  hirit.i.i bi'.ng has a
fever  lie  lo^fcs, fles'VV Oa -.tU-co'uiit -oi  tlie'
increased   combustion,   thj   tjiia;ii'uy. .of ���
carbonic   acid   respired   fivmi-- t.ie   lungs
bein^'   augmented'; from   TO   to .iUl)    per
A plant attacked by a fever, which niay
be caused by a wound, rapidly coiicumes ���
ts reserves of organic matter apd bs-
comea-.enfeebled, sometimes sufficiently
to cause its death. Al. Led ere du Sablon
has experimented with p. itoes rendered feverish by cutting tlieni. The temperature spoil rises about one; degree,
and the quantity or carbonic acid given
off increases several hundred per cent.
If the potato survives, its "respiration"
after a few days becomes normal/but
it falls into an enfeebled state, resembling that of a person convalescent from
a  long fever.���-London Ciibe.
Mistakes of Life.
One, of the judges of the city of London court in England has' drawn up n
list of "Mistakes in Life,' gleaned from
his experience on the bench with all sorts
and conditions of people wjio have come
before him. There are .many, r^ules of
success in life, but those presented by
the London authority are somewhat
unique, in that they point to success by
showing where failure is likely to he
sustained. The "Mistakes of Life",are
thus sumaniriKed:
1. To attempt to set up your own
standard of right and wrong and expect
everybody to conform to it.
2. To try to measure the enjoyment
of others hy our own.
15. To expect uniformity of opinion in
this world.
4. To look for judgment and experience
in youth.
5. To endeavor to mould all dispositions alike.
0. Not to yield in unimportant trifles.
7. To look for perfection in our "own
8. To worry ourselves and others
about what cannot be remedied.
0. Not to ..alleviate, if we can, all that
needs alleviation.
10. Not to make allowance for the
..\yeakheBS: of.'others.
11. To   consider' anyi'iin?   impossible
that> we cannot o*.uselv< s pirfoinv.    -
.:yl:2.:-To.'.be^e 'oidy   what   our   finite
-mi::d'.' can ��rra?p.
IM. To live as ,f l.V- moment, the tune,
the,-day. .''were ^o iiv.poitant that it
would !'-vo. fc.v.'\(T.
1-1. Tbestim.ite peopl" by some outside quality, for it tl.at within which
'iuakes the man.
ISSUE KO. 40   1910
.    SfcX
Are you making $3 per day. ir not
write Immediately, for our free elaborate
outfit of  Holiday  Books., Sells  at. sight-
LIMllitf), Toronto
V"ui���� for man or lady to travel, and
appoint agents for established House.
Stut- age und previous employment,
t'evmanent. E. McGarvey, Mgr., 232
Wellington   street   west,   Toronto.   '
domestic, one willing to learn.   Ap-
bly 04 Duke Btreet. Hamilton, Ont.    '
_.     ���������-*   Mrs.  A.   C.    Beasley,
4oo Main street er.st.
WANTED   ���
maid.    Apply  Mrs.
�����1    postal    for   circulars,     or   10c    for
s^mDles  and terms,
d m. Qnt.	
Alfred  Tyler, 'Lon-
?>��� r��ff.
Or. iV"afteiys Female riils
Prescribed  and  recommended tor wo
men's   ailments,   a  aclentifically. pre
pared   remedy  of  proven  worth.,   ;r.s=
result from their use ia quick and permanent.    Pop  cal^   nt *aH  d"ug stores
-<C. m ��-
'���'���'���������A -WtiE.v
Thia �������� a..-��oid�� u oj ..... ^ i".i:
one to own an  iu.��iiu.'iriii
Is the way to
Save Money
> and
Press Weil
Try it l
Simple as Washing
Dyc�� Wool. Cotton, Silk or Mixed Gooda Periectly
with the SAME Dye���No chance of ml��t��kcs. Fast
���nd Beautiful Colon 10 cents, (com your Drugsltt or
Dealer. Send ior Color Card and STORY Uooklit. 7*
The Jobns��.n-lUchanlaba Co., Limited. Montreal.
qnloKly stops conghs, cures colds, bcals
toe   throat and  lnncs.-.-�����   -   -   '��& cents; ;
^ e ��      �� ������--.���
The   Pbet Again.
He had long hair and a penaSve look.
He wrote a poem'entitled "Why I live.".
He signed it Augustus and sent it to a
magazine. A
The editor wrote to him as follows:
"My dear Augustus, the reason why you
live is because you sent the poem by
mail insteod of bringing it perBonally."~
Paris Modes.
 ,      i��c��-~ ���
Minard's Liniment for sale every,
���-���, *>.�� ������ . .
Lubricant for Ropes.
A good lubricant i��or hoisting ropes,
according to Mines and Minerals, is
made by mixing one "bushel of freshly-slaked lime to a barrel of coal tor,
or a mixture of pure tar nnd tallow
can be uBed. When pine tar, which
contains no acid, is used ns a base,
lime is unnecessary, as tnr is solution-proof to ordinary mine water.
Another good mixture contains tar,
summer oil, axle grease and a little
ptilverized mica, mixed to a consistency that will penetrate between the
wires to the core and will not dry
or atrip off. Tho lubricant should
not bo so thick as to prevent inspection of the rope una aftor tho
first application should be used sparingly, bo that the rope may bo kept
clean and free from irrit, Graphite
mixed with grease is another lubricating mixture that iB used successfully, and BomotiniCB pulverized ao-
bestos Ib used instead of graphite.
:Ay- , .'     '-. The Teeth.
Aren't .they neglected? .
Some show it., -
Others will in course of time.
id what a sin it is to shirk duty I
liVen brushing; once Va,: day does wonders. ���'
This brushing should take place before
retiring. V
. A tooth powder is necessary to a thorough ; brushing.      A ''-' :v*.
,   And quite as important as brushing is
the thorough use of dental floss.
Every particle should bs removed from
between the teeth once ii day at least.
It's well worth while, for both comfort
and beauty, to clean the teeth after evry
meal. ������'���������','.'
But if this is not possible they must
be thoroughly cleaned with floss and by
brushing every night tlie last thing.
ior5 any
We h.iw n
large stock of us>ed piaiion. taic^i -:i ex"
changeXotb. Hei^-tsswaa & Co. pianos.
These instruments are such well-known
makes as Weber, Chickeriit^, Hamei
Bros., Thomas and Dominion, and tbe
price ifl from $C0 to $l$:.i. Each on
guaranteed for five years,"and will'be
taken' back In exchange with full amount allowed anytime in three years.
Do aot let this chance slip by you.'' A
post card will bring full particulars.���
Heintzman ���& Co., 71 King street east,
Hamilton, Ont. '
.A Primitive Clock.
There has recently .been placed on exhibition in the prehistoric saloon'at the
British MuseW a very fine specimen of
an early British clepsydra, or water-
clock, which was discovered sbnie time
ago near Basehurch, Salop. These primitive clocks, of which the museum possesses five other specimens, were large
bowls of very -thin metal, perforated
with small holes^ at; tlie base and furnished with handles. They we're placed in a
larger vessel containing water and allowed gradually to fill through the holes
at the bottom. In a certain number of
hours they would ����� fill .and sink, when
they would be emptied and refloated by
an attendant whose duty it was to keep
watch over them. This form of timepiece
:was >known ;from the earliest ages,' and
was, in use in Egypt, India, fteylon and
other countries, and finally found "its
way int pBritain in' Druidical times.
y ���" y       <b����
BUipuaness ���~rm,r' ������*	
is certainly one of the  most'   dis-
. agreable   ailments   which,    flesh 7 is
heir to. Coated tongue���bitter taste
in the rhouth���nausea���dizziness ���
these combine to make life a burden..
The   cause   is   a   disordered  liver���-
the  cure"Dr.* Morse's''Indian RooF
Pills. They, go straight to tflie root  -
of the trouble, put the liver right,
cleanse the  stomach  and     bowels,
clear the(.tongue and take away the
bitter taste from the mouth. At the
firstxsign of biliousness -take
Db-:* tVliort���.e'o
ImdBekrti   i=lo>o*fc   Pil a
Broker r
A Bpecialty  uiatlts ut investments
in   Staiuiard   Kailroad   and . Industrial   Stock*.
Write      ftijr      full      particulars
regarding plan of "ivestment.
Room 101, 10R. St.- -James -St.,     *
A Sensible Merchsnt.
Bear Island, Aug. 2G, 1003.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs,���Your traveller is here today and we are getting a large quantity
find it the best Liniment on the market
making no exception. Wo have been ih
business 13 years ar^l have handled all
kind*, but have dropped thom nil but
yqurB- thot sells itself; tho others have
to bo pushed to get rid of.
fknd tor true namuls to Dept. II.  K*.
National Drut A Chemical Co,, Toronto,
Yonr ttrnuutmt Will Tell Yon    '
Murine Eyo Remedy Ttelleveo Boro JByea,
Strengthen-* Weak Hycn. Docun't Smart,
BoothcB IQye Pain, and Bells tor COc, Try
Murine In Your IQyes and In Baby'i
lOyes for Scaly Bvellda .and Granulation ,
-"������- -^r��*'*. ��� -"
Finding Temperature of Stars.
By aid of an apparatus riovliu-ri by Pro-
femur CharlcH Nordniunn the heut'of the
suns wliich wn know a�� the fixed star*
ean he told hy a comparison of thoir
��|iccti'ii. The highest temperature no far
found l�� In ono of thn unmller rftar** of
the cnnfltnllation Tiuiviih, which ��how��
27,000 degrees. The teni|icr.itura of our
Min 1ft 'lr*�� than on��*-*w>vi>nth of thl��, be.
ing only 0,008 dRgrneu, liwit that is
quito warm, for tho electric furnace U
only 0,W>0 degree*. Many of tho stars
ore vory much hotter than our mm.
���-'"���" ������ �� o ���
On Chicago.
Dr. lloinriclc C. O. Illrseh, the Vlon*
iicho conductor, nnid the other day that
New York's muulcal taste wiih much butter cultlvatod than Chicago'n.
"A New York nnd Ohlongo girl," he
went on, "met at the Menshoro. In the
twilight, while the nky flamed pink In
the Minuet and tho hotel orchcutrn played Mn��f*<*net on the terrace, the Now
York lflr\ nnid to tki (Thiengo girl;
"'Tin vou like  ftiff\n>**V   '
"Tlie tdilcago girl sighed nnd an��w*r*
M wistfullyi
���' 'No, bnt I adore olam*.'"
Obnfesslon of an Old Error,
An unsigned letter, unique in tiijB hiB-
tory of the Post Office Department was
received yesterday at the Po��tmn��U��r-
General's office, telling' of a violation
of tho postal laws, committed twenty-
five years ano.
The writer says that "more than
twenty-five years ap-o, when employed
oh a clerk In the pout office, T one day
made out a money order, and after tha
letter was Bcaled and ready to ho mall-
od, I remembered tnat .1 had not filled
out the blank quite right, nnd I opened
the letter and made the proper correction. I scaled the letter at once and
forwarded it by tho first moll. 'Although no harm wa�� done I- really broko
tho law, and wiah to confesn my error,"���Washington Herald.
'���    '"  . *��<t	
Gratified Fanmakers.
Queen Mary'o acceptance of a fan, too
bo presented by the Fanmakcra Oompany on tiie occasion of the coronation,
ban given that unclont body tho liveliest
satisfaction. On tho occasion of Queen
Victoria's jubiloo and at the coronation
of Queen Alexandra the comanny was
privileged to make nlmilar . gifts, and
thus to bring to public notico tho fact
that fan making wan once a great Industry In tho Oity of London. Tlie Fan-
makers Is probably the only city oompany wMcli may be nald to directly eon-
earn Itself with women's finery, and Ik
is most, appropriate that it fthould maka
an ntttilnfi to the Queen on iVr *t>t��n>
atlon.���Prom tho Lady's Pictorial.
History, of avWedding Fling.
The ring us(*d in the. wedding of Sir
Harry and Lady'Verney is a ring which
has been Used ���'for centuries in the wedding ceremonies of. the family, and is
ehciishcd as a precious heirloom.
It contains an exquisite miniature of
Charles I., encircled with diamonds, and
was given by that monarch to Sir-Edmund Verney, his marshal and standard
bearer, who fell at Edge Hill on October
23, 1042. Sir Edmund's body Wiis never*
found, only a severed hand boaring���: on
one of its fingers this very ring, which
waa soon identified ns his. The hand
was buried in the family .burial place,
and tho ring has during succeeding generations been religiously treasured, by
tho owners of Clayabri House^Pall Mall
Gazette,       ���'   -yY-A. V -������''-V K���-.]���>.���'��� ���'���""-.
Collar3 Mcde of Milk,
Im:tation celluloid collars made of
iroat's milk aie tised in Paris by arti-
sins, tiatltsmen, waiters and coachmen.
The milk collars arc said to be as serviceable as the celluloid and to have less,
polish, which makes them a great improvement.
In preparing the milk for collars' the
curds are drained off the whey and subjected to high pressure, resulting in a
substance that looks - very much' like
celluloid. *
Milk curds have been used in Europe-
for some years for the making of'billiard balls, corahs^ imitation bone ki.Se
handles and collar buttons.���Popular
If you suffer from bleeding, itching,
blind or protruding Piles, send me your
address, and I will tell you how to/cure
yourself at home by tbe n��w absorption
treatment: and wiil also send some of
this home treatment free' for trial, with,
references from your own locality'if
>-��niu��*tpd. Immediate relief and per-
.mascnt cure assured. Send ao money.,
but tell others of thia offer.," Write today to Mi's. M. Summers, Box P. * 8,
Windsor, Ont.
. ���*��� ��� ��
Definition   of   a   Gentleman.
,  There is only one strictly technical definition of gentleman, a man entitled to-
bear  coat  armor.    In the  seveateenth
.and eighteenth centuries it was jised
with tbis significance, and the secondhand bookstall' hunter will occasionally
find Soandso, "gentleman," written on
dusty and stained flyleaves.
But  this definition has dropped .out,
for ��� now any one may ��� use  arms .who i,
chooses to pay an arms license.' The inland revnue takes your guinea or two
guineas "without  inquiring  as to .youjr,,
right  to bear  arms.    And though  the ,
Herald's College has the right to grant
arms to those who can. afford .tq.poy the  .
necessary fees it cannot prevent-people
from using arms to * which they have" no
right.���London Chroniclev   , t       . ,, ,
Send tii your name-and
WO Will tend* ynu Free, all
ehirgti paM/ttilt bindjoioe
oHOOCI!   .-, :.Trtllrh;l��V
tho lutonti dutiitlnlit nriit
nrcttlent Jowelyy novelty; ��� all tlie' roue *>vcry.
  _Jwlwro, Wo.aru giving It
ABSOLUTELY FREE to Introdnoa bur goodi. Wit wnd liatot
���ndplilrtiiMdVawlU nnd it to you atonot. .Addrui
Aideh Hfg. C^., GO Roy St., Providekge, R. I., U.S.A.
aulcMy stops, tpbudbs* enrsa eoMa, hs��ls
tba throat attdfundk.      -   ���' *     80 cauls.
, ..Ani Orthodox Davll.
Stowiird'ii motho'r was .making sandwiches of ddvllcd ham. Tho littlo fellow
came along, and, ncjdng the can swlth
, the picture of tlio imp on it, regarded
it earnestly awhile, and then' said:
"Mamma, what Is that i*tuff?" "This?
Oh, this Is deviled haml" Me looked seriously at the mixture and In an awed
voice inquired s "W!*y, mother, have they
klllod kimt" .      \ : ...
Bullocks and a-Bull.
Ho wins an Irish .bar'ristoiv thereforo
he must perpetrate il bull.'   AddreHHlnu
the jury in tone of deep emotion, ,h��
said: "It will bo for you to say. gontln-
men, if tho defendants shall bo'alldwiiil
to como Into court with unbluttlrtng loot-
sliups, with theoloak of, hy.pociisy, IpAhl*��
mouth, and drawVtMs�� bullocks but of ���
��my client's, ^li^t:^^
lilvorpool Po^^ i'y^^^-' '"'';rv'vm''" :;f'''^ '^i^'1"''''
Minard's  Llnlmant  Cures. dandfulf.
,".,-, . .:.' ..'^���<*"X%mA:^yxX' "
���     ��������� ���''ONfeV,MAN''8:;TH��SOttY;:\,;T.'---
-'���' ��� > ':j}ki^n^di^Ap^.!\y'Xtl.,-
"No.   I ioii't thilnk wVrtian will ��v*r
suceeod asirallrbad engineer*."/-, .,      V
"Why not?!', ., -V     \5Vvf V.  ���
"Tlvey wAuld'loso too much time homing up their, tralng <tt.���;.oroMlng��.y.,\ ..,x
' '*|
They nvxkc no nolas or sputUr���a qulst, steady flam*. Tha match
for tha smofcsr, the of'lee And tha horn*.
All good driers kaitp, thom and , Eddy*a Woodanwar*, mbreAirare,
Tubs, P������ and Washboards.       .. .. - """/
lEe E. 6. EDM Co,, LimMcd,
,)V THE   CRESTON,   B.C    REVIEW  VVAVyVvV*7���������|*p!?!V  l:V-vVV&vilIv||  THE 8U  M  9F  From a Japanese Point ol View.  \H  "Some six or seven years ago,", eays a  reviewer in tiie Nation, "you slight see  a queer little figure, ill-fed'^and Jill-  clothed, with inset eyes and black hair  all on end, trotting up and down the  London streets, much like a cab-runne'r  in pursuit of luggage. Sometimes, indeed, he was following cabs, or running  at the side, liis eyes fixed intently on  the horse���������so intently that in spite of  his agility, ho would dash into people  and lamp posts, and apologize with a  smile to soften iron.    Once he knocked  ,,down a little boy, and then, as he said,  'I had trouble with his mother.' But it  was not luggage he pursued; he was only watching the horses lift their feet.  Or sometimes he would fix his attention on the passers-by, watcliin"- how  ladies held up their skirts���������to him a perpetual wonder. Or, if he ever had a  few shillings to spare, which cannot have  happened more than once every two  years, he went to a good restaurant,  not for the food, but to watch the manners and' appearance of well-to-do jpeo-  ple. For he was Yoskio Markino,' at  that time a starving arV'-st."  But Yoshio Markino is achieving eele-  s brity. His beautifully accurate drawing and his sense of color and atmosphere are becoming familiar. "His illustrations," "says the Westminster Gazette, "accompanying those three beautiful books dealing with the color of  London,' Paris and Rome have attract-  * ed attention, and his writing, though  only a'small fraction of the letterpress  of those same three books, has- also  excited remark."  It is, however, the autobiographical  material which is to be found in his  latest book, "A Japanese Artist in London" (Chatto &,Windus, 6s), which interests us most. Por Markino has suffered the extremes of poverty in London; he lias posed as a model, starved,  walked the soles off his boots, suffered,  iu short, nearly all the horrors which are  associated with destitution, but through  it all he evinces an interest and joy in  life for" its own sake, which is such a  complete answer to tlie groanings of the  critical pessimist. "It is true that Markino has had periods of despair and contemplated suicide, but at the smallest  glimmering of hope he is again buoyant, full of faith and ambition, looking  out and up with the sublime inspiration  of the born optimist."  He "spent four years in San Francisco,  and there, he says, "those savage people  threw stones and bricks at me, and I  was spat on more occassionally," but  when he came to London he was charmed with the contrast.  "I started my first sight-seeing," he  says, ^from Hyde Park and the Green  Park and St. James' Park, . I so  timidly walked inside the rail. Nobody shouted me. Then I went near  the crowds of people with still more  ..sar. jjtmg quits ignorant cf the Eng^  lish civilization, I anticipated some pebble showers every minute. I waited and.  waited with beating heart, but nothing  happened to me at all.. I walked into  the crowds who were feeding birds" in  the lake of St. James' Park. Nobody  spat on me!. I. ventured myself into  the thickest crowds, and I was. squeezed  between the peoples. Nobody took any  notice of me. 'Halo,-halo, what's, matter?'I said in my heart. Terhapsthcy  don't' know I am a Japanese.', I took  off iny-bat on purpose to show my black"  hair. Finally one man,pushed mc quite^  accidentally, and he touched) his hand'  to his hat and apologized.nie" very politely."  "To English people' there is sqme  satisfaction in finding that this Japanese artist's experience shows" (again to  quote the Nation) "the politeness of  heart existing among the working classes of our country. His descriptions of^  the. families with which he lodged arc  the most delightful parts of the book.  In Greenwich, Brixton, Keusal Rise,  Chelsea;-���������wherever he made his simple  home, it was always the same; everywhere j he j was received with the same  unaffected? politeness of heart. His  landlords were either superior workmen  or smajl shopkeepers. Yet among all Mr.  Markings, landladies," tlioir husband**; and  children}^Mitt^alfflcillt-t(i -elux^BO  which iB!i.\tljfl.ii.bost.tyne of a free, gen-  V orous aiid Jjv^t-te'mpercd. nature."  y.'y.   Lot us ta^^ about a  A blacb9mItn^lSm# atC,K������risal * fclse:  ��������� "They had such a sweet homo, if poor.  Many ,rlc^paoplp,fqught to ho. ashamed  ���������Y .before1'-thom 'If they: saw������������������' suoh a B\vn'et  harmony in their(<Jovation to each other.  V" , ".' Thexcharged so' little for my  mcala; pracWRUv'Jt'wne only the or-  ; Iglnal prico for^h^foodiV V v ' . My  last pbririy whW'geno ������������������'then, and I got  liim iu ftysi*..u-������,,w.iu.,unu- ipur. cntKlron.  * wnfl;-.������OT4^Wm';-;.ttt tnkbA:ihenl8  thero, sosIVlId,not,conif back for lunch-  By Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Chicago, 111. ��������� "I want to tell yon  what Lydia E. Finfeham's "Vegetable  Compound did for sae. , I was so sick  that two of the best doctors in Chicago  said 1 would die if I did not have an  operation. I had  already had two  operations, and  they wanted me to  go through a third  one. i suffered day  and night from inflammation and a  small tumor, and  never thought of  seeing a well day  again. A friend  told me how Lydia   E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound had helped her, and  I tried it, and after the third bottle  was cured."���������Mrs.AiiVENASPEBturG,  II Langdon Street, Chicago, 111.  If you are ill dc not drag along at  home or in your place of employment  until an operation is necessary,, hut  build up the feminine system, and remove the cause" of those distressing  aches' and pains' by taking Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made  from roots and herbs.  For thirty years it has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has  positively .restored the health of thousands of women who have been troubled  with displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities,  periodic pains, backache, bearing-down  feeling, flatulency, indigestion, dizziness, or nervous prostration. Why  don't you try it?  . *A\    ^ ���������"        %w-^.   \_.i-  NEARLY. A   BILLION  FOR AUTOS.  "Millions  for  Defence"~-A   Billion   tor  Joy   Riding.  or sixty years old they became most  devoted companions to each other again.  If any one doubts this, look at the pathetic inscriptions on the tombstones. One  can not live without the other half in  earliest period of marriage, nor in the  latest periods. But in the middle ages,  it seems to me they are not so brokenhearted."  "But to English people as a nation the  most encouraging point in the book is  the artist's description of the average  men ahd women he knew in his period  of distress. ��������� They are the people who  really ''make the country. We could lose  the rich, the professional men, and persons bf genius without changing our  national character much. But" (concludes the nation) "the real people���������the  men and women who live 'in the first  intention'���������are revealed to us "by this  &yul pa luetic OrieuLal us eimGvved vfith  a singular sweetness."  THEN   IT   HAPPENED.'  NAVY   (1609)   $124,000,000.  That's the estimate for the coming  year, counting 300,000 new ones and,  care and repair of perhaps 800,000 iri  all���������And J. P. Morgan & Co. get a  big slice of the profit���������Have you  mortgaged your home yet a buy a  joy buggy?  It is estimated by reliable authority that over 300,000 automobiles will  be sold in this country during the  season of 1911.  These cars, averaging at east $1,250  each, will cost $375,000,000. There  are already half a million cars in  commission in the country. The upkeep an-d running expense of cars,  old and new, will probably aggregate nearly $500,000,000 for the year.  Thus the American automobile bill  for the coming ,year will be about  $900,000,000.  These figures indicate, of course,  the marvellous development of the  automobile business. But that is  only incidental. In connection with  some other facts and figures they become tremendously significant in  another way. When we consider that:.  In the city of Minneapolis one automobile concern holds mortgages on  1,500 homes.   '  In Cleveland there is one big factory that holds mortgages on 3,500  homes in various parts of the country.  In Westchester county, near New  York City, the County Bankers' Association has warned its members to  refuse to accommodate borrowers who  seek money to spend on automobiles.  In Newark, N. J., a savings bank  official declares that for months past  .this   bank  has   been   losing  deposits  that ar������ being drawn to put into cars.  In a certain middle, class suburb  of New York, deals in real estate  have been brought to a standstill by  the  rush  to   buy  automobiles.  In a certain city in the southwest  so many mortgages on homes ,are  held by auto dealers that banking  houses   have   been    constrained    on  AUTOS,   PER   YEAR,-  $800,000,000.  . *  that account to refuse to touch the  municipal bonds . of, tbe town.  When we consider; these facts in  connection with the $900,000,000 auto  bill, and the further fact that the  automobile business of the country  is now largely controlled by a combine organized by J. P. Morgan &  Co.  Get the shock?  The automobile habit is a disease.  Ther axe many motors in use that  are owned and driven by folks who  can afford the luxury of gasoline  transportation of course, but it's  quite safe to say that half the automobiles used in this country at this  moment are used* by people who have  no right to own motor cars.  One auto in a neighborhood supplies sufficient virus to contaminate  -the whole community. The girls are  wild to have a motor like the Smiths'  big caT; the boys want a roadster like  Jones' or mother can't get along without an electric runabout like Mrs.  Brown .drives. So father mortgages  the house, and buys the car���������limousine, roadster, runabout or what not  ���������and thus the disease spreads.  Next year the style changes, like  styles in hats. The old car is perfectly serviceable, but it hasn't the  new torpedo .body, or7the dophin or  the shark, or the cuttlefish body that  is all the go, so father must needs  get busy and- raise the price of a  new car.  And so it goes. The diseas������ spreads,  mortgages multiply, and little by  little J. P. Morgan & Co., as the  little automobile makers go to the  wall, gathers in the profits and flies  away the mortgages pending time for  foreclosure.  , Verily ,one should think long and  be sure of his ground before he decides to swell the $800,000,000 automobile bill.  Which is quite a sum, come to think  of it. The United States navy doesn't  cost  $150,000,000  a year.  0 YOU H  W$X30������  Hit  -    I,  < /  morning \wheu I l������ft, tlio house she used  to aay. tp,,pxi),r'pon'iR ibaok ,iory mvalH,  and ploa������o.}llon.'t,Hta*ry'o' yoursolfI' How  could.,I ,acccpt, $hQ30..tyn'V,,words'.from,  fliich a poor.wpnianlylt.waa only hcalt-,  breaking ,to .,m������ j ntul she also said to  ".mo, ���������Go,o<l,i/Huek1to.diw,'.. ovory morning,  and sho was "waiting, fornio lii tho evening** to bear Chappy news.' It was awfully difficult; for wo to ontor tho house  aftor fruitions tasks all day, booauso  <sho was suoh :n ���������sympathetic woman, and  she oftcn.;������hbwcd mo hoi* teara and snid,  'Never mind about your debts to us,'but  I am so sdrVy for your own hard llfo.'"  It U"plpftt*ant to hear how he "enjoy,  od himselfwith' foga"!' ho lnv*d tho  crowds, \yhleh lio ^calls "tho human  bath"������ How ho liked host Jh-'.'uwoot London" tho "safety In Iho midnight"! how  ho wa������ so much attracted by the pltotoB  of Kiiglish ootronses ��������� thnt ho lost his  work as designer of the angels on tombstones hfe^auso, ho could not help making  thom liko ballet plrln;' and how miinh lie  appreciated tho society of all "jolly John  Bulls and John Bullossos."  Referring to tho period when ho wna>  designing tombstone Mr. Markino M-.  mark*;quaintlyi ���������VI uMiy.j-AdVthl*  Idea, that when young peopled marry  they aro in a groat lovo for the first  f������w y^m, thtn Ihty lutein to ausurcl,  ,33ut when they both pans to fifty-flvo  (Our  Doily  Discontinued Story.)  All was quiet in the engine house.  Douglas ADoughbrainy who was loafing Vthere;^wiahed���������:'.somethingy would  happen. .    .,.���������'.-.  Bmg-bing-bing! went the joker.  ���������'Tw&b.an.,- alarm.  ��������� A;'Ever j#tid������t ��������� i|did *&f^  Douglas- was to be leaning against  tho sliding polo juts when the mon  of tho No. Eights wanted to come  down ih' a hurry.  ; THE  END.  SAVING ELECTRICITY  Tuhgstou lamps are coming to < tho  fi^ont because thoy save electricity. ., lii  appearittico, thoir only difference * from  the ordinary carbon filament incando*}-,  cent [��������� lamp is tluit tho, filament Is con-  Hiiviicted of tungsten instead of carbon.  ButVInVactual uso, it hns bcoii prove'l'  that fiJiby uso only about ono*third m  niucli current as a carbon lamp to pro-  ditco a.-llglit of thb samo illuminating  ,pr*w<Mv.; -Truo,, thojr first cost is greator  (approxIiiid^lyltHrbo'; tlmqs; ri������vVihubli)J  but this Is counterbalanced by tlio saving In, curront offootod. They hnvo ono  weak point*,hb\Vlov<'r,*Tli;at1i in.tho.,caao  with which the * delicate ' tungsten' fliW-  mont Is brokon, On ihia account groat  care has to; bo ,,ox(iix)laod,;.in ; Installing  t!icm,;nndlit;Is 14v(tails roa������ph;:,too; thnlt  thoy, cannot; ^io economically used ras  porUiMo lutyjjiy. Yet, yviwii vurvliiily  handled, thoy liavo a long leaso'ot life.  In Kngiand, wlicro tlioy are weed .much  inoro extoViAlv'oIy than! horo, ?lf U quito  common for them to last 3,000 hours,  and ono iimtanco.i* on record whoro a  tungsten lamp burned continuously for  oyer lfi.OOO Iiouth. Even when allowance  la mndo for moro froquont breakage*,  tho tungston lamp shown* a saving ovor  tho carbon of obout fifty per cont. That  i'h nn economy not to bo dowpinod and  Joints to tho much greater u������o for sta*  ionaTy lighting purposed.  j. ��������� .-,���������..,-^I������.������. ...-������������������.-  MIliloftntT-WIiat was tho first- bird tho  Pilgrims .���������aw, when- thoy. landed ? VRv^lyn  ���������"i-itu turkvy?   Mjiiicunt���������No; tlm torn-  wyT-flwfr.���������t'nfwr^fty of Mirvw^ntn Wn-  nehah*.  ;  Clairborne says poultry manure is  equal as a fertilizer to the best article  of Peru^f?.u"g������'������*'n������; anit if properly "cared  for under cover is worth as much as  Pacific guano, which is usually worth  from $40 to $50 per ton. Professor Norton says that 300 pounds,of well kept  hen Inanure are equal in value to 14 or  18 two-horse loads of stable manure. Science in Farming says 100 pounds of  fresh hen manure contains 32.6 pounds  of nitrogen, 30.8 pounds of phosphoric  acid and 17 pounds of potash.  That it pays to give cows on pasture  supplementary food during the dry  months of .August and. September has  been demonstrated at the Kansas experimental station.' Green corn, alfalfa,'any  of the sorghums can be more profitably  used as soiling crops when pastures are  short than any other way.' Professor  Otis states that the 'aoilingVcrops tfed to  a Kansas dairy herd brought- in one year  an income of $18 per acre above the cost  of the crop, in thc'weatern States-al- '  falfa- is probably the best soiling crop,  but in the great corn-growing sections,  where alfalfa does not grow readily,  nothing is better than^the ordinary field  or sweet corn.  Tho Government estimates that rats  alone do damage to crops, grains, food  and other things to tho amount of $100,-  000,000 a year.  Dairymen will find that the most practical uge for tiuorncy or Jersey, heifers  to have the first calf is at about two  ycai;soldi-, By following thia. practice  they will develop into better cows and  lose none of their sizeVif proporly fed  and housed from,the second year on. It  Is. possible ;for,;t^  old before dropping their first calf, if  the owner will take great pains to. seo  that thoy aro not over-fed, and that  their foods aro almost entirely of the  protein order. In a great many cases  tho beefy thrce-ycar-olds are obtained  by feeding them heartily and, heavily,  Avlibn tlioy have ho use for tlioir food,  and therefore store it on;their .backs. In  ordinary practice the greatest demand  for milk products exlflts during tho winter, and tho herd should bo bred to calve  in thb fall to meet that demand, The  heifer sliould calvo at that time. More  milk Ih obtained by fall calvlllg, and the  expense of food and attention, is lessoned.   ''- ' ''    ���������'���������'"���������"���������';  Tho sccvot of vigorous growth of or-  immentaS trees lies in proper preparation of tho soilhoforo planting. 'Mako  the holes at least three feet across and  bif a like dopthfryou cannot,���������tnakoAthom  too largo nor too deep. Do not dump  In a lot of manure or traali of,any kind,  but flint put back the surface soli, and,  if no&lhle; fill 'In til* hole with nothing  but ��������� surface soil from surrounding torri-,  tovv, loaving tho otlibiv, flbll; to, bo scattered whoro It may gbtabratod aiid on*  rlohod. Jf npeosiiiry to use*; manure, M  it bo well rotted aiid most thoroughly  mixed with tho soil boforo. putting it  around the tree.  Tho reason why thoro' are so many  pigs, lost and-no many small llttora is  that tho brooding stock lacks constitutional vigor, by having'descended from  corn*fed stock. Whon tlio farmers of  thia country begin to food their breeding  stock on good blood and mmcla-makiiig  food* thoy will not havo ho muoh cholora  nor no fow pigs/ Tlio old ra������-or*baok how  that ruined 10 plgw ut u, UtUti' hud a  good constitution and very littlo fat on  her rib*.  ARTIFICIAL INOUIJATINO AND  .,    BU00D1NG.  avoid the heavy loss in eggs between  the producer and the consumer. There  ean be no doubt but that if the con-  sumnier can get eggs'under a week old  that are from hens getting wholesome  food and the eggs (are kept in cool,  clean room, but what the consumption  will increase. When one visits almost  any of the large dealers and sees the  candles you are surprised at the poor  r,r������oH������v nf tlie e<ro;s nnd their ase. We  that 90% of the telephones tisod by  Canadian farmers have been in.ma-  facturedbyus? We are proud of  tbis fact, for wc think you -will agree  with us that it is a guarantee that  our telephones give satisfaction to  tbe fanner; it was to satisfy the far-  mcr tnat we spent pio.oou in designing and developinc our 1317  type Telephone Set, which contains  the most up-to-date features of any  telephone intended to meet the requirements of rural service.  "How to Build Rural  Telephone Lines"  is the title of a most ibteresting and  instructive book which we have just  published and which we will be  pleased to scad you FRES. It not  . _ * ,    . .    ^ .     .       onIy contains a full description of  our telephones, but it also tells the complete story of the organization and construction of a Rural Telephone Company from  fnff.tSS tb������r.ut.?>sl h<?Ie is 2US "a*" lhe last telephone is  installed.   With this book you have something definite to work  ������2_?nii caa 8������ .amonS vou1*neighbors and organize acommunity-  S^f.^^stTrm &ou,f o^a IpcJlity. The book costs nothing-  write and ask for Bulletin No. 340    and we will send it FlibE.  .  Nf  ano MANUFACTURING CO.uiiiti&  Ha.IL'?53ta!������r 1?d "PP'ier of all opparaton and equipment used  All���������"?".? n?ct!������?* operation nnd maintenance of Telephone. Firo  Alarm and Electric Bailway Plants.  Addrcs3 our nearest houla  ^S?*I?IEAI- TORONTO  REGINA CALGART  WINNIPEG  VANconvnn  8CT*iWJltii'-',Baggr-TBgg3KW������aiM������^ r.*rm*irmB?r*zrr*crt  must, if possible, get the eggs to their  final destination more rapidly than  heretofore. There is now, as I understand it, about seventeen ���������per cent,  shrinkage on case counts. This'is too  large.  One of the large dealers has a trade  for'iifw laid eggs, but has so far been  unable to supply this select' trade.   To  meet  his demand,  hp has  been establishing co-operative  egg  circles,- or  cooperative egg associations. "He requires  of the farmers that they take-,the best  of care of the eggs, that is, eggs must  not be put in from    found'nests,'   no  males are to run with hens after the  breeding season.    Tho eggs  are  to be  clean, and further, must be kept in a  cool, dry place.    Each member is supplied   with a stamp and   -each egg is  marked with    individual's   number,   so  that the dealer knows from where the  good or bad come.. The.eggn are gathered twice each week hy the 'denier and  nro   tested    before they    are   shipped.  Should any poor, stale or bad eggs be  found they are returned to    tho    producer. ' The dealer, on his pnrt,' ia paying from four to fivo cents per dozen  above what the farmers havo bedn receiving,'    Thi5"   flchcnio    should  receive  thq encouragement of the fanciers, or it  "moans  thnt poultry/oiiA'.tlio  fnrih  will  pay better, which in turn- nicaiiB better  stock, better euro of, and will stinulato  the sale of strong, vigorous breedeB.  .'., The next groat event to,' local poultr;**  i-iriph will vbo tho Toronto exhibition, and  then, wpi;will, know tit least' partially  whetljov there  have' bbcii manyVearly  hatched'chickens.    I have : seen Va'Vfow  recently ready to step in tho show coop,  well leathered and well grown, but it is  possible and not improbable that .sojnc  of "tlipytatt'rVones during tlm neWt"^  woolen will como along and pass thom,  A This ifl one of the monthf* when there  is an ebb in many fohcicra* enthusiasm.  Do not got lazy, cheer up even If batches  wero nptV c,b good as you expected, even  though, the chicks hnvo grownr as last  as - you wished, or look liko  winners.  Tho race Is' not over yet, 4ind now. is tlio  ttiiio to  keep  down the  lice,,' prbvci't,  crowding and supply green    food' and  shade.      It  hnB beeii  waring   w���������oathor  liroud horo lately, and tho chlclrtJiiB  nro  not to be oeen during-tluvliont of'tho.  day." Thoy  all got uiiilor^-tlwcolony,  -hombs,! trees or bushes, anywhoreA out  of tlio hot sun. Very oVirly"in the -morn*  ing; anil lato at night they run around  after'green food andlnsoots. .Plpaso r������r  incpilior ^Iiat as chlckons gro^v (In sisMiy  thoy ' dat moiriB food.   If a quart ^was,  oriaHgli for tho flock last week, It will  lake,moro next. '-* : .  We' have sold a number of foghorn  oockarols for broilers. Somotlmos I-wisU  Mind sold all of tyhem, but one cannot*;  cull lirownq very w<*llj unt ^ll.Wo'ihaU  liavo to fliul a bachelor's quartora for  theso ehopB. This breed mako fairly  good broilers, hut aro not muoh; as wasters, liciico It pays bettor to tako a dollar or a dollar and lw<'uty*flv������ (cenl������  now than less next October. Anil, morff  ovor, one's houses ara not oyorcrowdiill,  Mnny of tho other broods of cockerels  have Ixmhi shipped ns broilers.   ���������    ,  There hai boon an unusuAl demand  this early In tho season for utility cook,  crols and pullet*.   That Is'good, strong,  robust, well, grown chickens, not nocos*,  ���������unrlly fail������*y f^otherlKl^W. tii d. "*' '^  ���������I.. ���������'���������������m+++.  HUMANITY.  (Written for Woman's Kingdom.)  They were out for a drive  ('twas a  youth, and a maid,)  And they laughed  as they chatted  .quite gaily;  She dressed up  to  kill,  lie quite in  the style, ���������   '  'Tis  a  sight  you  may  see  almost  daily.  The sun poured its rays on a blistering  ground,  Though a canopy covered the twain;  Which served equally well to shield  from the sun,  As  it would  to  have kept off  the  rain.  But the horse in the shafts, did they  give it a thought?  Save to flick once or twice with the  whip,  With its head held erect-with a painful check strap,  Drawn   tight   like   the   sails   of   a  ship.   -  And   to  make  matters    worse, , ths  closely-docked   tail  ,Was useless to brush off the flies;  While the ears laid well back showed  the torture endured.  Also seen in the wild, rolling eyes  There   are   none   quite   so   blind   as  those who won't see,  And the preachers are somewhat to  blame;  When they speak of our duty to God  and  to man,   '  And say  nought    of    Humanity's  claim.  "He careth fer them," so the Bible  declares, '        '  ' "Not   a   sparrow   shall   fall  to   the  ground/*  Unknown to the Maker, who watches  above,  In whom  goodness and mercy are  found. \  Ts  there mercy  in  Heaven  for long  suffering .beasts,  That  are   cut  off   from   sympathy  here?  And thero punishments meted to those  who  oppress  The  creatures  God  placed  in  our  care?  If our duty to God and oiir'neighbor  were taught, ��������� ' "  Will none for dumb animals speak?  'Tis   seldom   we   hear   a   kind x plea  made for them , ,  Tho patient, the helpless and weak.  ���������H. A. Ashmend."  v ���������>~>- .������.������.- .. ������������������������������������.  Hints on the Making of .Kites.  The question of the stickB is perplexing many. Kite sticks should be light  and strong, l'robaly the best wood is  spruce. Godd* sticks can often bo picked up in tho refuso pile of a planing  mill.  Kite .sticks should not be nailed together���������-always tied with light, strong  string or thread. Neither sliould they  be notched at point of crossing ; each  other. The best-way to fasten tlio  string to tho ends, of* the stIck9T,is -to,  mako a, saw cut, say one-quarter'of an  Inch deep. After the string is let iiito  ���������tho cut, bind the divided end together  with thread so that the stick will not  split and thoifltring cannot como out. ;,.  Kites have tails so that they will balance proporly. A longi light tall is bettor than a short. Heavy one, ��������� Tails made  of strips of cloth an inch wido with cross  nieces of tissue, paper are very satisfactory.     ''A- -A'A-'  A klto will not fly unless tlio "brldlo"  ������is proporly adjusted, The, -kite,:must  balance whon hanging from tho bridle in  tho hand In tho same relative position as  'It is expected to assume-in the air.  a string is just as strong as its weakest '  part. Three ply cotton string is strong  enough for kites of three feet or under.  The string must be selected to suit the  kite, and also the wind. Use as light a  string as you can get that is strong  enough.  Tissue paper, the tough kind, is a very  good and cheap covering. Don't use too  much paste. How many girls and boys  know how to make good paste? Put a  tablespoonful of flour into a tin cup, put  in enough cold water ;so that when well  mixed with a spoon it will be as thick  as thin cream. Then put on the stove  and pour on boiling water, stirring all  the time. When the mixture bubbles it  is done. If lumpy, strain through a fine  sieve or piece of cheese cloth. A spoonful of flour will make a cupful of paste. .  When ready to put the paper on the  frame, first put some newspapers on  yonr mother's floor to save the floor  and to protect your kite paper. 'Don't  cut the' cover more than a half inch  larger all around than the frame. The  corners may be improved, by pasting on  two thicknesses of paper.r  ��������� o c c������ ��������� ������������������������������ ��������� .  OPEN SEASON FOR WELSH  RABBITS BEGINS TO-NIGHT.  Whoopee! Tlie lid's off. The Welsh  mbbit season is open after aupp3i* 'tonight, and MUs or Mrs. cm get out that  dainty chafing dinh (or ju*t an ordinary  pan) and bag all the Wehh rabbiU sho  has a mind to. "  Yes, it is "rabbit." The Centuiy dic:  lionary* says:.* ���������'���������Owing to ^i������*':i������.-'v.ru-������o*  tion that rabbit in this phrase is a corruption, of .rarey-hit, the word*is* often  wiitten 'raieb'ifr/ - wliich -' is" el earl v  wrong.'**  .Welsh rabbit hunting'fe'g-r.e������a-t!- It's  sj easy, vou know..if you have the ingredients "and the' recip-j, and iVre is  the latter���������with and without the brewer's product: .. ,    ,  ,Melt 1 tablespoonful of butter, add V  teaspoon of corn starch, ,1-4 teaspoon of  salt,   1-4   teaspoon' of   mustard,  a   tew '  grains  of cayenne,- and  stir' until  well ���������  mixed, then add 1-2 cup of.this cream ^r!  gradually, while stirring constantly, and  cook two minutes.'   Add* 1-2'pound-of*'"  soft, mild choose, cut in small pieces, and-.,  stir until  cheese, is melted.    Serve on  wafers or bread toasted on'one ssdii.' the 5  rabbit being 'poured on this  untoasled   *'  side. < , i   ,  That's one way. There are people,  who,catch Welsh rabbits by putting tho  butter in the chafing dish, and ,ulien  melted add cheese, salt, mustard and  ctiyctino; us ciujose inells tlioy add alo  or stale beer gradually, while stirringfr  cunrttnntly; nnd thon finish it with an  v38 -s,.'������lltb' Iwnti'ii.  But a member of the faculty of South   ,  D.ikotu  University wan klckod out for ,,  putting u half cup of beer in his .Welsh  rabbit,    Ho,  if you'in  u  professor, .iii' ft  South D.ikuta University, or if you have  no line  for malt decoction-', uflo reeipo  -NO. -1.     .. .    ........ Y-..Y    .,.:, Y -,Y ������������������--.-.., '";X  '���������"��������������������������� .       " ' ~;'y4������ .,   ������������������'-y-"'"'tVA.V'7!VyV:  yX;    "::" A Sunny Disposition.   'XyxyXXy  ���������������������������' Jamos H. Scarr, of tho     New York V,  Wea.ther Bureau, said on a hot and blaz-  'Ing'day:        ,     ��������� ������������������/ .���������"������������������;���������'* "'"���������:: - ���������������������������yf vyy<y-i>  ,,. "I overheard a timely dialogiio   ^ this,.-  morning between; two women.  '"Your husband,' said tlio'first; 'hasyi  such a sunny disposition, hr*.sn'.t ho V ., .<���������.;������������������'  ���������'" 'Yos, regular July sunny,' was .^^tho"-  reply. 'You've no idea how  vh'ot'Vha  makes It for me.'^;. -:y.y.y-' ,*,���������>;, i'.-jA I'h,  '��������� '...<������������  "Why did you tell.rao you wero work-  y through college?" "I ani." '  X'Xy  XXM'\  ing your way  "But nobody seems to1 know about It."  "Certainly not; my .work consists, of got^,,.,  Thonthoro is the string I   Remember, ting money from dad."r-Buff alo Express.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~*.*mmm^mm**mmmmmmmmmimmmmm' ��������� mmmmLmmim..i,.i���������mmlmmm.imi inn  .. : '  ���������yi -  FOUSM  (Canndion I'oultry Hoviow.) j    Ortii of tho, nfttlonal problems; In tl?**      That retld<m In n ������ccl fnHnr* whlsh  poultry business'Just now  is how to   sdcceciU only In making us sod.  Drtn't use M niucli *'Wack--Knlclii" wi you  ; -liavo been *ii������lng of olh?v stove,polIoUcs.  1 ���������Youdo.i't need M ;u'ucli, to bring"a brilliant,  cHtterlnc,i lasting ���������poUiilvAto  the , iron-work.  A little cf ���������Mlinck Knight" goes ft long way.  And you net a jigger box of ������*������lack Knight"  than of any other stov^i polish that sells for ioc.  If, fir nny rr'ns'bii.'voii cmi't nret ''Jllack  Knlalu" Blovo l'rt.,ili nt your <lf������ler'������,  ���������end ioc. for a lar������o can puntpsld.  facr.F.DALLCV CO. LIMITED,   -   n.lMILTOV, Oat.  Mak������r������ of tho famous "3 In 1" 8Hp������ Pollth.   20  ut,,  ���������! ���������'���������'."'''  ;-,W  Y fX-  1* tha turning-point to,economy  Ih wear ������nd tear of wifjohc^ Try'  ��������� box. Every dealer everywhere.  The imparls! OH -Oo.vtt<!������  Xii.ry:  HgaiaMM  ���������NIMH S't  TMH CfcKSTuN   R^ M W  -j'-jfacLrrfK*  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Acoident Ivmmsw  KEAL ESTATE, Bto.  TRAIT -        .'.-'���������'.'      -  B.C.  CM AS. MOORE, C.E.  R O. Land Surveyor akd ABCtarrrBcr  PIhiis and Specifications  CRKSTON   -      '. -        - B.C.  ���������J.   D.  AN DERSON  BttiimH   Columbia   Land   Survbtor  TRAIL  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  J. J. Atherton will sell by public auction on Saturd iy, Dec. 10th, all the excellent household effects of Mr. Thos.  Cobbe nt his rancn ou the lower Erickson road. No reserve. Everything goes  Terms cash. Make a not������ of the date  and the hour the sale commences.  plUlilO    *      UU  ���������OWMi  !j>irdar Avenue.   Ed F  John-ou,  his ad. elsewhere in this issue.  See  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     -        -      B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting Enoimkbr  PRESTON      -  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A,  (Diploma London Asan. Accountants)  Auditor and Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and Tended  Books balanced, opened and eloped  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON     ���������-       -      B.C.  Ring up phone No. 85, Kd. F. Johnson  when you need nu experienced pluiiiber.  For Sale.���������820 acres of crown grouted  excellent Fruit. Laud <>u Kn'uteuav Lnke.  Lot 913. Apply, C. P. Hili. Hilltr������st  Mines, Alberta y 13-t  The Review now has a large stock of  various kinds of Letterhf ads^nd Euvel  opes, also Ladies' Visiting Cards.     Call  and give us your order for Fall Stationery.  See Ed. F. Johnson, the plumber,  before buying that gasoliue engine.  Liqtjob Act 1910  'Section 49)  Notice is hereby given, that ou the  1st day of December next application  wiii be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for tho transfer of the  license for the sale of liquor by retail iu  and upon the premises known as the  Creston Hotel situated at Creston, B.C.;  from Moran & Mead to John B. Morau,  of Creston, British Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910.  .Moras. &..'Msad..V~'  Holder of License  John B. Moran  Applicant for Transfer  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Insur  ance  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 85)  CRESTON  B.C.  1 |  | With a Local Flavor ���������  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������ ������*���������������*��������������������������������������������� ���������*���������>*������������������������<>������������������>  A full line of felt slippers for meu,  wouion and children from 35 cents up nt  Creston Mercantile Conipai.y.  Work ou the new English church is  progressing, tha floor is sow laid and if  the weather continues good it will be  pushed to completion before Christmas.  Auction Sale of Household Furniture  at OpbbeN rauoh,  Sat. Dec. 10 at 1 30  Mission Furniture, excellent piuuo, und  kitchen aud bedroom effects, rugs, etc.  Frov. Constable G. M. Gunn has-just  about completed the improvements to  Ins uow home iu the Reid addition, and  will move his family over from Nelson  iu a day or so.  Mvbiu.���������Miss Johnson Ib prepared to  take u limited number of pupils for  tuition iu inusij. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, roBidenco on Viotoria  Avenue  Don't forget tho Concert and Dance  nt tbe new Schoolhouse at Eriokson this  evening, tbe occasion io the opening nf  the new soboolhouso.  Mrs. Tom Quaife nnd child went to  Cranbrook last Saturday.  We are happy to nnnounco tnat Mrs.  K. C. WilBon is now rapidly recovering  and will noon be abont again.  G. M. Benny, super intendont of roads  for Ymir riding, is this week making n  tour of the various parts of tbe district  ���������where publio work has been done this  summer, lor tbe purpose of inspecting  tho work before shutting same down for  tho winter.  In tho Presbyterian Church last Tuesday ovouiug, Xtev. G. A. "Wilson, oupcr-  iiitondotit of Homo Missions of BC,  addressed tbo meeting on cbmch matter*. Oapt. Logan, of Vancouver, and  He*. Mr. Main, of Oranbrook, also  spoke. Althoogb the night wan wot  there was a fairly good attendance,  Good work was dono tub* woek by tho  government craw of road graders under  Hapt. G. M. Benney. whon thoy graded  a portion of WUsou Avenue. Otving to  tbe wet weather tht* work will uow be  discontinued for tho winter, with tho  exception of the sidewalks, which will  be completed,  We draw the attention ot contractors  to tbe notice on the front page of this  itaue   regarding  the   moving of the  Review offl#w.  Notice is t ereby given that on the  first day of December next- application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Piovincial Police for the grant of a  lieesse fo? the sale ef liquor by retail  in and upon the premises known as the  Creston Hotel, situate as Creston B.C.  | upon the l^ads described as lots 2 and  3 in Block lu, townsite of Crestou, B.C.  Dated this 14th day of October 1910  John B. Moran,    Applicant  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Erickson Hotel situate  at Erickson in the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated thia 14th day of October 1910  Walter W. Hall         Applicant  I  We bave a First-Class ^oh ^Printing Department;������������������  jC*i*������;  and your orders <will be in the hands of experienced printers  , ���������������  a  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  Circulars  *���������-.-:-   A  :���������*   *  in fact, anything and everything in the <way of ntgn*  Grade Commercial Printing ai tbe  lew  s  ������**���������  KelsOn Land Diatrict���������District or  West Kootenay  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 42)  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for the renewal of the  hotel license to sell liquor by retail in  tbe hotel kuown as the Sirdar Hotel Bit-  unte at Sirdar in the Proviuce of British  Columbia.  Dated this 14th day of October, 1010.  A. North    Applicant  Liquor Act 1910  (Section 43)  Notice is hereby given tbat ou the  first day of December next, application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Polioo for a renewal of the  Hotel License to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as tbe Burton Hotel  situate at Oreston in tbe Province of  British Oolumbia.  Dated thio 14th day of October, 1010  William Burton   Appllaant  Liquor Act 1010  (Seotion 10)  Notice is bereby given, that on the  first day of December next, application  will be mado to tho Superintendent of  Provincial Polioo for the grant of a  license for tbe salo of liquor by wholesale in and upon the premiuos known as  ThoOrenton Wino & Spirit Oompanv  Store situate at Oreston B O., upon the  lands desoribod as Lot No. 32 in Block  ���������A" t(vn.r������Ur. of Oreston, B.O.  Dated tain i-uh day of October 1010  Sidnky PooIjH  Applicant.  Take Notice sixty days atterdate, 1, Emel-  ine Whits L.odge. widow. Intend to apply to  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to purchase tbe following described lands in west Kooteuay.  Commencing at a post planted at the H.E.  corner of lot 7717, theuce south 4i> chains,  thenoe west 40 chains, theuce nortli 40 chains,  thence east 40 chains to point ol commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.  Dated this 18th day ol Sept., 1910  2-19  UMBLINE WHITE LODGE  PerKobt. Laurie, Agent  Ladies'  CCS.  Cashmere Hose,  80 cents.���������  Services Next Sunday.  Methodist Church  Sorvioes on Snnday next :��������� Service  at 11 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Bible  Glass at  2-SC p.m.; Evening Service,  ���������t.80 p.m.  F 3 ROTHMtroxn, pastor  Presbyterian Church  Services will be"heTd in the Presbyterian Ohuroh on Snnday noxt.   Morning servioe,li a.m.;   Evening servioe,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday school at 2 30 p.m.  Yon are cordially invited to   join our  Bible Glass y,  ,  S. H. SAitwasi*.*, Pastor.  THE  U RTO N  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  Mwmwwwwm.������  Churoh of Bnglnnd  In the New Sobool Honse���������Nov.  27th, Advent Snnday. Matins, Litany  aud Sormonai nm.; Mr. Long's bouse,  Eriokson, 8 p.m.? Evensong and Sermon  7.80 p.m, ; Sunday Sohool 8 p.m.  - .FsW������,O.H*WiW.V*es#.  1���������W���������lflnL.lllilnlW '��������� '���������'���������  W'WWiW     liDlli���������i.*l  Miss L. MV1'"soott, Trained Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is rauty  for engagements of any kind, Maternliff  aspeolalty. Apply Miss L. M. Soott,  geueraldoUvory, Moyie, B. O.  X   JUST  ARRIVED    JUST  ARRIVED   *  of Tin and Enamel  From one of tbo most reliable fltfins.  Wo will bo pleased to show you over onr various assortment*.  i ^ u tut q-ts 1^|  tTFTsTvT TtTTT a nd : pluhbkr  !.���������  .   ....  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������*  ���������fcM^WWW^W*  A,  GUY LOWENBERO  REAL ESTATE     INSURANCE  MININO  PHOMK 1.  O������*������0K-TKI.KPK0KlC CSJNTItAL BLOOK.  *Z24*-k^|-^^|^^,*hkd*'ri^is*'|*|^  t^f^Sf^fSf^4  The Creston Barber Shop  ���������tlW-tWl-f*!**^^  Billiards and Pool  jnjTtM* Room <^������^ff^  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  Women's Woe������  ORESTON WOMEN ARK jTINDINQ  RELIEF AT S������AST A  It doos Boom that woman bays more  thnn a fsir share of tbe aobes and neins  that afflict huuinutty; they mttst <7kse|>  up," must attoud to duties' in -spite of  oonstantly aobing backs, or hsaaaeh������H,  diroisy spells, bearing-dowiti palitaj', they  most stoop ovor when to s|oop msaus  torture. They must walk and tosad and  work with rooking pains and tnany  aobes from kidney "ills. Kidneys oauBU  moro suffering than any other qrgan of  the b >dy. Keep the kidneys well and,  health io enstly maintained;; VB#ad of ������������  romody for kidneys only that helps J������uA  onres the kidneys. ��������� - ���������fXyy *  Mrs/ Edward Oalwood, of lit, S. Harold  street; Fort William, Ont������say.s i /,  -"     -*    ���������"    "���������"   * " Uln  itny  sides, for months".    They wonld eatoh  street, jrorc wiinam, um������������������������������������������������������ ?���������;,  "I sntfered with dull, mlssrable bains,  sorenoMS across my back back and in iu  me so badly at times thst 1 oonld soaroo  ly move around. The kidnsy seorstions  had also been of a bear? ooUnr and eou-  taiued a sediment. Then, I would havo  dicey spells and. altogathsr, felt gsuor*  liaiftiran down. After wslng a nuniber  ������if*������������edlen without flndtng relief, t  Isarnod of Booth's Kidnsy Fills and am  ploased to say, fouudthem an exaoltent  remedy, Thoy have v������Uev������d m������ of tbu  misorabto pains and soreness in ray back,  and have also oursd of my otbsr kidney  trouble"  For sale lu Orostou by Oreston Drop;  aud Book Oo. Sold by dealers. Price  ROoonts. Tho It. T. Booth Oo. Ltd.,  FortErio, Out., sole Canadian agents.  wmmmmmmMmm  "Oj #*������\ I \f III  _fm\   |l |   I  I -  I ii���������J M      |    | UU  4 '^t^^sA^^^^^^ '  ' '   - ' " "���������" -- ' "  i>������.*ni4.)j "'  , /���������>������>-���������..  .V  ��������� 11  kmmmmmmm  wm


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