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Creston Review Dec 9, 1910

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 Roads  in  and  Ail;tliel4c^s  iMMl**tC^I|fyV  C  ::^S������  *v;sH--.i;i-"^^v-*i^-Y^'fBiBjWWWQBjMBjW.:i'- v. ;;��������� ���������������������������'Bji^Bsjl -.-,     -.. IB'.'' ;������������������-���������'---' ���������-^a-^.'-.-.*-. tKSi       ���������lnJ ---^HTTiT^^B ...���������..".. 'T^S^...  #V>^y|vA^  st Kootenay Lead to Creston  iviy v iij, v y  yrai  -* v    ii  No 19   3RH Year..  GgKSTON, B.C., FRIDAY, DlSCEMg]  SlN6Mt CoPIBS SC  11  _^   are patting forth every effort to provide the people of Creston <uxth  Ed- the Best snd make our Store tuprtby of this Wonderful district. .......  The Following are a FEW of the GIFT SELECTIONS <we have to offer :  "3  1  ^IM^siSii  I  Men's Felt Slippers  Men's Silk Ties  Men's Crochet Ties  Men's Poplin Ties  Handkerchiefs,   plain, silk,   and  ���������  .    linen  Men's Suspenders in Xmas. boxes  Men's   Combination   Sets,  Suspenders, Garters and Armlets  ,.   ia faney cartons.  Men's Fancy Vests  Men's fine Kid Gloves, lined and  unlined.  Boy's Windsor Ties  Cigars in Gift Boxes, ten in box.  Large   range   of    Men's   Pocket  Knive^, best makes.  Ladies' Room Slippers.  Misses' Room Slippers  Children's Room Slippers  adburfs  hoeolates  Ar  Ladies' Fancy Neckwear  Patent Leather Belts  Silk Fascinators,   and Shawls, in  different colors  Linen Handkerchiefs  Kid Gloves, lined and unlined  Gauntlets, lined and unlined  Fancy Combs and Hat Pins  Pure Linen Sideboard Scarfs  Five,O'clock Covers  T  Tray Cloths  Doylies  Centres,    embroidered   on   linen  and silk r  Stamped Linens and Silk for work-  ing same  ----- -1    . - I-  Fancy China and Crockery���������see  our most exceptional values  Headquarters for Santa Claus  Bean  Guessing Competition*  for a $20 DgSL     ..  1  sWigfSli  3  'I  1     :  1*1  -.  Our Fancy and Staple Lines of Groceries are of the Best Quality  V    _r The Honesty jof our Goods is well known, and if dissatisfied Vour 'MONEY BACK is our Best Guarantee    '  I  i * .   / a  I  >   J,lijl  <myw  Get your  ClosittQ Out  Sale  l HOLIDA Y GIFTS \  mm  t  J  From us and Get Full Vztue for your money  WE HAVE A FULL STOCK OF EVERYTHING  ������$> ������  YOU NEE<D FOR   THE   HOLIDAYr   SEcASQH 5  '    ' ' .''-^������������������:'y';:y-'^^^  \J  Men's " Piccadilly Brand " Suits, $18 to $20 values for  $14.00  Men's Woollen Underwear, from $1.50 per suit  Men's Cotton Underwear, for $1*35  Men's Balbriggan, for , 50c.  Children's 2 and 3-piece Suits, sizes a6 to 32, for $3.50 to $5.00 per suit  Youths' Shoes, from $1*75 to $3.00 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 75c*  Men's WorM; Shirts...........^.....;..........;....;.,  Get your Rubbers ^  Ltd.  I:*  Phone No. 50  CRAW  h  1. ,.|  oan bo fonnd.    Mr, W; W. Hull, pro* J as hear   nro   vory  plentiful  in   tho  xxy> ������������������'���������|-,'|HVANb-ERe AIMLESSLY AROUND  ;���������*;;:,- a AXy' vrof-'ri^i 'bAYfi':WITH6UTV"::Av  i*iiimH.;;>A'B!riiB������' pail to -find.  MIM���������HK RKTURNO UNAIDED  IN DEMENTED CONDITION  '; "ynwtr 'i������ iJulee Pnmmnn ? "is tho  questionvthnt*';ia:' mbw; botWing his  friends and abauointandos in this distriot.  It ���������������**>��������� that the missing min loft the  Xttiokiiou tfotol last Friday on a hunting  , trip, talilug only hi* rifle nnd alunoh|  prlotor of the Eriokson Hotel, waa put  searohiag last Sunday for tbo lost man,  ond for, tho, *p>ot Vtwo days Proylnoial  Oonstablo ,punn|^*nd V ������>������other soaroU  party have also been scouring tho country ovor, but nil to no uvail.   .'���������������������������  . The missing man'was a Swiss, about  80 years oifVago,; of jdaric; oomploxlon,  wjfch i* blook ntoustaoho.. Ho also had n  soar on tho f orohead.  ; Last winter ho worked for thD Oanyon  Oity Lumber 06;, at, Canyon Oity, nnd  latterly worked at Kiinborloy.!     !  Various thoovios uro advanced as to  why Piiratunai lo\it hlo way, among  whioh is tho fact tbat any person, no  mattor how experienced, may got lost  lu tho mouataino n*rp������nd i������cro, ewpeolnl-  ly at this soason, when tho days nro so  short aud dark. Another theory Is that  he has beoomo overtaken by tho dark-  roglonbotwcoulCrlol'Bau and Kitohoner,  where ho was supposed to havo gone  hunting. However, whatever has ho-  oome of tho man, thore apponrs to bo no  doubt now th^t ho Is dead, and soaroh  pavtloa will oonclnuo to soonr tho country until somo word hns boon reooived  Of him. V yy Yy-.  .xy,.. ,Y  ���������  -' '..LATER,', a A;:  Jules Prlmmaa, tho missing man, for  whom tho Provinoial polioo nnd sonroh  portion of sottlors hnvo,beonBoourlug  thb woods and Mil sldoo in tlio Kitohoner distriot, returned to Ids. homo at  KHokson at 8 p.m. on Wodnosday, after  boing loit flvo days in tho wildornoss.  Boarlng ovidont marks ot tho privations thronjjb. whioh ho has passed;  famlshod and nlmost ornmy through ex*  poauronndsnfforing; a gaunt, starving  shadow of tbo robust man who loft  for a doys* bunting trip, Jules presented a pitiable appoarauoo, Vivo days  nnd night* lost in tho wildernoss, without food or water, a subsiBtonoo on  snow, and with doath from oold and  starvation ovor beforo his mind, had reduced him to a phyeloal wrook.  Ho is at prooont quito unfitted to givo  any oonnootod account of his wanderings boyond (ho moro fact that on tho  ftrst day pf his trip be got lost in tho  woods, and on Wednesday ovoning,  half dolirlons, ho ncoldontally oame on  the goyornmont wagon rood, nnd stumbled along same buok to Brlokson, ;  Vrom tho time ho loft to his return he  never saw a huuiau faoo, Dr. Henderson is attending him, aud it is hoped  era long he will rooover from his tor-  rlblo oxpsrlonoo,  newt and h&s ������n������ount������r������d wild animals, I home so blithely ou HViday, Dso. 2nd,  - .'������������������ ������������������'��������� ���������   4.  Guessing Competition    :;  n't. y'y       ������������������-.'  ������������������u,:,u^;���������-'" A ,     'A,,yA '    :'' \',  ::   a*2o doll given Away   :;  I     "With ovory#200oashpurohaso ';;  ���������  In our storo, from Saturday morn-  .,  ; ing the 10th inst, to0 p.m. on ������������������  ,.  Saturday,   Dooombor   24th,   we  ;;  '    will give tha purchaser one guoos   ,,  ; on tho number ot bonus that are  <  ., in the glass bottlo exhibited at ;;  our storo;    The party guosstng ,.  tbo nearest to the oorroot number ,,  of beans will be prosontod with  \  this elegantly dressed doii to bo f  T  seen at onr store.    Fnrther par*  X  I tloularu regarding this oontest, to*  ������ olnding tbe namos of tho judges  who will bo solootod to count the  bonus, will bo announced In the  next issue of the Koviow.  B. A. Spkkub.  ^������������������-������������������.e-������������������.'������'������'������'������*������-������-������-#-<HI'4^'������4  Linoleum, 0 feet wide 60 cents saujura  yard.-C.C.B.  Post Of flee Frep*rtngfotXm*s  Special arrangements ai������ bolng mode  by tho Post Office authorities at Ores-  ton to deal, with thn Ohrktnsasrush.  An extra delivery window will be  brought Into ust* for gonurol delivery  purposes, and the mail will be aorted  into two Bootions, letters A to JI and N  to Z, one seotion to each of tko two  windows.   Postmaster ������1, O. Gibbs will  olao bavO,CU* ���������Mwiiittu*  lU  i'M i/mvo ItiS  the busy- period . All persons are re-  quested to post their Olirlsttnas lotters ���������  and parcels in iTood time. Milter for  Kurope should be mailed on or bofore  Saturday, 10th Diwembor, to reaoh Iti  dosWnatlou beforo Chrislmna.  Bom,-at Creston on tbe Bth imtont,  to Mr. and Mrs. fitlnson of tb* Timm-  ons ranch, a daughter.  Christmas -goods galore at the'Creston  Drug and Book Oompany'sBior*. <  Thoro will be ft mooting of tb*  W.C.tP.U. at Mrs. Itutharford'a real*  denoe noxt Wednesday afternoon al  fonr o'olook.  '.���������'���������L'fVJtj*  :-T"t*s*s.:*!iif.*.  j'Jr.:ii!Lsl.-.!L^!!:i:.'r.>V'i!vii'-.  i.i*.i^**4iiii M*������**������ti������������i44tf*i * -*������*��������� *wfaW<\in*\*t*n"r i v.^^ir  IgggglMHHI^HH^iH  y..i-i..,. x.a   ,-...-.  ������������������'..': ������������������yif-x',������������������'.'���������:��������� y-ii\i'i:&0^iS*^i. .. /  THE   CEESTON.   B.C.   REYIEW.  - <r������.  CARAMEL CUSTARD.  Ono pint milk, one-fourth cup sugar,  three eggs, one-fourth teaspoonful salt.  Boil half the milk. Beat the eggs and  add to them the one-half pint cold milk,  the Bait and the sugar melted !n a frying  pan until it smokes. Pour this mixture  alowly into tho boiling milk, and boil  'till it begins to thicken. Remove and set  away to cool.    Serve ioe cold.  BAKED HADDOCK OR CODFISH.  After the  fiah. is scaled and cleaned,  with butter, eggs and crumbs. Bake  about one hour, if large, half an hour if  quite small. Serve with melted butter  or a brown gravy. Garnish with lemon-'-  slices.  CELERY AU GRATIN.  Put in beking dish left-over ereamed  celery; sprinkle with crumbs and bite of  butter and cheese, and bake pale brown  on top.  ICED JEDLUBD BOUILLON.  Make a beef bouillon or a consomme,  and clear it with egg white and shell. To  each quart of the hot bouillon add one  tablespoonful of granulated gelatine  soaked until soft in half a cupful of cold  water. When the gelatine is dissolved,  strain into an earthen bowl. ALet it cool  and then put it in the refrigerator for  twelve hours. Carefully skim off any  fat, when it should be a perfectly clear  jelly, ice cold. To serve take it up in a  small after-dinner coffee spoon and half  fill bouillon cups.  TEA JUUEP.  A delicious substitute for the "cup  tbat cheers," and one quite suitable for  serving at afternoon tea, j 3 prepared as  follows: Pour a pint of boiling water  upon  an  eighth   of  a  pound   of mixed  DELICATE BABIES NEED  BABIES' OWN TABLETS  For the baby who is delicate, who  suffers from constipation, stomach and  bowel troubles, worms or difficult teething, nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets. They are a positive cure foi all  the little ills of childhood and can be  given to tho new born baby with perfect safety. They are sold under an absolute guarantee of a Government analyst to contain no harmful drug. They  cannot possibly do harm��������� they always  do good. Mrs* Geo. A. Windver, Rock-  croft, Ont., writes: "I would not be  without Baby's Own Tablets. My baby  was small and delicate and never grew  till I began giving her the Tablets. She  is nine months old now and thanks to  the Tablets is well, fat and rosy. I will  certainly recommend them whenever I  get the opportunity." The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams.  Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Out.  O a o    ��������� -��������� '���������'-  SQUASH   COOKERY.  Summer squash is considered by  health authorities one of the best vegetables that; can be eaten. Alt u> best  during the. fall season, when the plants  are mature. It is most easily digested  und can be served in a number of ways  that will prevent it becoming monotonous on the bill of fare.  Baked Summer Squash���������One of the unusual ways of cooking summer squash  is to bake it. For baking, wtysh but do  not pare the squash. Muke a hole in'the  top and scoqp out seeds, ��������� stuffing'th'e-  hole with chopped ������quash or cabbage  or celery and green peppers chopped  finely. Serve with melted butter; they  are delicious  this way.  Mashed Squash���������To serve aquiUh  mashed, pare and cut in two-inch .'cubw:  Cook in as little water as possible until  tender. Drain and place on back of  range tightly covered, alio whig' them tu  steam a quarter of nn hour; then mash,  season, add lump of butter and serve.  Steamed Squash���������Steamed squash is  the   best   way   of   preparing  it   from. ������  good Oolong and Young Hyson   proper-> h^ lth staBil������0'ntt.������a in this way all its  TiOTiA/1   Uatf anH   hnlf    ,t,1<t;n-   a   U.������lF.nrtiit>d r *  GAINSBOROUGH'S FIRST PORTRAIT.  The great artist Gainsborough vTSs  born in Sudbury. England, where his  father had a large orchaid. Night  after night, during harvest time, this  oi chard was plundered. Search was  K:Kdt *or the We* v������ut he could not be  found. Watchers jvere posted, ana i  though they Insisted that they did not  sleep still tho l'rult mysteriously disappeared  lt was plain that not many couiu be  engaged in the mischtevlous worn. The  fani'ly concluded tliat a single skilful  ro^ue -was resposible for all their los.es;  but  who   could   he  be?  One day young Gainsborough saw a  rough looking man leaning his elbows  on the orchard wall, lie was gasing  steadily at the groups ot heavily laden  trees,.  "He looks like a thief." thought the  UUlck-vs Uted boy. "I believe he is studying to find the best trees to rob to-night.  I am going to draw his picture.  Rapldlv he sketched the ontHues of. the  suspic'ous  looking intruder.  Returning Tiome. tie JaUi.wvd tho picture  to his father. With this lo guide the  searchers, the y man -was ���������'. soon arest'eil.  He ..proved to' be.the. ytbifef. '���������:���������'{-���������������������������  Naturally, young Gainsborough was  delighted at the success ot his experiment. As a sort ol monument to com-  nVcmorate his feat, be. decided %o make  a A statue  ot   the   frult-VobbeivYY.  He accordingly cut in wood an imago  of the man, with his arms folded, as  when he had first been iSeen. Then the  boy painted in oils the rough figure and  set H up in the spot where.the original  had first been seen. He ���������'���������named the  scarcecrow   "Jack  Peartree.'Y  >  "This" says bis' bioKVnphcr, "wns probably   Gainsborough's   first   work : in  <.>Us,"  ���������Kate Upson Chu*fc. in The Christian  Herald.  mmm lo Syfferini  RESCUED Bf "FRUIT-HWES"  TAKING X3DI& &Y BITS.  tioned half, and half, adding a half-poumi  of pulverized sugar, th<? juies of three  lemons,. two sliced oranges and a stick  of cinnamon. Allow the infusion to be*  tome quite cold an3 place in the ico  chest. At serving time stir in a quart  of strawberries and a pint of Aaay preferred carbonated water and serve in  slender crystal glasses tbat have been  halt  filled with cracked ice.       yA  Home  DYEING  to tba -way to  Save Money  and  press WeH  'Try.lt!  Simple as Washing  JUST THINK OF STI  Dim* Wool. Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly  with t'.ic SAME Dyn���������No chanca of mistake*. Fast  cikI l'.<.-tiutl(i>l Colors 10 ccmo, from your Druesrfat or  n. ulrr. Send for Color C������id and STORY Booklet. 76  Tlie Johmon-IUchardion Co.. Liraltod,  Montreal.  HE  WAS  SAFE.  Inspector E. 13. Hoihcrg, of the Mlnno-  sut-.i Dairy and Food Department, was  talking about a certain restaurant in St.  Paul.'  "Why, it's as bad as the hotel up at  ������������������-," naming a middle-sized town in  the iron range.  "The landlord up thero doon-not come  out nnd say 'Dinner is ready,' na they  do at ordinary places," he said. "Ho  comes out witl^ a big hand boll and rings  it ho it can bo' heard all over tlte town.  "I waB sitting in the front room one  day whon ho came out with tho boll.  The ringing mado tho dog sot up a loud  howl.  " 'Shut up!' said tho travelling man to  thu dog, 'you don't havo to cat here!"'  mi m ������ i   . i.  Dr.    Morav'a  Indlnn    ftOo-fs    V=������llls>  owe their singular effectiveness in  curing Rheumatism, Lumbago and  Sciatica to thoir powor of stimulating and strengthening tho kidney*.  Thoy onnble those organs to thoroughly flltor from tho blood the uric  nolil (tho product of waste mattor)  which gotn into the joints and muscles and cau****i theso painful diseases. Over half a century of constant uro ha* proved conclusively  that Dr. Morse's Indian Root P'tlU  strengthen weak kidneys nnd  Our-*-*  F3tn������������'ur<r������ae*t-t-.ic2nn  ��������� w ,������������������.  No Cause for Worry.  Vninrer (to hi* Hcrvant)��������� Xow carry  this picture to tho exhibition gallery.  But be careful, for tho paint in not quito  dry yet.  Servant���������Oh, that'H all right, I'll put  on an old eoat.���������*niejp*ndo Rlnetter.  ��������� ��������� ��������� ...���������������������  KV1DKNTLV.  AX  l.Ml'OXTEU.  (Pliiliidelpliia Record.)  BloWw���������Hn claim* to bo an Kngliah  lord, hut I don't believe It.  Sloblw���������Why?  Blol������lr���������������- Woll, I've known him for  nearly two week*, and ho hoVnt tried to  liorrow r.ny money.  ���������������������������    An old bachelor ean never un<W*r������l.und  lmwr it protty woman ran bo -fluttered  bv 'o'llnir lior tlr* b.iby revmbli**!    her  DODDS^'y  KtDNEYJ  iiffi  natural juices, so good for the system,  are retained. Out-paved s-qiissh in section*, place in steamer and let remain  until soft. Either mash or not as preferred, and serve with hot melted butter  poured over.  Squash HoUandaise���������Or pour over  hot Hollandaise sauce for a delicious and  unusual vegetable dish when entertaining or when a particularly nice dish is  wanted at low cost and little, troub'e.  _-������������������''.���������'���������������������������������������������������������'���������"������������������ ���������  MAMMY'S  LESSON   ON  MANNERS.  "Wen  yo"V gwlne Upon a journey,  Ah"  yo'  een-amos'  upset.  '������������������.. Case yoV trunk is settin'soYfxill-up  Cat-it. mighty bard to shet.  Dor:* yoY.Ie&fce ,no roomV Jo*manners;  >:ow yo'Apackdem inyyo'Y satchel,  Fo" to;use along; de Away.  Treat  'emVlak yo*  doH"6*  ha*r-bresh,  Ar' yoytoof-bresh.  an' yo'coriib.  EC yo'  gwine  be siieered to use 'em  ilout as ���������ci: "ic-!sr; at home.  Shew dem   strangers   dat   yo'   'customed  Fo' to air dem ebery' day.  "W-'at dev .tn yo' sfctchel i&*-, chile,  Less'n yo' use *fem on de way?  'Case aU trabelin's oneasy  Fix't de. bestes' Way yo' kin;  An"   if folks  fergit dey  manners,  T'ings gits  rough as piny-kin.  So w'en yo' goes on a journey,  Dis de wordyo' (inainmy say.  Fack yo'  manners in yo*  satchel,  Fo'  to use  along de way.  ���������Pauline Frances Camp,  in The Independent.  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  To,All Women: 1 win send tr������������ -with full  Inwtructtoria, mr bcaa& treatment *crh!ch  DOstively curM Leuoorrboea, tJlocratlon,  Displacements, Falling of tlie Womb, Painful or Irregular periods. Uterine and Ovarian Tuuore or Growth/, also Hot Flush**,  Nervo'inneas. Mclanotvoly, Fains in th������ Head,  D&ek or Bowels. Kidney aud Bladder troubles,  where caused by wesitaesa peculiar to our  aex. "Sou con ooatlcuo traattueat at homo at  s oost ot only 12 cents a week. My book,  "Woman's Own Medical Adviser." ulso sent  troo on requert. Wrlto to-day. Addrooo.  Mrs. M. Quaxnifrs. Box K. 8, Wtadsot*. One.  ' ���������>������ ;  A  UNIQUE   OCOURRENCE. .  Luther Bitrbank, the plant wizard, at  a dinner at Santa Rosa, praised California as a winter aud summer resort.  "Besides our superb climate- and onr  superb scenery," ended Mr. Hurbmric,  "there i* tho further advantage of our  rcnaonabU* prices. There aro no Monto  Carlo prices horo.  "At a Monto Curio hotol tho proprietor said ono day to the olork:  " 'Has Lord Loftus, room 373, received  his bill yotV  '"Yea, sir,' aaid tbo clerk; 'I aont It  up to bim an hour ago.'  "'Strnngo,' nitisod tho proprietor.''Aa  T paused his door just now 1 heard him  singing.'"  I OWE MY LIFE\o GIN PILLS,  If you want to mob a happy woman,  JuKt oall on Mrs, Mallto Dixon, 50 Hoskln  nvenue, WoBt Toronto.  "Aftor ton yearo of aufforlnsc from Kidney Dbutane, I hellovo t own my llfo to  Om Pllla. Boforo I bocau uslnir Qln  Finn my bock ached so much tliat I  could not nut on my shoos, but after talcing throo brtxea of Oln Pllla thews troubles nro nil nono. It Ih a pleasure for mo  to add ono more tosllinnnlnl to tho  vrutid reputation of Oln Pllln.  Mrta. m. nixoN.  r,n-. a hov, n for I2,W>. at all dealers.  Homplo froo If you wrlto National Dru������  ,<:��������� Chomlcal Co,, (Dept. H T,���������) Toronto,  Out.  TOIL IS IX  (KuecoHt -Miigazine.)  lie was vory bjiMhful, nnd ������lm tried to  miilcrt it onuy fnr him. Tliey wero driving  along tho neamiorn and slio became silent for a time. "What's tho mattor?"  ho naki-d. "Oh, T fool bluo," sho ropllod.  "Nobody Iovoh mo, and my hands ftfru  cold."  "Voii Hhnuld not nay that," was his  word of i-iiiniidtttloii, "for *.o<\ loves you,  and your moilior lovtnt you, nnd yon can  nit on your  hands.'  ,  m. i. ������ ...Om#'M|������, . .������������*��������� -������m>  THE   EVENING   HUSH.  "Tlml, doitf nm<" my������ \\*  U oortaln  IiIm 1oV4������ Is tint P'rinrofflleu."  -Why'r   Rvp.i*.!'*" >>t hi* offlleflrtnV*  "No, tho gl������*l Im n donf inuto, too, Bnt  aho always turns out tho light when ho  can be made by dropplns the contents ot  a vivckARe ot  PARKES'  PICKLE  NIlXTUBt  la a gallon oZ vinegar, boil for fifteen  minutes and pour over the .plcliles. This  mixture keeps the pickles solid and nice  the year round and Imparts a most dell-  ctcut. flavor to the pickles. Sold at 25e,  by procers or druggists, or sent by maii,  post paid on  receipt  of 30c.  PARK!  Druggists, Hamilton. Canada  OHARLCS BARRCTT. ESO.  Harbor an Bouche, March 24, J909.  ;*,l suffered terribly ��������� from Biliousnesa  nnd Dyspepsia.for -fifteen years; was  treated by physicians and took many  remedies but.got'sib relief; Then I took  ''Fruit-a-tives'^V, toudVAtliia > medicine f  completely chretV Vie when everything  else failed. To all sufferers froin.lnd>  gcstlpn, Biliousness and Constipation,  I strongly Bdvise them to try this  fruit mediciiieM. Charlea'Kti'rrctt.  ,S0������ n box, 6 for 5*.-So-���������or trial bok,  25c*   VA;t all (lealtrsor t'lOiii .l^ruit-a-tivea-  Limited, Ottawa.      v  Something About a  Religious Society  of tha Punjab the ,Arya Somaj.  A thing one very ijuiekiy learns m India is to take it in biU. 1'he political  ti'ovement m Bengal, Bombay and the  Punjab presents ditteiencts of method  .iml outlook whieli inuafc huiueuce conclusions ahout Indian ' luitionahsm���������a  subject of particular interest at the prcs-  eiii. myir.eut.  Jj.ihoie is thu capital of the Punjab,  ond the centre of its politicnl activities,  lloiu one meets among loaders Lajpat  Kai, and among oigam/.ations th.* Arya  tioiiuij. Mmcovcr, ������rf in the Punjab, tno  Hindu and the Mohammedan practically  balance each othei; it is in the Punjab  that one can best understand the difficulties which blast bsset a  nationalist  .01  .03  .���������20  .05  .3  ^03  02  HUGE   ELEPHANT  HEAD.  Tlie greatest of elephant heads, believed to be the largest specimen/so far  brought into civilization, has just been  presented to the New Yoi'k VZoologieal  Park. It was obtained in British East  Africa, by an expedition sent, out under  .the auspices of' the ^luseunvjofVVNaiural  History of New YorkA;Richard7 Tjaiev,  an experienced... hunter,;."���������'���������wasy leader of  the expedition. The elephianfe-mea'-iu od  25 feet in lengthAand 12 feet'liight at  ���������-the shoulders. Around the chest he. measured 18 feet 7 bVches; length of the  trunk, 7 feet 0 inches; circiimfeien-je of  one of the front leg3, 5 feet 2 inc.i������s.;  length of tusks, 7 feet 2 inches, and their  weight,  186 pounds;  A  Table   of   Cost.  Of ton the:ihou'si*koop'er. >yants to count  tij>L'u* fosl of any nieiil oi- especial iirti-  el'u ami is uiiuhkt to do so because'when  Supplies live-Ahuught- in a quantity it is  hind to estimate the value of the -ani;  ount used, aud'iv table, of ��������� average costs  is useful. '1 he cost of some' 'articles vary  a   liliie  in-different  localities.  One cup of eoninveai  . .   ..  X.  One cup  of'sugar.  ... ;   ,.   ..  Oko   cup   of   butter   ....    ...  Butter.  8i>:e  of an  egg   ..   ..  Table-spoonful   of   butter   ...  '..One:?'egg  yy .'.......   ...   X.  One  cup  of  milk   A.   ..... ���������.'  The following articles are ostiniated to  cost 1 cent: One teaspoonful of wine,  teaspoonful of vanilla, teaspoonful of olive oil,, two of tea, one of soda, one of  spices, two of cream of tartar. Salt and  pepper are; usually used in too small  quantities to  be estimated.      y  For 2 cents one teaspoonful of brandy,  one tablespoonfur of y grated chocolate,  one carrot, one turnip, one large onion,  one tablespoonful of coffee, one tablespoonful of gelatin. .  Baltimore,  Md.,   Nov.   11,   1S03.  MINARD'S LINIMENT  in the hands of  Sirs.���������I   came across   a  bottle  of  your  MINARD'S  LINIMENT in the hands  of  one of  thestudents ���������ai, ttie University   of  Maryland,  arid y" he being  so kind "as.'.to  let  me. use: it  for a very    bad    spr-alnj  wlsielv  I   obtained   in ��������������������������� tralninR   for   foot  races, and to say that it helped-me would  be  putttnp it  very mildly,  and ���������!. therefor.-?., ask if you: would let me'know    of  on**., of the students at the University of  Baltimore so that'I may obtain   some of  It.   Thanking you in -advance, I remain.  Tours:truly, :;YV  J-\V.'��������� OY McCTJBAJJ  14 St. Paul street. .- *i  Cate Oliver  Typewritter Co.  - P. S. .���������Kindly answer at once.  ISSUE no. ^r^io  " ��������� ���������"  ���������'������������������   '���������"���������  '"      ' ' V ���������   ���������'���������'  HELP "WANTED.  * ** -���������**"'���������*> ���������������������������J^y^^^***^^^^-* 1  WANTED���������AT   ONCE,   A   GENERAL  domestic, one willing to learn.   Ap<  pt.y 34 Duke street. Hamilton. Ont.'   WANTED   ��������� -  CAPABLE^, ,HOUSE3-  mald.    Apply   Mrs.  A.  C.    Beasley,  435 Main street east.  _2i.  AQENTS, W^NT^D.  SEX  Are you making $5 ��������� por day. If _ not  Avrlto Immediately for our iree elabOTattt  outfit of Holiday  Books. Sells at  sight.  J. L. NIGHOi&HOMPANY,  LIMITED^ Toronto  _ .um.  Slickly stops' coaiibs.  Cures coljts,  e throat nnd tuuiia.       ���������   ���������" ���������������      83  hedls  CCDtS.T  <��������� ��������������� if  A   PSGTUnE   NO  ARTIST  COULD  .;"���������-.-._  ':RAINT. '���������'���������;  (Peterborb Review.)  Who could paint a picture like .the  setting of last" night's sun, ns clothed  in all its unspeakable magnificancc it  disappeared to rise and dispel the  mists this morning.. An orb which men  have studied, wondered at and become  confused ovor bIiioo the mind bog������xn,  nn orb of magnificence and mystery  that in tho summer we avoid, in winter wo seek, but nn orb eternal. Yoa,  tho sun went down in full splendor  last night; no artist oould puint it;  no poet could describe it; the bluo  sky, tho troes on Smithtown hill; tlio  harmony of Nature.. Then camo the  dusk, and wo saw tho ovoning star;  then enme tho dark, and tho hoavens  lit np. And with thoir lighting wo  know that the morning would bring the  clear sky for tlio twilight told us so.,  Minard's Liniment for sale Bvery-  where. y-^J__  WHY   CHILDREN   ARE   TAKEN  FROM INSTITUTIONS.  It haa boon dlacovored that individual  mention dooa moro for tho protection of  child thon anythlnu olao and that moth-  or'n caro Is tho groatest promoter V.-, ot  Infant llfo. It hna boon dlacovorod thftt  littlo 01100 do not thrive. In Institution!!,  nnd that even bottle-fod bahtos do not  prosper without mothor'o euro, or ; lt������  fcUbBtltnt'������,' hired'Individual Borvloo. .  por thin reaaon tho foundlings otthe  city aro takon out of anylunui and aro  rilHrlhutod to privato fointlloH. There at  o',onoiit no loa������ than !l,o������ little onea  ������������������I'ui'niod out" In this way. Thoy ,ore  taken care of by womon whoso moral  chut actor nnd mode of living nro Btrlot-  Iv InvoBtttatod by tho Board of Health.  Soma of tho women do It for tho love- of  children, many do It In tho hopo of heal-  Iiir tho wound cntiHod hy painful bar*.  or.v< mont, and many poor womon do It tor  tho olnht dolarn per month that tho do*  pkrunont pnyn for tho caro of each  ohlla, Theso ohildren nro vlaltod by  i.ui>������a of tho Hnalt.1i Dnpiirtmont, who  uie veulod with tho rlRht to revoke tho  IIcouho In caHo tho aiiirouiKltugM , are  found unantlnrnctory.  Tho advantoKon nf Individual attention  ever that of institutions wero explained  hy Dr. Jnnephlne fl. Baiter, the head of  Hit Child Hygelno Department, tn an  Interview with tho writer. She nMd*."U  la a fact that InfontB do not thrive In  u.atllutlonH, We havo ho far not din*  r.ovi'red the ronaona for it, but we know  Mutt the rlenth-rato reaohea forty per*  oent.  ���������Hytman   StrunaUy,   In  The  Chrl������tlan  Ilorafd.  ���������  <������������������   "Vtmr T'ruvafMt will 'l'������������ll Yon  Murlno Eyo Itomedy llnliovoM Bore Kyea,  Bli'onirthenB Woalt Ry������������H. Oorntn't Bmart,  Bnothea Eyo F'nlu, ni.d Sollg fur Mo, Try  Murine In Your Ky������u and In Baby'i  llyeii foir Heiilv Eveluls and Granulation  WANTED TO  BUNCH  THEM  ALL.  "Your cook hn������ eloped with tho eoaeli.  mnn, ymir wlfo lm*i ap|ioiidloltln, and yonr  fnvnrlto   daughter   han   gone   on   tho  "Why didn't you entile tn������1"  "i krpt putl'mn it ������d( fii.r.i day tt day.  Asking  a VFavor.     ",V;V;':V."V:  Lizzie Ann .was. a' servant girl. She  said bitterly to her mistress one morn*  u������g:- ������������������;���������.-��������� -& yy'Yyy XX Ax Ay AAA, x -.. ��������� ������������������:������������������ ,'������������������ ���������������������������-. ���������, :���������  "Here's another letter, ma'ani, I've  got from Mrs. Jones' cook, Marie. Marie  says they've given her a conservatory  now. lt fairly makes one sick. Fibber?"-  Lizzie Ann hesitated, then said , diffidently:  "I bin thinkin', if I hired an auto and  a photographer, would ye mind, ma'am,  if me and the maate.r was took on the  front seat ..togathef;?.7' It \v*6uld settle  that Marie when I sent lier" the picture."  ���������Spokane S***okesman-lleview.  y���������:���������u-o'������ ������ 'a ,���������~\  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc,  WORTH  KNOWING.  Mud' Rtains" can be. usu'iilly-V removed  from silk by soft rubbing with a bit of  flannel. :;If this fails, saturate a piece  of linen with alcohol and apply gently.'  Fresh fruit stuiiiR can ho removed from  linen by boiling wntcy. Place the stained  part over a bowl; pour boiling water  through it from a tea kettle hold nt  some height above it. Old stain* must  first be .soaked in cold water, then nao  tho hot water.  Try vinegar for all llmo spots which  refuse to ylold to ordinary treatment;,  For gronso apota uso powdered magnesia, Fuller's"earth or buckwheat flour.-  Sprinkle tho spots thoroughly nnd loavo  until gronso la absorbed. Repent if no-  coHsary. Soot from an open chimney or  drooped from stovu plpoa can be removed by covering,thickly with salt. Bruah  it op and cover again if tracon still ro*  main. V'  A child who haa outgrown his high  p.hnir, but for whom tho ordinary chair  is still too low, Is now unlng onn ot tho  1 dining room chairs with umall rubber  bumper* (-crowed on tho lug*. , Thc������e  rnUo ttio chair just enough. Tho rubber bunipora aro found among tho Hniall  thing* of honacfurniwhing do'pnrtmentB,  MtnardV Liniment   Cure*   Dandruff.  Sh������T Got the Dollar. y  ISIlzubcth Parr, editor of Current.top*  lea, of Topolta. Kana., tolla a Btory about  Ur. Kvn Harding, a Topofco phyeiolan  who 1* a groat advocate of tho children'*  play ground movement. Tho othor day  Dr. Harding pulled ii|������ IT. Ti. iroward.  an olootrloal donlor, nnd, learning that  ho wn* out of town, loft a call for him  to attend to immediately upon hi* return. Mr. Howard got baok about midnight tind found the call. Thinking that  aomothing terrible had gone wrong with  tho oloctrio wlro������ at the doctor'* hnn������e  hn tried to call her by 'phone. Unnuocea*-  fill In .Mil*,, ho jumped into hi* hugtry  and drovo out to College avonuo in the  small woo hours, and after noma tllffl'  eulty managed to rou������o the dootor and  toll hor who ho wa*.  "Oh, yet*," aaid Dr. Harding, "T want  a dollar for tho play ground fundi"  She got,  tho  dollar.  ' ������������������������>������������������������������ n*j| ������i#b m w mr  CHARTLEOS.  t nuvor now a moor,  T rover *aw the hoii; .    .  *���������������?, I know how tho heather lookf,  Aud what a wave mnet be.  t never BpoKn  witii (iu>1,  N������r Plaited In henvon;  I Yet oertatn em t or Um ������w������l  niuvonicui u\ iuul.i. When uiie haa gone  around the Arya Somaj sohool and col-,  h'ge in the morning, under tho guidanco  of tha sSomaj leaders, interviewed the  itt^'Ption-Vcoiniuittoevpf. the Indian'ina-  tioiiai eoiigressAin th^Vaftornodh, dined  with the Moslem l>eaguo ihthe-eyening,  and filled in the inter*tices with7?mter-  viewsA wiih VBntish officials, one .....bogins  to iindttistaiid the intricacy of .'Lahore^*'  ������. g.,'.Punjab���������politics.'"  The 'centre and source of Punjab activity is ;the Ary,alVSotiiaj, and.its propaganda must he'i'iietA of all xinderstood.  Hyy the- Anglo-Indian officials it. is rer  g.iided as a. political body���������-as a society  iV hicli bus some occult creed, and which  nu'ivsuus-its. way under cloaks of dece.it.  ���������I'ouiuiisisoncrs; and deputy .''commission*  cits,A district magistrates, collectors and  policemen regard the Arya as a seditious  oiguii-i-.ation, and indictments have been  'known to be made against men solely  on the ground ���������.���������'.that*' they beiongod to  this^ society,A and^ they have been bound  over to keep'the peace because"tbley were  found preaching its doctrines. The Arya  Wns 'tiiere fore come to consider itself  ���������u'lsscuted; it is glorying iii the fact, it  record* its tribulations;with flourishes  of tiiimjiets in every issue of ite official  organ; it, appeals for 'support for its  members when they are arrested-���������and  the Punjab officiaU play in the most  innoceut way into its hands. * '���������';������������������  ��������� The Arya Somaj is purely a religious  .society and was founded to. carry on the  teachings of Swami Dayanahd Sarasvati,  one of the many holy men .who arise in  the course of a generation tii Hindu religious life. Born in 1&24, theu' Swami died  in 1883. In. a sentence or two his teaching was. di rec ted to ward bringing :^Hii,id.u  religion bacic to"the pti'fity'of the 'Vedas.-5  The worship of idols had deteriorated  the Hindu and hadVled. to all manner oi  siicialyevils. T'he rule Of ;caste should bej"  broken7, early7marriages should be tended,���������  education, id accordance with'..classical  Hindu V method, shpuldfbe given to the  people. In this there was nothing new.  It was one part, of that characteristic revival of the ancient ways whichvis going  on in India to-day.ylndia is returning to  herself through;-V.~tii������;' pathway of the  VWost: -yXxXyXYyAA'-y.Xy y -,:X,. .,,...;,..  But the Swami inculcated a spirit as  well a^ a ^pctrihe. Part of -his , reyelnA  tionVwas that th-e Aryan was the chosen  'people,ythe VVedasythe ohosen gospel,; In���������  dia the chosenyiand;i Ausifare. "mdeparid^  entV dogmatic" and puritanical was his  character, and he imparted those qualities to his followers. You meet thein,  tlieref ore7: to-day':'.in ;Eahore,;thoiiiAeapitali  eity7 d^*ir and deterinin^d,Vrcad3*Vto sadr  rifiee. and bo sacrificed, propagandists of  an accomplished order. They are opposr  odtpA the-Mo^mi^  pos������d tb the' Chrisitiani ���������^n^^uttacik'1  both. They ask no favors from the Government, they do nothing about tho  "vwandasV of comtaissiohers. Their one  thought 'p Vtp conV^ftAVlmlia to their  ���������views.���������Frb'(Ti'!r.the lidndoh'1 Chronicle.  HER PREFERENCE,  ' (Lippincott's Magazine.)  The pastofr'or a^e'dtorca* church in the  south \vo*4;. ratner too "miich .inclined to  be "high;V intrcklucnig Vyariovis innovations in his chu)rcte>,that,were not at all  to the liking of;jtho',:.old-fa.shioned dark-  iee. 'A- %      '''      ''' ������������������ ":'    .  Among liis "hew" ideas, the pastor had;  arrnngeCi for .'stained glass in the church  windows;    Thia*-'ite was showing in trl-V*  umph to one old woman     parishioner,  when ho risked her ho wsho liked it.  "It'a shore beautiful,' the old ladyiyiia  forced to admit; "but, 'deed an' 'deed,  sah,,I prefers do glass j09t as God mado  itl'Vv Xy ��������� ������������������'-. \.   -,       V..A       .���������,,..  CANVASSERS   WANTED.     WEEKLY  salary paid.    Alfred Tyler,  355 Clarence street: London, ,Ont.  ^  ANTED ���������   RELIABLE     MEN   .OR  .^wfonnen.   I will start you tn the tea  ,ijt.siness;isiastlnK   proposition;   easy' and  profitable.    A.  S.  Taylor,  Tea Importer,  Chatham;-. Ont.  el's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS TBE STABDARO  Prascribed and recommended for wo-  men'sVaUnnentB, a scientifically prepared renaady of proven worth. -iih������  ;r;e8Ult ;.fronriAJjbeir us*-h>-quick airwl pe?  man������nt. For sale at all drug stores  .. .I   ��������� in  r'' - ���������     11   1  nu  0*0. SHELDON  inveatmant r  Brok������r  A sjieilalty made ot inveatments  in   Standard * Itallroad" abd   Industrial Stocks. _ '^  Write      tor     full      itartioulomi  regarclins plan of Investment.  Room 101, 108,- St. James St.,  Montreal.  &<  EE TO YOU\  The best premiums and������ tho best Values  evernfteied. Gold and Silver Watcheit, Gem  SetRlng8aad Brooches, laughter-producing  Moving Picture Machines, Finely Decorated  Tea Sets and many other premiums 'given  FKBK for selling onr high class Uold Embossed Picture Post Cards. The very latest  designs taCVIev/s* ��������� " " ��������� - -- -��������� -  Comics, &c, ate  'ost earns.   The very latest  i; Birthday. Floral, Holiday,   forioc. sell 83.00 worth and  win one of these fine premiums.   Yon can  sell them in aniiour Gt two, but don't delay,  for we jdve an extra premium tor prompt-S  ;:Vwrr- *"*-- ._������_.._...        . _   . _���������  :������gi  tht   ��������� , ���������  I ottered. Write your name and address very I  1 plainly.A- ������������������;* COS)ALT GOLD.PEN Cp.  I yDepfc 220i . -        *   , Tcronfe. Ont.j  rite, t&day and we will Rend you a 1  ....._ big preanlinn list.   Como j  with tne crowds and get tho best premiums!  ���������,_^ J     ffrt '  I ness.   1 package and our  ���������*������  mmg  She Cured Mer Husband  of Drinking  You How You S&n Bo iho-Sama  For ovor twenty years her hutban&'woa a heti  drlakor. 'He had tried in every way xo atop but  could noCdo ������o, but  nineyear������������lro������ho������top-  ped hlsdrinkinsQr' ire-  ly by uiirfar a fc~npl������ ,,*,,.  remedy whlph any ona ^i.|  can ������ive ae������������(tly. Hundreds hnv4f'*Zfecd their   ,������  ..homen from drink by   -a  . 11 followtnicxher advice.  The method la enoy asd  ^xmt*.   1^05 have a  ydenr ono who drlnua wa  Weameatly,i������dvli������you to  iV/rlto to hbr at once.  ivnitfi/'gbo makcauno charee  for bev h*l*. (tho aaka  for no monoy ana no*  cwhW notts) she enb*  MK> that you aro net������  ������������������������ "^SM^Sfc .;������������������������P������enawhodrinks  Send your letter with conffdence to her homo.  Horo u hor oddrwe��������� ������#.  Xi ������<k       (Iflrermarffarat Andarabn.  <i? HMmi1 Avanua,      Hlllburn. Mow Vork.  qniokly stops coiiKhn, oiiroa oolcia,, heats  the  throat ond lunss. ���������   *   *  aaoonta.  i ^IMPORTANCE RECOGNIZED.  (Wa!*hinston?S^T;)',::';7V;V'v;:V,;;,:V:  "My wlfo  Bald thtj>t  moat mon  nro  moro nobodies," aaid Mr. Moekton choor-.  ������y. , .   ,.'���������-'���������: ;"'":-i������'V;   ���������' '*i ������;"  "\Tu\ you RiiduTir* tHo Alight?"    '  "No, nlr. i I nmdo.hor retract boforo I  would habk hordrcao up tho back."  ���������V "���������'���������"A.'rj.^., -Blldn^^Par^por,-;, ,,.-, ,,,. ,^  "So yoii and "iloyor havo Hot Up a mar'  riago agonoyH What capital huvo yout"  : "I/put two hundred dollura Ih tlio bu������  InoRd   and Meyor  lila  alx  dnntth*tom.',---Megg''ndorfii  ....... ���������)(. A4..1 !*. ' ' ,  ....        (Cleveland Lender.)  iVftpcir-^JIovt* do you liko my now hat?  * Slin-iWell, it's paunblo.    '.V'        1  ";','i-rei^Voii''aon,t liko It, thojn?  Him���������I Hiiro do,   A follow.^can't piw������ 1  .many of 'cm. '*<" ^1  Minard's Liniment Rolie^oa Noural*  f1"' ��������� t.>���������v   ,f..*A    Jpx'y'X  OlSRiyLAJT ioKilis.  Local   EnterprIio.il  Tourlat���������Why do you caHv'-thin a vol* '.  ,oanof,.^.don't boliovo^jtjtai'had     tin  p������riip\lb%W%''iH^4������^A. '���������'"���������'  Culdo���������Well, the  hotol  mnnagora lh  tii ia r Pgion club together and koop a fire,  ' "*"     .-.������������������-   - -g..:rt,a,:'|iaa,^  **.'���������!>   ' . y .   '1 .'���������*������������������  gutter. ; n y^aj^^f ^E^^  HEAD   "  Stop tt In 30 minutes, without thy harm to any part'of your iryatem, by taking;  ������������������NA-DRU-^O" Hcadaciie Wafeifs "^tf-"  NATIONAU O-NUA AND CHKMICALCO. or CANADA UMnrffO.a^MONtlliiPAL. 37  Mtarvi  .Ui, Am  M.  BOBSB  wuaummnm  m  u  ������  EDDY'S  AttE THE MOST M0DEHN AND PERFECT  A SUKE LIGHT, TEE FIRST STBUtE    ,  They maka no noUe or aputter���������* quiet, ateady flame,   The matoh  for the imokar, the of floe aud tbo home. .. y;>  All good dMlere keep then  And   Bddy*������ WoodenwarB, Vfbrewaro,  'rub������, I'alle and Wu-fthboardo. ,..!...  The E. B. EDDY Co., Limited;  HULt, CANADA THE   ORESTON,   B.C., REVIEW  'Come>lnto/,My Dental Parlor," Says  tut*  Snirtor  BECAME 0!  ISiSSESnOS.  Ws ��������� ^  ti* .  M,  But Highway^BobberyisGheapefThan'  Wljat Befalls fcUnlucky Fly. > *-  -The ways^of swindling tooth tinkers  are set "ior th'at some length by a writer  in Hampton'-3.��������� According to hia harrowing talo-vthe, tricks of the fake, dental  parlor cj.uh.cks are too numerous to ;men-  t ion ih detail. TKeVNev/York " Dental  Association'^nVthe course of about 500  prosecutions ' for '"unlicensed dentistry  has collected a mass of data, much of it  volunteered byjthe very men who   have  been employed Iwith these criminal con-  -vj*        .I- ������  corns.     v <    *  "We were expected to ' get, all the  money possible," said one of these operators inAlhis sworn confession. "If there  wasn't njueh work to be done we had to  find detects in the patient's teeth anyhow. I liad a smattering of dentistry,  having attended a, dental college for a.  year, but "yvas not a graduate. I got fairly good pay, but only on the understanding that! must do something to every  patient ?sent to me.  "If tli'eVcontroctor made one estimate  I had to'-'raise the contract' by finding  new defects that had to be remedied.  If nothing else could be done I told the  patient" that the gums needed hardening  or thatStlje mouth was too full of acid  and I made people come hack day after  day when' I did nothing except what is  professionally known as 'turn cotton'.  That is, T would' cleasi1 out a tooth for  filling, plug it with cotton and tell the  patient tl didn't ��������� dare fill it until I knew  whether'-thc roots could stand filling.  "Every- time -the patient returned it  meant another deposit. We wouldn't  bother with a patient who didn't make a  deposit every visit. If a patient tried  to get ������orit of paying we would inject  something to make the tooth hurt or  remove-a,- filling, and no matter what  the woVk' was we always collected in  advanc^.-!'"        '   y * '  "Under-* the *riewer laws affecting dental oratetice in nearly every State  the  ��������� dentistAietually operating on a patient  must eihibit;'l*iis State license in plain  " view of 'fche'Vatifent,'* says the writer of  " the article. "In most of the money grabbing dejntal parlors they place, in . con-,  spicuous positions on the walls in    or-  ���������1- ������ate fVames the diplomas of dental colleges. Most of these diplomas come "from  some piiddle West or Southern pseudo  dental^ institutions where diplomas ..have  been a^old for as little as $50 after    a  three ���������tnonths' course''of study.  "Th4 laws require,-State examination  and State licenses, however, sandj few  of th������ operators in-these . discredited  dental? parlors can show them. Usually  there Js one-man who actually .has a license, Ho avoid prdscCutiasj^iiTid hr*Ifn  dozen foperatbrs .wjio, do .the work, flitting ijrom chair ,m;o; 'chair,' are supposed  to be i. protected by tliis man's license.  This ipakes .prosecution difficult.  " 1 ^remember fn one of the places  wheresl worked,'' said another witness,  'there | was !a stinker who didn't ' know  how to fit a gold crown. Instead of ;e-  mentiyjg it on he' simply ^ ground down  the apex and slippe'd the cap on.' The  woma$ was told it wfcp the newest and  beBt method, as she' could then remove it  after eating, clean it^and always keep it  '��������� polished. Needless to'say .within a month  the tobth had,decayed badly .and a real  dentist; fixedut? up ^ith,.great'^difficulty.  "I can also remember a case in Brooklyn where- an operator who wanted to  curry \ favojf%Wvfo i thp manag^mppt ^hy  THE MODERN ENGLISH WOMAN AS  SEEN. BY HER JAPANESE SISTER  I  I  /A  fx  r.  if.  " Thb Cuticura treatment baa abso-.  IuteW;iiittr<������dftcito and family of cwoma  whlchVI,, ,V������myV wi Co nnd; fcwo-yoat-old  child hadfor eight months. It Btartod  with small pimples onthohend of my  child whichferndudlly brblc6 out in  eoroa, and it Vivas riot long boforo I  and my wlfo got tho samo.  Owrhoatls^  Avcro ono mixsa of sores, wo could not  sloop and- tho itching waa torriblcy  Wo suffered for, eight ���������'montha.-V. WoV'  tried "different Itlndfl of bintracht^oJacl  ���������nicdldnob^t'ty  eoon Jt^bcgan'.',tdi brcalc but on ptirV  bodl6a������;\intil-' a fr,ipnd whb/h^d tlw  onroo trqVfy^W'1^' ,abputfpuiticujjft;v  of V'hicti.I'.Uoot^iyvft^iMitB'pJCu^quwi'i  Soa^; ^Uip'������-**a; QJititrhprt,^ ������tti4',Quti-.  euro. HcBOivbnt, nnd I waa surprised.  Aftor tHo iirat- Fbw; dayo'r bur * hbtuln-  began to houl and iu two monthc wo  woro abflolutoly ctfrci'd'of thiu'tbrriblo  cczamtt.'-y, *"V;'"A:,;VVV''������������������;.;.;���������:':," J'',!;,.,  (SlgnodlEuaBNioPoTTiio't'v, ;,rV;���������  fi8i Ralph St., Brooklyn, N.Y.;  MTo BtronRor ovlilmion than thin could i ho .<���������  nlvon ofthq miocoM d:ul cconomyof the  CtitlCuM.VIlcmcdlcfl i:t'tlio';lrt'(ilment at '  tortiifind; dlAfliJrtrlna liulno,/t1,,ot,,.t}irt't:ls;n '  and ncnlp.'of Infants, children and inlii**..').  f&\a ihruiiKhout ttiei world.   Betid To l\>t- '  ter DniK.ifc Oliojm. Corp., Boston, V. 8, \���������  tor (roo^S-patto Cuticura book outrcut-  mont of Rkin und scalp dUoasco,  bringing in large fees filled a tooth with  gold filling and deliberately left a small  piece of cotton ,soaked in some antiseptic in the bottom of the cavity.  '"In about four days this cotton worked such damage from gas formed by  fermentation that the filling was actually blown out of the tooth and the patient came back to have it repaired,  having suffered agonies meanwhile. This  time the operator took back the gold,  put in-porcelain cement, painted it with  aluminum paint and collected another  big fee.  *"1 once saw the contractor in a so-  called dental parlor orde* out a perfectly good tooth," confessed another operator, "'because there was a decayed tooth  on each side, as the removal of the sound  tooth would make < possible a more expensive piece of bridge work.  "Another trick we had in 'raising the  contract' dealt with the full sets of  teeth advertised for $5. Any one entering and asking for a full set of teeth at  $5 would be shown a large basket of  sets mounted on ordinary black rubber.  The visitor would be told to take his  choice and would spend half, an hour  trying to find a set that would fit his  mouth. At the end of that time the contractor would inquire what was the matter, and upon being told would examine  the mouth and declare loudly that no  wonder the standard sets������. wouldn't fit  because the mouth was shaped abnormally.  "This" always flatters the patients.  They like to think even their disabilities are different from other people's; so  convinced the patient will consent to the  doctor making a cast of the mouth and  fbe shown samples of full sets of 'superior teeth' to choose frojoi. These would  cost from $15 to $100, according to the  outward appearance of the patient.  "The work of the law department of  the -Kew York State Dental Society, covering a period of nearly twenty years,  lis been invaluable in suppressing some  of the most flagrant offenders against'  the law, but experience has proved tnat  the,financial rewards are so great that  the chief offenders, even "when proseeut-j  ed, open up^other? .places* under assumed  names and ,��������� run, them until the special  corps of private detectives employed by  tbe society brings them to justice again.  "The first "dishonest dental parloT of  /this* type on"record was opened in.Chica-.  go In 1890 and met with such enormous  financial success that" hundreds Tof* imitations sprang up elsewhere." lit ten years  these dental parlors flourished* from Boston'.to San Francisco, all operated on the  same general plan, and in many instances under, the same management.  Tlie men who financed these dental confidence games used their ,own names  rarely.   Usually it was a company.  "The silent backers of the enterprises  usually placed the actual financial management in the hands of the cashier,  always a woman, as women are always  ,in charge of loan shark offices. The of-  ticc 'staff of these parlors often consists  only of one student or self-taught quack  operator and an expert and affable calculator, who perhaps knows nothing  whatever of dentistry and who is called  tuo contractor, as stated before. A, Vandyke beard and , a, professional bearing  aro-'liis chief-qualifications. His duty is-'  to apprlBoVtho patient from, ityfinancttil*  standpoint and arrange a scale of prices  ���������iti;. keeping.     AAA,:.'',,- AAAVaVV'Y  A.'/'After the preliminary examination  tKbip'atlent is turried over to one of tho  ���������working... dentists, i^.young graduate of.  aomo d#tft^llcgol pr������'ibr;iiplyr"tlii'A"~1*:  In this article, specially written Ior M.  A. P..*, Mine. Hanoko, Japan's most famous nctress, Wiicn in jjondon, ^avs lier  impressions of the modern English wo-  ,nian V as seen by her Japanese sister.  Mine." Hanako, who has been called by a  famous dramatic critic "The Marie Tem-  rpest of Japan," is ceitainly not flattering in her remarks about the woman of  to-day, but, at the same time, there is a  sincerity and a Keen perception of the  dilferenco between the women of the  East and West which lend particular interest, to 'her views, with which M. A. P.  however, it is not, of course, necessary  to agree.. i -t ->,  1 wonder why it would seem to be the  fashion for foreign, visitors to England,  to almost invariably criticise everyone  they meet and everyone they see  throtigh rose-colored spectacles? Surely il is more praiseworthy to be sincere  than to praiBe anything and everything  without discrimination, and with a complete disregard to the truth.  And yet in your newspapers 1 have  found it to be-the rule for foreign visitors to say that all English people they  meet are the most charming in the world  and that everything they see in England  I is more Avonderful than anything else  their eyes  have ever encountered.  I regret, however, that I cannot follow suit. You have a wonderful city m  your London���������a great stiUoture. We  have nothing like it in my little island  home. You, too, have many marvels  here that make my little Japan seem  insignificant. That I recognize at once.  Still, there is something in the land of  the Lotus that we can show you which  you have not got. And that something  is  a really  lovable womanly woman. .  I am bitterlj* disappointed in your women. I have watched them both in public and in private, but, alas! they are a  strange,sex to ihe, having nothing of the  strength ' of man���������nothing' of the womanliness of woman to which I, have  been accustomed.  I am a daughter of Old Japan and, in  the Land of the Rising Sun, woman is^  content to love, and be loved, by man.  Indeed, obedience to the man in all  things is our* great natural law, and' as  it never fails to bring happiness with it  to our women, surely it is a law which  is to be commended. Judge, then, of my  astonishment on first coming - to England to find the streets filled with thousands of women, many of them directly,  or indirectly, rebelling against their natural master���������man.  Are they the happier for so doing? I  wonder? I have looked often on their  faces, fair 'to gaxe upon, from your  Western standpoint, and to me it has  seemed that the modern craving among  women,for independence has robbed woman's'face of much of its once-vaunted  softness and sympathy. And yet English men, whom we, in Japan, have been  taught to regard as the very personification of strength and power, pay no heed,  but mildly permit their women-folk to  debase themselves by trying to usurp  men's independence.  There may be exceptions���������I sincerely  hope there are many���������but few have  been brought to my notice. Still, when  X have.met such", ah, what delight, what  pleasure! ,., Then all is compensation.  But, alas!1" it is1 all too'seldom that the  compensation "has." come." "  * In my land, from its earliest days, a  woman-child ,ia, taxight useful, things. In  everything she has to* be thorough. Her  education, her training is  as complete  V   il}  as possible. ^ If ?he is meant for a pro  fession,, .each step must be mastered  thoroughly before the next can be en-  tetcd upon. * In domestic matters,- too,  the same system prevails. And one great  factor my countrymen recognize is that  of Nature itself, which has decreed that  it is impossible for a woman to understand many of the tasks of the man.  And can your Advanced Women overcome nature?  The result is that my sisters do not  sigh for the ways of man. They are content with their home-life, the joys of  motherland, and the love of their husbands. If they are "professionals" such  as 1 am, it i3 the same. We depend on  the man to guide us, and are content to  help build up hia success, for his glory  is our glory.  But about the modern woman in your  country, as far as I have ascertained,  there is, nothing natural. I'have, too,  visited other countries in Europe, and  there-also I have /found women tobe insincere, selfish and sometimes even mean  towards men.  .And yet, with all their money, their  finery and jewels and so-called "freedom," are your women as happy as their  little sisters in my far-away home, who  arc meek and homely, and live only for  their husbando and their children, on  the one hand, or for the professions they  have adopted, on the other ?  No, assuredly not���������at least, so 1  think; for my experience has taught me  that, as a rule, they suffer from discontentment, ond they would also seem to  be always pining for some fresh excitement. In fine, they "wish" their lives  away at the quickest possible speed.  Women from your country, when they  come to Japan, when they see my sisters, almost invariably remark: "What  quaint' little creatures! They are just  like dolls." But beyond this superficial  view of my countrywomen they have  not sought to penetrate.- "The quaint  little creatures" to which they have referred have, however, summed up their  visitors, have listened in silence to their  remarks, often mde, and have formed  an opinion of the female folk of the  great nations'of the newer world which.  I may say, has not always been flattering to the fair-skinned mates of the  lords of the.seae. ,  ' And now there is one thing 1 should  so like to say. English, American and  continental ladies, I have noticed, are  fond of wearing the kimono as a dressing gown, t But there-is something. 1  would tell these-ladies.*'V They fasten  their kimonos wrongly.; The kimono  should always fasten from left to right  ���������that is to say, the left fold should lap  over the right.^ Wiien a Japanese lady  walks,-her draperies must^fall from left  to right. Your Indies, however, do not  know this. But.,if'ttlie^c&3,ife to wear  a dress of Japan,~ let* them-learn to wear  it properly. , ,'*   '!  Here 1 must bid au revoir. Before doing so, however, tec me say I sincerely  hope that the readers pf^L^A. V. will  not think mc discourteous' fbr'Tiaving expressed my views of the modern. English  woman frankly and so honestly. I have  been.'asked to give-my opinion of th.;  English , -woman as seen; by Japanese  eyes. I have given it. Perhaps, in having  done so in so truthful a.manner,,I may  Have offended. If that be so,' I* can 'not  help it, though I should be" sorry to offend. But in my country we think it  better to offend and be sincere, rather  than to use honeyed wprds and be untruthful. ' - - -  ^���������^;;^;:,v'c^(v^,^;i?;*Jty (til  ��������������������������������������������� \^'7tit&i.\,>Y?jn^yLx/J '/',' A/-  V-.. ��������� ���������.'.i.i  y/i   , , .   ' 'i /  ,,h -������-���������/.������.i���������,,,i-, ii ���������:> yy     y     ./  wmemmmmfmmmm  ���������nofcHlwafrsi-:?^  ''out.'hlBlpWEufet^^^  d's' much' ds' possible 'and blocds the pa������"  tient for more deposits,at each visit."  ��������� ��������� .       #������������������������'���������' A ������������������'-.'  A iVIrgmlan's Tlmspleec. 7 A  Danibi T. J>o\d^Awho livobVabbufc fly*  miles .':f*om''',Boriiard,'': Mndlsbh'/county,  js the maker of perhnpa ono of the moat  rqinarliablb,' clocks that VhrtflV ovor (boon  invented'flincb the, original clock, V,  V/;Bcsido8 boipg: etpiippcd with ;tho.,ordi-;  nnry2 liiihda forinarkliig thoV    Seconds!  tyilnntcH and Hours and also having an  tttirniigoinont for showing tho daj, month  otmI Vyoav, "ttilB'', ihgbn.ibuB ���������tirhcplccb ' haa!  ''.'ohi''/n^ thovtoxabfc poal������,  tlou ia*nd (Phnhb" of; tho mooti who" it la  vlHlbJb.i���������;, ^liifl'AdovlQO Jias rbqiMrbd bott*  ''sldcrablbj/.mechanical' genius. Upon tho  clock7 fftcbat tho exact time of tlio rifling of't1i|b;Hun-������iach morning there ap-  penri li'ihihlHt-ii-t-c'siini which dlsappoara  at.-tjio bxnet'timo ,of fiunsbt,'Tho dovlco  ���������fl)io'wiii^'(tlio'!^o������ltlbH of tho moon is  c'qiiftlly^ihjgfcnlbuift, if not more ingonlons  than! that1 of the huh, for it' ishows <"uflr-  tow j iftfiV ftill mooh.���������lUchmoiid Virgin-  .fifo*..!.-.   '     ". '"'<'���������".-- -���������:*������������������ '��������� ���������������������������.���������'x.y* i;  ���������:���������-,}:> i "'V-";yy    <������.������   ���������.- -     ���������  Triumphs of iho Lord Chamberlain.  Tlic'Ttot", Bobby Sponccir that won bo*  comciiAi-jow'lSarJ'ilripobcor,; snooped Ing hU  tfiieorhly.* lanVciitfldl .hiilMirothcv, (vriibab  .dentli1 occurcd on Saturday. ������ No vacancy iii tho Common* rcsultn, of courao, for  tlm now <Knrl liocaim* a l'ec\r four,years  ago,-with tho title of Lord AlthTop. ''  Ah Lord Chamberlain he ha������ undoubtedly booh u great aticcons, tho'only fall**  |uvc in tho dennrtmont, undor' him Hlnco  IiIh acccs^ou to office twin/*' tbo inUcitr-  ringo bf tbo roynl wroatha for the Kukb  of JMvohflliiro'M funeral. All, thn tallow,  laud' nnd magnify hia Tiamn,, for, hlniiibtf  a pn������*t master, of,thfs art of dress, ho ban  rMnX-M In wvltltiit nnd drawing all that  tlioo'r l������to bo said of court continue, a  i mattor tipon which tho wU������*t foimuily  ���������omotlmoi had doubt-*.���������Sketch,  FILTRATION OF WATc   SUPPLIES  (From Bulletin of tho Commission on  * Conservation,)  The. quality of wtvter ,for human consumption depends upon tlm ' polluting  and purifyipg influences to which it has  been subjected'-before reaching tho consumer. It is well known that the general health of a community using a sewage polluted water gradually falls 'owcr and -lower, and tho .death rate increases proportionately. Of the diseases  most- frbqilently follBwihg' the iiso of an  impurbjiWatcri, typhoid- fever^ holds, ,������t  tho prtysorit; <jayr tlip^mbat';;prpminent  position iii tliovpuhlic-'byb.-.'It ii .a ,;curi-,  oub fact, as yet unexplained, that tho  change froman impure water to a pure  .'.'supply dindnii-il'CB tlio sickness iarid death,  jVato," not only .from typhoid foyer, but  'also from tuberculosis, pnoumpnia and  btltcr serious diseases.'; Ai^tVia, also a fact  tliat in cortain cities using a sowage pol-  luted wator thu death rate from typhoid  joV^r is many times moro than that for  rclt*|e8 using a filterod water.supply taken from tho samp source. ������������������;,-., -...������������������ .  < .Generally flpeitUlpg, */ therb\ nro . two  mojthods in uho for tho filtration of pub*  llcyjwator supplies i: thoy aro known as  ithi-i "slow "fl'ati'd"* filtration arid "mcchdn*  icril"; filtration. In tho former typo,  tho water filters through bods of sand  and gravel at varying rates of from two  to five million gallons per acre every  kwcnty-four hours, according to the  character of the water. * In mechanical  filtration, a' precipitate is first added  to tho. water, which A is then' passed  through a medium of sand under pressure, the rate of filtration being many  times more than in the slow sand filters.  Tho typo of filter best suited for any  particular water must bo carefully considered before adoption by A municipality, an<J ��������� -this -can only,bo���������,done by a competent! sdriitary engineer. Wlmn���������') either  .-system Vqari be "used, it A resolves, "itself  into a question of primary coat'and an-  *'nual;maintenance. Tlio slow sand filters  cost, approximately, $30,000: pcr( million  gnljons of tho daily consumption and  about'ton per cotit. of this perA.nnmtm  forropbrating; whilo a mechanica} filter  costs 'about .one-fourth,' and/if carefully  operated, ,rv high" degree of efficiency as  rcrrards purification can bo ��������� obtained,  This is Avnll exemplified at Chatham,  Ontario, wlicro for somo years, flltcri*,.of  this latter class, have been in operation,  tho wator treated being AthatVofVtho  River Thames.  .. 4 ������ ������. ������������������   ������������������-������������������   V  Tlio i-'mbM a miin, jbitags' jiubUolV, 'abduli1  how much tlio childifcn'arb likoiltimAtl-o  : ,morp'bo'worries about ���������lt^iri-'aborotJi-  Now York Press.      '%  Professor Coburn says the theory that  a nurse crop wilt prevent, the- weeds  choking the alfalfa is apparently, aa a  rule, not swell founded. In his book he  says that'alfaifa*should not be sown on  foul land, and also proper disking and  harrowing at^ncar intervals for four to  six weeks beVfor#l^!*jng,\viU disturb ior-,  kill far more weedsthan any nurse crop.  Besides, ^tlie-oats or barley'sown as a  nurse will, wh^nr out, leave weeds in  good growth, or' dormant and ready to  spring up as .fast* or faster than the alfalfa. No "nurse' 'crop is ever used with  fall sowing. When ground has been thoroughly prepared ior the preceding croo,  and the,n. properly, cared for and" made  aeady for alt'alta by the preliminary  weed destruction it will he found advisable to sow airalfa alone, even iri the'  spring.  Never move cows faster than a comfortable walk while on the way to the  place of milking or feeding. They should  never be excited by hard driving, Abuse,  loud talking or unnecessary disturbance.  The milking should * be "done quietly,  quiekly, cleanly and thoroughly. Do not  allow any unnecessary noise or delay.  Begin milking at exactly the same hour  in the morning and evening, and milk  the cows in the same order.  Build good hog houses before bad weather sets in. Houses in the end are  cheaper than feed at present prices,  and hogs will not do their best when  compelled to sleep out of doors' in bad  weather. A good feeding floor pays well.  Enough feed is wasted on the average  farm by thiowing it into the mud and  slush to help pay the additional expense  of housing.   " ^  Certified milk is that which is produced under the most sanitary conditions  and certified by legal ^authorities. It will  keep sweet for from one to three weeks.  Ordinary milk will sour m two or 'three  days.  There arc not less than ten acres, in  the town of Hammonton, N. J., devoted  tc the culture of .dahlias. This "industry has grown so extensive that an association has been formed of which the  following are officers: f William K Basset, president; Charles A. Wood, vice-  president, and Edward H. White, secretary and treasurer. '  In experiments to ascertain the depth  to cultivate corn ground, the Wisconsin  Experiment station has found that cultivation three inches deep left theground  more moist below the cultivated layer  than cultivation one and a half inches  deep, and these results have iu the main  been confirmed by similar experiments  at the Utah Station.  The reports from the cranberry crops  of South Jersey show, that there is a big  yield this year, and the growers fear  that the prices will be very low.  Cows require from one to eight ounces  of. salt per day. The more concentrates  they receive, the more salt they require.  It should he wherf: they can have access  to it every day. According to an experiment,    m.iuv;   lit    tii^e  -WiaCiiiiSiZL   StEtlC-S,  about .two ounces per day is the average  amount required for each cow.  The pear orchard will do best, when allowed to grow up in sod. Slow^ and hardy  growth in sod makes pear trees more resistant to disease., Blue-grass makes a  good sod for the pi*ar orchard.  J'eed new. corn fodder ns Boon as it  will do to use. In the green state it has  moie feeding value than after it becomes  Feed liberally at this season, so that  the cows-will hold up in milk through  the fall and into the winter. If they tCre  allowed to decrease in milk flow now,  it will be'difficult i^> increase the flow  later. V   ' ,  .- . . ��������� -'^,������������, -  ;    THE IRISH JUBILEE.  (For   Recitation.)  Oh. a abort time ago, boys, an Irlsf'tnitn  named Doherty  Wae elected to the Senate' by   t������ ��������� very  largo majority;  He telt so-elated that he' went to Dennis  .Casaidy,     . ,  ,  Who  owned a bar-room ot very ' largo  capacity. . ....   .  Ho  said to Cassidy,   ''Go  over   to   tho  : brewer   ������������������ ���������������������������..... .-'.'.v.-."-���������_  For.; a thousand kegs of lager beer and  elvo it to the poor;       . -   . ,        y,  Theri ko .ovor to ,the butcher's shop, and  order up a ton of meat, *;   ' ��������� ' -  Bo sure and boo the boya, land, girls have  ail thoy want to drlhlcVOnd cat -, *  Send  out InvltatlonB .In twenty,- differcnt  ������������������; languages,       '       .   ',       ' V ' ������������������ X"''���������"'���������  And don't torgct to toll them   to   bring  Removed by Lydia E. Plak^  ham's Vegetable Composed  Wiimioeg, *Man.���������" Eleven years ago  I went to the Victoria Hospital, Moa- -  treal, suffering with a growth in tbe '  uterus. The doctors said it was a tumor;  and could not be removed, as it would  causeinstantdeath.  They   found- that  other organs were  affected  aud   said  I   could   not  live  more    than    sis  months in tbe con- ���������   ,  dition   I   was  in-  After I came home   >  I saw your advertisement   in   the  paper   .and    commenced taking liy-  dia E. Rnkham'sVegetable Compound.  I took it constantly for two years, and  still take it at times, and both my Si*������s-  band and myself claim that it was the  means of  saving my life.   I Idghlj-;  recommend it to suffering women."���������     X  Mts. ORILI.A Bradley, 284 Johnsoa,  '  Ave., Winnipeg, Manitoba.  One of  the greatest triumphs ,bf,  Eydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Cora-  pound is the conquering oft. woman's  dread enemy���������tumor.   If you ^Ua.veK  mysterious pains, infiammntio:^ ulcer-"  ation or displacement, don't wait foe '  time   to   confirm your fr-ats ������i:d p������  through the horrors of a hospit-tlotwra~  "tion, but try Lydia E. rinkhain'n Vegetable Compound at once.  For thirty years Lydia E. PJulvliam's  Vegetable Compound, mndo front roots  andherbs, has beenthe standard remedy -  for female ills. ���������   \  There was hot corn and -cold corni'eora  salve and .honeycomb.  Reed birds, read books, sea bass, anfi se*  foam; .* '  Fried   liver,  baked   liver.   Carter's   lUOe  liver  pills, ���������'  And   everyone was  wondering who -was  going to pay the* bills. ���������  -  I*'or dessert we had toothpicks, ice pIcfrTflf.  and skipping rdpe.        -'        <"*    V   ->  Au  washed them all down with a   , Wtf  piece of shaving soap.A  We ate everything tht was down on   tbo.  bill   of  fare.  Then looked on the back of rt to see' BT  any more was there.  Then, the   band   played   hornpipes,   ga������-  plpes   and  Irish   reels,    "*  And  we danced to  the music   of "The  wind that shakes the barley flcMs."  Then the piper played old tunes and spittoons  so   very  fine.    '  That   in came    PeSper      Heldselck    an*  >      , handedvbim a glass of wine.  .Theyrwelted, tbe '-flpor till they could be  heard for'mtles around.  When  Gallaher was  in  the air his feet  were never on the ground.  'X   fJn*������p Jot', of_ dancers  y������m ^never    set  yov-r jeyes, upon, ���������?  And .those who couldn't dance at all were   ���������  dancing with their-'slippers on; * *  Some  danced jig  steps,  door*steps,  snd ,  Highland   flings, V ��������� -  And Murphy .took his knife out and trie** ���������  to cut a pigeon's wings,  '  ���������\Vhen the dance was over Cassidy them.  told us > to join hands and sins tnla  good   old  chorus���������  Should  auld -acquaintances be  forgotfv  Whcreever we may be?  Think of the good old times we'tisS ������  At the Irish jubilee.  / ���������> ��������� ���������   ���������+������������������   -        i i      i % -> >, I,  Another   Medical   Discovery."  A French scientist, "Profeaaor Ilelouif^ "  has come to 'this country to* demonstrate *  to physicians .that he can cure tubereul^.,,,  osis,  locomotor   ataxia ' aiid  oilier  diseases caused by bacterial1 infection sad ;^  ( defective nutrition, by a treatment, Hie  basis of which is vp.na.dium. "AltHop*fJh  the value of vanadium as a .metal alloy  has been known for a ntimbcr'o? yeakMt*1  recent investigations only hnve &Tio**ra,,  its properties' in relation   - s to'1 bxyjgen, *���������  which Professor -Helouis explains tima: -i ,  . ,"In tuberculosis the tissues are   f*t-t  tacked lby the harmful bacteria,, ������i������hWh<  not'only'eats thom' away,-but thrown'  into the system their "highly pohdnont**, ,V.  toxins. Tho blood i8>'tuu^)lo:''A''tp>:'f^;'!,.":-'  theso poisons and,tq maintain ayeondi-V/V  X\6n of health.''3y'',ftdm1ni������tp*������nfe'V'*������������^.  dliuh compounds; freoAOxygoji^is relet**- A  ed, which kills the poisons     and,ipuary.  causes and permits, tlio' blood to piftrft>ri������s   ���������  its normal functloriB^iu the growth-and ;,:..  , their own sandwiches; ,  Thev'vo   mado mo thoir Senator, and bo I repair of tho body,  * to: show.! rny gratiiuao .      ,.y    ,,.     <��������� "Mountain and nea air,alone are u������-  'Ch'y'ul &i&de*f  f,P^rn������r.(,V������" jabl?'to cure; feting ^^c*bi^':;V  in thiBL latitude.,., r..< .,    . ,,;j.....:j. ,^ f^^1 not iWeatho with' our lungti,* >���������������l.^v'-  .'popularly! supposed,; but,;;;through:��������� ,.^icm.xxy<  by means of tho rod corpuscleu, >ntd   ������    .^  in odvldw that without 'thenn corpn������dc������ <*  ���������      ~ Cot������-  Tcll them tho muBic will bo furrilshed by  '.;��������� O'Rafforty,'.'.'.'..'���������' "<��������� YI Y XX\   ;A :. : X^Y',^  Assisted    on    tho    bagpipes    by     Felix  M'Cafferty. ,'!������'*.!;  Whatever tho expenses aro remember X'll  ���������������'.������.-ifni ijji.iij I ,|I..  -ASraid to Eat?  ,-.Vjt  ���������\i..\-iC  Dbiea'tlKS feat of indigestion ���������apoiltheenjoyment of  your meals V   It needn't.   jWt take  t^M-i^rai|t-MBIiB:  */*  !., ,*) ���������  put up ythe ,tJn, . ��������� ��������� ..  And anyone who dooan'.t������come, bo- sure  '���������...,   and do not lot thom In." ��������� yy  Caauldy at once sent out tho InvltatlonB,  And everyone that camo was a crodit to  their/ nations.. -..      . < .   . , i,",    ,��������� .  Borne came on bicycles bocaueo they had  no faro to pay. . ���������     ;. ... y  ���������        .  And thOBO who didn't como at all mado  up,thblr nilndB to stay away.; ���������>   ,,  Two by three they all marched'In   tno  ,:     dining hull,,,. J     ".:>.. Y.. ,���������', -V -.  Young mop, old mon and* clrhr tho/ were  ��������� notfmonjnt all:) AJ     , y ,   ;  -.- fyx^  Blind mon and done ihen nnd men  who  had their tooth in pawn,  -    - ��������� ^  had tlioir,closes on.  ion   who  recovery  in  impoBsiblo/'-^-BoBton ,. Con  mionv;  y?-j'.TV���������.!..������������������'.< ���������*'"-,��������� p;-i��������� r.j.--,���������;���������':?���������';���������.;>������������������  "What animat," said tho tWcher of  the claR������ in natural history, *'m������ke������ Uw  neaVc^t approach to miittr'^'The ft������fcr  timidly ventured tho littlo boy, wil* tt*,  ourlv.Wr.-rChicftRo Tribntid. :. V"  V -. ���������..'   ������������������ - -   ���������-'������������������ -"- '-" '''  '    ������������������'.'". "���������"-*-;'1  ������2>n?Vm   i-  t arid ybw^pn^Icnow ybu have ist^acK. They will ktc to it"; J  A that your food is properly digested. -They are among tfie *  best of the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded by  expert chemists and guaranteed by thc: largest: wholesale ���������,  -druggists in Canada. 60c, a box. It' your druggist lias 'not  A stocked them yet, send us 50c. nnd we will mail you a box.  national Dnua and oh-cmioal Co. or Canada umitco,       montrcal, :  AXLE GREASE  !��������� the lurnlng-polm to economy  '   In wear and tear of wagona. Try  a box. Every dealer every wnctc.  Th-^ Imperial OII Co.������Ltd.  Sltitelo mon, double mon. an  hart their,closes on. ���������;���������'..���������.,i*  Boforo manv mlnutoo nearly every chnlr  .;   I wnu takon .     . y ^���������_���������  Till  tho'front' rooms - and    muahrooma  ,    i woro paclccd to ouffocatlon.  When, ovoryono wftH^ oootod thoy otartod  to lay out the tehBt, ���������/��������� . ..     /i  Cnssldy said, "niao nnd ulvo un each   a  cuUo ot yeast'," , ,. .���������.  Up thon aaid an manacer lio would try  ��������� J   andiflll ,tho. chair,,, , ��������� .   ' .  '   *  Wo thon snt down tind<wo looltodat tho  hill of faro. " .  There  wiih  plir������     head    nnd     ttoldflnh,  moeUlnp; hlrdf nnd    ostrlohoa.  Ieo-cronin und colfJl croain, yaucllno ,ftnd  nandwlchoaj   r 1.    .     .      "     i  ABluv   flHli,   Krocn   flih,   flch   hooka    nnd  partrlduoH,       , ... ,  Vlnh hnllH,  nnowballfi,  cannon bnlla and  Then0wo at������ oatmoal till 'wo 'could linf*!y  ' tltll'   abOUt, . ;      ,! ;*,,;;'. j; i   , .   ���������        .,   u,  Tyotcltup and hurry up, nw/iot icrout attfl  , Moor. hroutj     , ���������   * ������������������ . ., ���������  PruiHod boof, and naltod hoof, and bcof  i    with iUn trtiHMon on:     ';. ,   ,   .  BOda cracltorn,   flro   crncUom,   Mmtmrg  <   cIiocho with troHMOM on;  limt Mt������������il(H iuul utlhluhca v,cr" down *n  , tlm bill, of .faro;   ��������� ...*..  lltitNt HhA nnd tumi'o rlhui nnd rlba thnt  wo couldn't ������oaro; ,.,    ,, .M  Etalhdoor nnd  ������inow door, doar mo und  ,   j iinudopo, .       .      ..  And the Women oto mo much tnflon th*  mon nold thoy can't ������|107������; , ���������   ' ,  ��������� fUd hvri'hiKftj M'i'KiJ;*;-.!*! l,crr'.r.t.T, h****?*  from oh! lOrln'a TmIo,  ItuiriRna and inmcakti, und bAu^-iees, a.  half ft. mllo,  m  -.-^^wti<i������������ (r"*..  h'  Warrttt/jOnt.    *  '���������"���������'"   Peb.:IJt!������-",;  "1 had a lione (MM  hnd a spavin tor,'*./  _ ,     loni time juid X ������wl'  tried n?*t)y e***ry vlnd tof AetlldW YI  wti������������ * neighbor told me to Ut I  :K������B(U1P*> tapatla.Cure, yrl\lsh f <***,."j  and li ������eM w������nieHulIy."  m. RoantrrnJuU'1  Kendnlt'* Sp������vla Car* l������ *���������  uwtrt������d������xperliotat|butUUi������,y������rtA>.;i  ���������tamUrd remedy for all 8v*������aiM**W, j  Tftoft Jtunclien and**n>-*nea# Iw. \mtm t  Akidiniti.    ! '   ' .   V-1- - ;i-..-..,H  , Ui������d the world o������r lat imytmt%. y,  Itvery farioer, ���������tocktiiaoi, ������������|wr*ftV"  *n������n,  U������ery proprUtor, i������i*4 ;<!��������������������������������� v. |  nwuci   KtacTftUy  #h**M*t-t  *>~t> '*���������  klw������y* on hand,    .   ,.-..,,��������� ,-���������;  yi  |1. ������ t>oiUe-0 toe fl' ������* *���������������*  dtukr for fre# copy of w������rb������������������lc���������,A,  treatlme On Tho Mor������a"p������r wti*t ���������������  ,     nit, n. ju mamu. co. u.  ��������� w^^im.py^mnkl; ���������������-' *'  |Mv',.>.  ���������'M  A  Mm  imMma  L^riU W5&
���JSS?
xx 32*   v^jlv i2rO x v.'
VIEV-/
���**WB**ai**i����**tKa<Ttyp��*
nc
\NADilN BANK
OF
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., PftESltWK*
ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager
PAID-UP CAPITAL, $10000,000     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000
SAVINGS SO^B^BV a^Ksr^rw g as;
Interest at the current rate is allowed on aU deposits of $! and
upwards in this Department Careful attention is given to
every accouhi   Small deposits are ^/ekoseod. A ���-a
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more pecsons,
withdrawals to be made by any one of their, crbythssu***
vivor. Full and clear written instructions as to who is to raaka
the withdrawals should always be given to the Bank wheti
opening accounts of thb nature.
r*.u.y.:i ii. JtfOWJjlfiK, MA^AGlSBOBBSTOH BRAVCS ,
Joshua Simpkins Here Saturday
" Joshu'i Siuiplcius," a four-not Now
England play,- will tie presented at the
. Moi oiatile Hall oa Saturday evening
next D.)c. 10th. Tbe climax of stage
reilism,it is asset ted, has been reached
ia the presentation of tho etirriug Baw-
mill scene in " Joshua Simpkins." and
will be presented iu this town' by a
peculiar mechanical device which bus
never been introduced hi��re boforo. This
new mill scene is cl limed to be a vast
improvement over nuy ��ttf< mpc ou n
similar line. The company also boasts
of a splendid orobRPtra,   which is carrie*.
210
complete by the organization, to aid ia
?he proper presentation of the play,-
whioh is vsuid to abound with musical
aud danoiug cpeoialitioa of a high order.
To nssist *�� Joshua tfimpkhiR " io popularity, a band of inntrio iH also cat ried,
and a concert ia ttlven which ia aaid, to
bt�� far abovo nuything tmattlly heard
with:*, traveling sumicul orwwiianiion.
Th�� pamde will leave tbe tlieittro at the
na ml timo nnd take the usual route,
untieing a l��nrlt*pqut�� pimide.
fptt^MrtftMwaK
"^."fWjWn"'!..1"'.-,
FlHunolutti*, oue yard wide, Hy�� cents.
C.O.P.
Cni'iiuii'i��> jphvIh n��*.l<��re nt tho Creston
Eihk and B"<>*". Ootntmuy'K dtoro.
-��� ��� o �� ��� e �� e e ��� e ������������������
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS   f
Tenders will be received by the I
utiriertilgued up till noon of th�� '
15th day of December next for the
ui'ivintf or the Oreston Review
printiug office from its present
location to Lot 5, Block ��� A,"
Wilson Avetine, Creaton town ire,
nwct. tb�� Oreston Drug nnd Book
storo. Tho 'wilding to he moved
with priming urease remaining?
within and tho contractor agroe-
insr rot. to tfaninge either the building or tho enutouta. Tha loweufc
or any tender uot necessarily uo
nocepted.
Johnson & Scruton.
IviTiE
CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,
Bronchitis, Croup* Cough* aad Celdau or
moae*/ back,    tmm  ie** j2u*mtmm*m w^
Wholesale
Provision*,   Product,   Fruit
eMiere.1 Qoramtssloa Me-efeaats
NELSON
B.C.
Tke Creston *Revie?)&
^mtma^t^0u\*iiM*rvi^m>r^>mnnf*''Mm0mm'jr-vMji^jtmo0t.'
rac trufcoiao^irsooocyy- s-y-ra^iiJ-r
l^abttshed every   Friday at Creaton, Bsifciah CoJuiafeis, by the Oswstma Pnb-
Wahtag Ot��., at fA��br office, m<*% Straafc, Crestou.
Jesrsscs
lanan.,
W>ton  Q.# 'firmnwtM
Kditer.
Sab*srh��fccm, fS (JO a year, in adva&go.
SO-Day VNotiew, $6;   60, f7.��0; 90, fU-
���>
ristmas uoods
*Bfee SfSview is tb�� au&ao-e-lodirod swives-tiaing medium of tka Qsastoa vaJlays oir-
��*alttAra*i iu over one thoeaand homes cfiroaghoat the Qresteu diatrict. Oor
aeftan&a are op*a to oorroapond��tttfl ou live questions of local interast. Ooa-
t-ritgafciafia moat be brief, written on one sido of the paper only and signed, not
Maeuarily for pnblieatiou, but aa evidane* of good faith. We invito anpoort
���ha aur aedeavonn to increasa tho noefulnaca ot the Raviow by bringing in your
adv��rti*eon��osa, rmbaaripkioua and new*. Ooaiplainta frocn ���abaoribasa as to
���saaa-iiioaint of napar will ba procuptly attandad to.   Addraw all oomaanniaa-
lote
I -#<��^~v jr^-v*^-jr^v'-*^** i���
^re�� tun jl
a
Boy Scouts
The Crestou "Boy scouts," like all other organizations of real merit, is making rapid strides. At a meeting
ot the citizens committee, held last Monday evening, Ed. F.
Johnson, the plumber, was  appointed  Secretary-Treasurer.
With regard to the uniforms, it is the intention that
the boys should pay half the cost of same themselves, and
the committee is anxious to raise at least $70 by subserip-
tions^ toward the cost of the uniforms. Those who have
donated so far to this worthy object are as follows -���
.:> Af.Maiouft fl. WAS. Metcalf $1, G.V.lS.H Sarkwsiao 32, B. Fitagerald 93��
R:.��iin.v��, J. H. Hyde$l, RAM. Reid fl W. H. Crawford 12. After the uni-
J. ( ����niptou -fl, P. B. Fowl��r $1�� KV An-   forms are purchased, a complete gyrnna-
dr-��*v��i *l. A. Okell fl. G. to'.v.enberg $1
��>���   tJuiiu $1, J B. Moran $5.   S1.   Speer.*^
*8, >'��)tn Hiirrii *2,   G. A. M. You or $2
I>*.-'.���Haudertiou $2,    Kd.'.F. Johnsou  $2
rfintn outfit will be purchased, aat.. e
wishing to assist tho boys, can leave
thoir contributions with Secretary Ed.
fc\ Johnson
Overflow Locals
A visit to our Store will surprise  and please you,
as we are well supplied with all kinds of Beautiful
Xmas. Gifts, Toys, etc.
C Below is a partial list of goods just arrived:
af
J New Toys Mirrors
^ Boys and Girls' Xmas Books
V Post Card Albums Hanicure Sets
�� Smoker's Sets Cut Glass
^ Xmas Tree Decorations. Wooden Horses
�� Leather Goods
^ YOU ARE INVITFD TO DROP IN
A AND LOOK AROUND.
^    ..���...'       ������ :
| Creston Drug& Book Co. |
3 \&00&^^+^&tfp*^*l#te&w&**&4^*&%
The Leading
Hotel of the
Fruit    Belt
Reich Sannuc, an Austrian employed by the Yals ;Gol-
v in hia   Co., met  with  an  accident  on  Tuesda^.    Whilst
Rawing, a log slipped and fell   on   his   foot  crushing   same.
He was taken to Nelson for hospital treatment.
y       Ihe  plan of the  hall   fer  the  fenr act play  Joshua
^jmpkins, can be seen at the Postoffice, where  seats  can  be
'reserved.
y.
The latest reports from the Bast are to  the  effect  that
* wave of influenza is due to strike the Creston valley shortly before Xmas. Dont.fa��l to take in the big handkerchief bazaar in the Mercantile Hall, on the 15th inst., where
ten thousand kerchiefs, more or less, will be on sale.
: . it ���    ���
Last Saturday the Boy Scouts had a Wood bee, to get
in their supply of winter wood.
The Presbyterian Sunday School Xmas tree will be held
in the Mercantile Hall on Saturday evening De cember 24th.
A good programme of carols, choruses, dialogues and recitations, will be rendered by the children, admission .25 cents,
come one come all.
James H. Schofield M. P. P., and Government Agent
W. F. Teetzel, arrived in town today from the West, and
will make a general inspection of the Public Works throughout tbe diatrict, before leaving.
Owing to a typographical error, the name of Mrs. F.
Putnam was inadvertently omitted from the list of prominent
ladies who assisted at the English Chnrch Bazaar last week.
Mrs. Putnam was Cashier of the bazaar.
William Taylor arrived in town a couple of days ago
on a short visit to his sister, Mrs. E. C. Wilson.
At their meeting ou Monday night, the K. of. P. elected their officers for the ensuing year. Arrangements were
made for the Lodge first annual At Home, to be held on
Monday the 19th instant. We understand the Lodge contemplate presenting a well known play to the Creston Public at an early date.
D. M. Briggs, President of the Canyon City Lumber
Co., paid Creston a visit this week.
The Creston Valley Echo mad* its first appearance at
10 p.m. ou Thursday evening.
Miss J. Cook is leaving in a few days on a prolonged
visit to friends in the East.
Chas. Faas, the merchant, made a business trip to Nelson this week.
On the 15th instant there will be opened in the Med-
ford Block on Fourth Street, a new restaurant, under the
management of Mr. E. Piatt, formerley of Pincher Creek,
We bespeak for this enterprising caterer his share of
public patronage*
It is announced that a stock company has been  fotmed
and has   this week   taken over   the Fred Hurry dairy.
Associated with Mr, Hurry i�� Mr. Mann who only a short
lime ago purchased a ranch from Mike Giawer.
1
Oreston Wine & Spirit Go.
mnmMmmnLmt
From Finest Grapes
To Purest Wine
A cool glass of rich, lmcioun,
fr-grunt wine with jonr ui��m1m
iiisuro.-* ap etite, good digestion,
health and pleasure.
Our Stock of
Wines and Liquors
in well chogpn, and everv drop
s veil aeed and splendidly
biended. "i on -iu.uid imvy jour
- wine cloBtt well filled with onr
viands. Yon will then lw reo-
Offnized as a good iodge of
liquors.
5. POOLE
Prop.
"\/OU will make no mistake
I when you get off the train
if you sign the register at
the Creston Hotel. Travelling
men will substantiate this. We
study the comfort of our guests.
The rooms are well furnished in
a manner up-to-date.
Rooms reserved by Telegraph.
Headquarters for Mining Men,
Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists
and Commercials.
Moran
JFrop.
A. MIRABELLI
THE    CRE&1CN   St-iC EK *K��R
Best Workmanship
Boots and Shoes made to Order
A Speciality
SSSB
aa
gfrnnrfi tf'rfi
For Sale,���Lots 6, 7, 8, 9ntad 10, Blook
3. Dow'a Addition. Send offer to owner, Mrs. W. "WUkou, 551 Fifth Street,
Brandon, Manitoba.'
��;
' jwtXbOUMLt��
if. ���Si'',.'.'*-'**
Sold hy tbe Creston Drag
and Book Storo, Oreston
Dinner Sot, 1)3 pieces, $7.76.���CCS,
For Rent.���100 acres of land suitablo
eltr Dairy, Poultry and Hog Fanning
tnuated within \% miles of five lnr|*o
Mines. Houko, Barn, oto. Enny tenon.
Apply O. P. Hill. HilloroBt Mtuca. Al-
berta. 15-tf
iiSm
SEND IN YOUR
m
CRANBROOK - B. C.
TNa
Funeral Director
FASHIONABLE MILLINERY
TnrbftnB, Hats and Bonnets lu the
Latest Styles.   Fancy Mounts
Plnnio - and Flowers in
oii tho now Wiutor
Shades
Obildron'A wool and boamkin hoods,
jaokots, tmiitt, rrflovwij, ovo-fwlls, sic.
in groat variety.
MR5. M. YOUNO
Millinery and VanoySt^r*
Fourth Stroat, Cr��fto��, B.C.  .
��*ggtmjjmS*C���.*����t��*i'��H<��^;
If You Like to Drive
you nan indulge yourself by .engaging a
team from this livery stable for as long
and as short a time as you dOBire.
This Livery Stable
is also prepared to sent a carriage to
meet trains, t�� take you shopping or calling, or to convey you to any Jane wed*
dings yon wish to attend.
Cameron Bros.
CRESTON LIVERY
iiiieiv-u
Can Alii A.N-;::'i:
Uy,.< PACIFIC
iflffiUS
We ate now handling '
All LOCAL KILLED MEATS
Fresh BEEF
PORK
VEAL and
MUTTON
Fresh Fish, Halibut
':��� Salmon, TroutiAeSeYS
Pi
;'Y,,:'YAvit|n.ltad'
CRESTON
'V.iS.viJ-'.yi-.i.rV.i!.
JBl.w. '
(ill
���Ji
tw^-1,  i . .   .....
��4^i��
���\��->r
\'�� .'...v
ANNUAL
iwaiMkas       ABaiaMal
UANAUA
Tbe Riverside JN^seriesf^
If th�� NBARTCST NURSERY to the OEK3TON DISTKXOT.
Stook arrivM in FttBSH, UHALTHY OONDITION
For Prioea, eto., wrlto to���
WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creston, B. C.
KeUon Land ttlatrlot���Jllitrlct of
: y-ry, ^AA'^eBtKctptonayYVA'... .aa
Take notioo that I, Blatitiho 8nb!no, of Tor
onto, Ont., marriaa woman, tntund to apply for parmlMlon to paroliaiu the following
deiorlbtd land: ���'"���" ��� ������"������*...
Oommenoiori at a poet planted about 400
feet and In n northerly ait notion from Bum
mlt oreek, oppoulta road poet No. 662. thonoe
90  otialnu north, y .bonne 30  oliulm  enet.
tbenee 90 chains aoutb, tlienoo ao obatoa went,
to point, of cowmetiufliiioiH, eontalulUK �����
aoree, moro or lens
.    Dated 16th November,. JOIO.    '���'x   '
ia.JI7        BL.ANOHK HASUNK, AppHoent
NcW uu i i Ltiii^ oLlsuSiu ano duDo \
Our Nbipmont of OUTrBRS, 8LFJGH8,. nnd BOBS thnt .rrlT6d
last Wfiek hnvo nearly nil bfton nold, awd wa Imvo wired for*
ieooud Bhipment, whioh will bt bora iu �� fow dnyi.
Get your Order In Early before the Second
Shipment It also taken up * ��� ��� ���
mummmmmm
H. S. McCreath, Prop
Low Round Trip Rates, to
Ontario, Quebec and
Maritime Proylncies
Tiokets on Bale Doo. 1 to Doo. 01, in.tlu.
���Ivo, good to rftturn within throo mouths
Tiokets Itieood In couuoctiou with
Atlantic Btoaumhips will be on nolo from
Nov. 11 and limited to five mouths from
d to of inauo,
Finest equipment. Stniidard First cltuw
and Tourist Steeping Cars and Dining
Curs on nil through traina. Comportment ���. Library ��� Obnervntiou Cur ou
"Imperlnl Limited."
Kelson Unit ni*tv*lot--DI��trlot ot
WestKooUuay   ;
Take notioo thst I. Vina Ooudoblld, of Tor
onto. Ontario, married -woman, intend to an
^CommeuolnK at ���> post
feet HoutlioH-   *"���  -*
north bunk o.   ���  , , ,...������
north, ttteaoe 40 ohalns east, tbence snabalua
Notitb, thenoo 40 ohalns wost to polntW, eSn"'
HIIUBS
Hue at ���> post planwd about J(W
irly from road pout No. &W, ou
of Hum in It oreok, thenoe auotialue
*#
Nelson Land Dlstrlot~Dlstrlot of
1 , W<wi Kootenay ,-.,': i,..;;,;.:,:;.,:,,
fake notloe tbat S, James Cbatsm, of ' Mon
treal. aueboo,en��ln����r, intond, to apply-for
���permission to pnrohMe lbs foltowin* des*
urlbedlendsi ..,...".. yi '-''.y ���;.""'".'.
t Commenoing at a post plai��M��dOi*i.ihe north
bank ofHtiniinlt Oreek, about 900 feet south.
ywww******
Through ExpressTralns Daily
Phoua 00
3
THB "TOftONTO EXPRESS"
loavoo Wiuulp��g da'.ly ntSJUOk, uioklng
comuotioiin at Toronto for nil poiuti
Ktiut and West thotenf
Tho �����Imporlal Limited" loafcn Win*
ulpcg dully ut K 25k and tho ������Atlantic
RxpreiJ '* wt lir.OOk dally, making oon*
ueotlotit* nt Montreal for aU points Ettit
ther��of.
  *{ j Apply to the noarest C.P.lt. tgant for
I \JlkMJkJIUIiMM.MJk$JUkMM %.%*XietJLMJaJUMyi��IUMU��>s^ I       *H*i ���lu-.v******.*****.
Ulnlni 1W aor��s, more or less,
p��fMN�� ICth Wovomber.WJO.
IM7
WtoaWbMHB*
Helton Lend WletHet-'Dlstrlet o*
; w��*t ICootonay,     ��� ���
Teke notloe tbnt L laurel doodohlld. of
Torouto, Ont,, si*lnst��r, lnteud to apply .mr
uermlfslun to jmroluwo tbo following dtt��.
tirllMid laiulsi      .......   X ���. A
Oommemilnif at�� fvoet planted about on*
ilie easterly irojiLroad wistNi	
us III
iTinni'^MulmnirUiwtM'ib^ of eihnmen*
ball mile ��ast��irly.from road ihj��}, Ny. ow. and
on ���uuUiorn banker Mamtnucreer
m ebwlUM m*U umm ��i aiiains nwt,. ..	
m hUh\m mu. or to ����m��n|t .Crtc!:, thenxt
otimsnt.. eontainltif ,lW��*��r��Hr mora or less,
mt"**# *#mmm*f ���*��,*,��� vw***m��wyHHm#\"'*"*<**** ���iii.''w��^*'��|''w<ww��^ww*iiMWiiMi.i<iitw��w^M-.|i<��i(
irtoor OUolotb, m o��ttW tawtr��>Md,
'���mjiCW*y.��� ,i -.���.. ..   "���������!,-/
;.f;.L\.!.!*W!.}*!��; ��������� I.'-.?.  r*  ^f'/.TV^JI      >*���������   h *yV  t ^*sh-a^ ������*-> -,>Mt������*4 **-**ri  *$*  THE CRBSTON   REVIEW  3!  IU  i  i*  J-  A  5  bf  ro  w  &!  liv  tr  pnrrvrnu  UitdiUH  VANCOUVER APPLE, SHOW DISSATISFACTION   GONE FULLY  INTO BY MEMBERS  Wednesday, December 7th, was the  date of the monthly meeting of ths  Creaton Board oi *red<������, and at 0.30  P ra# p-esident C. O. Rodders took thi-  chair. Whilst tbe refreshments thought-  folly provided by Mr. J. B. Moran were  iug disposed of in ehe U9ual manner  tno -bualnftB* of the meeting wns proceeded with.  The minutes of the last,meeting; were  passed bb read.    Various oaratnunioa-  tions, including a letter from Mr. J. T.  Bealby, quoting advertising rates iu nis  Hook, "Ranching iu B.C." au inquiry  from J. P. Turner, of Lethbridge, regarding conditions iuthe Greston Valley, a cosamuaiostios from the Debenture Oo. of  Toronto re bonds for the  proposed, sewerage scheme were ordered to be answered and filed.    An old  account from the Oreston Publishing  Co. was ordered to be paid; an account  from Mr. O. Wisler, -amounting to $2,  being for work in connection with the  making of boxes for the joint exhibit  was put before the board.   Mr. R. G.  Soruton moved and  Mr. J. B. Moran  aeoodned that the same be paid, but an  Amendment moved by R. S. Bevan and  seconded by   Mr. A.  Okell,   that the  mooounfi be returned to Mr. Wisler for  oerrso&ioB,   is being alleged that  the  rates were not conect, was carried.  An  aooonnt of $2 from Mr. B. S. MoOreath  wm referred to Mr Cookie for payment.  ���������Xhe Oommittee of Finance of the  Kooteuay joins exhibit reported that  the account was overdrawn $35, end  ���������Mr,  Bevan moved and J. K. Johnson  aewuded, tbat on account be rendered  to the treasurer of the joint exhibit for  the amount of $48, being sixteen boxes  of apples at $3 a box, aud which under  ths  conditions which induced Crestoa  to support this  exhibit, was to have  been defrpved out of ^the 6Utu of $200  contributed by-the Oreston Vaiiey. "i-'ho  motion \vas carried unanimously.  .A general discussion took place on the  advisability ot fixing ,tne responsibility  for the failure of this exhibit from the  point of view of the Creston district.  Mr. A. Okell, who was in Vancouver  and visited the National Apple Show,  spoke as to the deplorarie manner in  whioh the exhibit  was handled, but  nection with the appointment of the  three inspectors for the Horticultural  Department of the province, and tbat  these omissions being on the lines of the  omission to stage the Creston exhibit at  Vancouver, the omission of CreBton in  the government pamphlets and other  similar cases, were calculated to hurt  the district. The secretary was asked  to write to the department drawing attention to these omissions, and request-  ting that they be rectified.   -���������  Mr. Guy Lowenberg drew attention  to the recent increase in the rates on  co.il between Lethbridge and Creston,  whioh affected praotically every member of the board and every citixen in tbe  vallty.  Mr. J. J. Atherton moved, and Mr. A.  Okell seconded, that iu view of the tact  that" the gome resources cf the district  were a great asset and brought many  toumts to;the valley, and that the same  were being seriously diminished owing  to the shooting of gome during the dote  seasons by Indians, aliens from the  American side, and others, the Board  write the department strongly advocating the establishment ofthe valley from  Goatf ell end Midge Creek as a game  distriot with a game warden and headquarters at Creston.���������Carried.  Notice was given that a resolution  calling upon the Provincial government  to assume control of the telephone systems of the province will be submitted  to the AbBOoiated Boards. ,  Mr. A. Okell drew attention to the  poor quality of ftppieB supplied on the  dining cars whilst such splendid fruit  could be obtained in B.C.  On motion by Mr. Lowenberg the  meeting adjourned at 11.30 p.m.  ffi*ny Happy <^eturn$ to  tPtemin? McBride  ^������������������������������������eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee*  HANDKERCHIEF BAZAAR  There will be a mammoth  Handkerchief Bazaar on the 15th  inst. in tbe afternoon and evening  in the Mercantile Hall, whioh  will be given under the auspices  of the Ladies' Aid Society of the  Presbyterian ohurch. In the  y- evening & good program will be  X' presented, consisting of. music,  J" instrumental end vocal by looal  f   talent.   There will bef no aduais-  X  sion fee.  ���������     -  ���������V 9 ������������ ji ������  ���������*-.  ������<,^������yyyyy������vv  ��������� m m ,  Development at ihe ^Bayonne  Stanley Gwynn came down from the  Bayonne camp ou Monday, and to our  representative spoke of. the progress  being made with the development work  now being done under, the superintendence of Mr. J. W. Holmes.  No. 2 tunnel is now in on the Echo-  stated that the fine Bho at made by the I gnnriBB group one hundred feet, and ft  Kootenay joint exhibit in the windows rats0 iB bejng mode to get under the big  of the Hndson Bay store and Messrs,  F. Bosoombe & Co. compensated in  some degree-for the failure within the  exhibition building. Mr. J. Cook, who  also visited the show, was prevented  from giving the Board his opinion, oe  he was not advised of the matter being  brought up until too late for him to get  te the meeting. After the matter had  been thoroughly threshed out, a motion  by A. Okell, sooondud by K. 8. Bevan,  was unanimously cunioc, that the Seoretary secure from tho joint Exhibit u  statement ot tho xeooipts and expenses  incurred in couuootipn with tho exui*  bltlos, and also drew attentiou to tbe  foot that the Oreston portion of tho exhibit was very badly handled aud  staged on this occasion.   '  The oommittee fov tho assuring of  apples for presentation to tbe AasooiaieA  Boards meeting resigned, nnd a now  oomwltteo consisting of W. S. Watson  and Robert FiisQerald ���������w������ro.eppointcd.  ��������� ', b. iijjs^^  ' tap,of:ou>-^^|^ifVi������������������:'*^ '������*movalVo-i  tno, show onset from toe depot, ho hav-  Ing kindly agreed to store tamo in a salt)  place until spring. One of tho casos is  broken, nnd Ut. J. B. Moron atotod  tbli was done by a O.IMt. tarokomun,  who was seen by two''witness to d<r  the damage and tako nu spplo.  : ':v::Mr,"E,VB. Bevan ��������� nominated -W.:SJ.,  M������t������ft)t������ end John Atherton for mom-  ��������� bershlp.';*'*  Pa n motion of iletsti. Bevan *������d  Ok������U tho gooretiiry', -wni '.requests* to  w������U������toth������CPB*tfelgljt department  to swore for drestow,' Krlcltson, and'Mo*  Netllle the same into for oil from ttpok-  - an* ��������������� is onjoyrA'v'by./Holion'fcwirJ'Bosti*  landi   this immm������ *������ ~Wlu������ of olght  : cents p*r hundred on th6 present into.  - Mr. Watson, stated: that Oreston hid  IweneuUrolyomitttA from tho list of  ������,������,������.������-������������������������������.*Jk   *������w������Ili  JI'alll.wt*lf������'W*������Wi;lh>) l������| 'fWWItw  4*'iiii������|S<**"1*** *#d*ii.# Mmw* mi' *mi..i.....>iWi* *...��������������� vr."w  ore showing which was located ih No. 1  tunnel some time ago. Gold assays  irom this free-milling ore soars away to  the thousands of dollars.  Mr. Gwynn is highly hopeful of tho  exploratory work now being dono; the  dip, trend and formation all being favorable towards the locator's theory that  the values uxorease as depth is attained.  Great looal interest is centred on the  Bayonne group, and all news from this  gold oamp is eagerly sought for.  '-  Mr.   Gwynn also stated   that the  Post office, authorities have changed thu  point of clearance of. mail natter for the  jBayonno: oamp.    Hitherto all mail for  tho Boyonuo comntry was distributed at  tjalmoi butin future it wiU. bo obtained  tit Creston.    Mr. Gy nn reported a very  rough trip down  tho mountain.   He  bad one nasty fall iu which he iujared  Ins groin.  *mmm���������****** mvmmwmt.*m i ***...*.��������� >,,  ��������� e ������'��������� e ��������� ��������� e ��������� ��������� ������ ��������� ��������� e ������������������������������������<��������� ee ������ e ee  _   * *  J Change Wale of ^fieeting;:  W. K. Brown Informs us that  since ho sont out post curds  announcing tho Annual Mooting  ofthe OrestonFurtuers*Institute,  to be held on the Wth; iu������t��������� now  arrangomonts bavo. beotti mado,  vWhereoy the dato for this. Annual  Mooting will be hold iu tbo Old  Sohoolhouse on the 16th inst.  MImL. M Scott, Trained Nnm, of  Rathwell hoepiui, Manitoba, la ready  for engagement* of any kind, Maurni**  asp^Ulty. Apply Miss L. U. SmM,  geuwai dell?ory, Moyio, B. O.  ScBodt Trustees Wtwk Helper*  Tho oouoorfc and dauco on the oooasion  of tho opening of tho new Sohoolhouso  ab Krlokson, '#> foil report. of which ap-  poavod In our oolumns lost itiuo, was a  groat Unsocial success, the gross proceeds amounting to $40, which will be  devoted to prooaring a desk ond chair  for the teacher and other articles uot  provldud by thu GovumuimlHikut,  Tho tromtses wish to express their  thanks to Mrs. B. Jt, Long, Mrs. W������  Kemp, and Mrs. JT. H, Hyde for to  kindly and ably suporvloing tho rofrsah-  ���������e**n|f,aa������#'.  H K,*W*ll||ll������4U*. ������|4Hlt������>  The Hon. Richard McBride, "K.O  L.L.B.M.L.A.. Premier of British Columbia, and incidentally the youngest  prime minister of any British dominion,  state or colony, on December,' the 15th  inst., celebrates the fortieth anniversary of bis birth, he havisg bccnbsr=  within the high walls of the penitentiary at New Westminster (of which  his father was governor), on the 15th of  December, 1870. He has ��������� now been  prime minister of his native province  sinoe June, 1803, being but 33 when be  achieved the high honors and accepted  the responsibilities of the premiership.  And every year makes more appreciable the quality of his statesmanship,  and his importance as a national, more  than & provinoial figure.  In comparison with the Hon. Newton  James Moore, O.M.G., premier and  state seoretary of West Australia, whom  the British and Antipodean press have  devoted much attention to as "the  youngest premie; that aay British. Dominion has ever known," it may be noted  that Hon. Mr. Moore was born at Bua-  bury, in the state over which he now  resides, in May ot 1870, and succeeded  to his present position of high honor in  1906. Premier McBride, while his  junior in age by abont six monthB, is,  therefore, his senior in political distinction by three years.  It is interesting to note that both  these " youngest premiers " of Greater  Britain are native sons of the land they  rule. Hon. Riohard MoBride occupies  a unique position in Western Canadian  polities, He is not only the youngest of  provincial premiers, the leader of the  first British Oolumbin Government established on party lines, bnt what is  more important to the welfare of the  country; the first government of British  Columbia, in many years at least, which  has wholly won ~ tne confidence of the  people, has placed and maintained provincial business and provincial credit  on a sound basis, has anticipated and  provided for the developing necessities  of the country, and has in general so  discharged its obligation as custodian of  the publio baeiuesa as no,t - yet.- to bave  been couched by ihe uXootu or su������������CS=  tion of any scandal. Premier McBride  is,a big man. In the eyes of visitors  (who sometimes obtain a truer perspective than do those " familiar with the  view,") he iB as truly a type of the best  Western Canadianism as Colonel Roosevelt is or.ever was the type of aggressive American citizenship. He does  not play the '.'game of politics." He  makes it something moro worthy than  the " game " into which, in other hands,  it had degenerated. Premier MoBride  is a Conservative because he finds better  material available in Conservative oitizens and Conservative polioy for bettering conditions in this -.province aud in  thia dominion than aro available to his  hand elsewhere. But ho is not a par  tisan politiolan, albeit there are already  veiy many, on tho Atlnntio as well as  on the Paoiflo slope and all the way be.  swoon, who aro watohing his developing  atatesmanship with pride and prophetic  vision, counting upon his altogether  dominant personality In^Western Canadian publio affairs ao a man lit for  Conservative  and national leadership  ���������!������������������'-',     -���������   . .-I .;��������������������������� -,vY '. ���������,'-,.      ,  when tho time shall borne, aa oome it  must, for Sir Wilfrid Laurier to lay  aaido the bnrdon of rosponstbillty with  high honor that he hoi for so long borne  as first oltiton of tho fast growing  Dominion. ������������������  In his provincial career Promlor Mo*  Bride haa shown hlmaelf! indisputably a  leador.   Ho has shown himself above  tho trloks and aubterfttgea of ^tty poll-  tlos.   Ho hns shown himself poiiotned  of "the hand of iron with tho velvet  glovo.** Ho haa shown himself oj ���������oorn-  ful of the throats of self-seeking poll*  tlolans of his own party, aj of tho wire*  pulling of his opponents, and dliposod  to In emorgenotos Invariably adopt tbo  simplest nud most honorable polioy  place his position squarely beforo tho  pooplo and leavo hltrsulf in their hands.  As a result ho Im not only Promlor of  British Columbia, and unquestionably  end undeniably tho country's strongest  man, but he has hold tho premiership  muoh longer than did any of his pre-  deooasora to oflloo, and U to-day more  firmly ostuMishod'than ever in hia -position,   by virtue of   posseislnR to) a  degree never bofon enjoyed by any  oltlsan of th* Sunset Provino*. 'th* oon*  fidftnoe rod mjye&xt������������ Uu������ T������ft QajittrUy  1*  School   Reports  On Monday, the 28th of November,  the doors of ihe new schoolhouse at  Erickson were opened for active work  o tho younger generation of that district/thus adding one more name to the  long list ot new buildings which the  Government bf B.C. has erected and  completed in the cause of education.  Owing to the almost perfect convenience of the new room a new incentive  to study has been given, and already a  great improvement is noticed in the  work of the pupils and in the increased  attention to their studies.  The following gives an account of the  relative standing of the pupils in their  respective classes, as also of the perfect  attendance.  J. E. Bjnq, Teach&r.  Perfect . Attendance  Willie Long  May Littlejohn  LewiB Littlejohn ��������� ~    '  Evan Boss  Harold McKelvey  Stella McKelvey    ~  Gerald Timmons  In Ordhr op Merit  Senior 4th:   Willie Hall  Willie Long  Intermediate:  Janie E. Long  Evan Boss  May Littlejohn  Kathenue Hamilton  Elsie Stinson  Lewis Littlejohn  Junior Grade: ,  Herold McKelvey  Stella McKelvey  Paxil Stinson  Gerald Timmons  Walter Long  KENNEDT&ICENNEDY  CURE  OF MEN  9 fATIBHTS ?RSATEP TKaOMSKOST CAisAuA FOR 2������ YEARS g  out Canada -where they have done business ic-r over So years. Thousands of patients  have been treated aud cured by their great  skillland through the virtue of their New  Method Treatment, when you treat with  them you know yon are dealing with responsible physicians as they oto and occudv  ES&Snm0^ buU^e in Detroit, valuei  at 8100,000. When tliey decide your case is  curable, aU your worry Is removed for you  know they wili not deceive you. They  guarantee to euro all curable cases. No  patter how many doctors have tailed to  benent you; no matter how much money >  you have spent ia vain; no matter how dl������-  L  DB.XBKNBDV, HEDKUtDlBWJXOlt  OB-Dftfl. K.&K.  CONSULTATION FREE  Books Free on Diseases of Men. If unable  to can, write for a Question Bla&k fc;  HOME TREATMENT  within the clutches ot nny secret habit which  Is sapping your lifo by degrees; ������ you are  suffering trona the results or past indiscretions; it your Wood hns been tainted from  spy private disease and you dare not marry;  ir you are married and live in dread ot symptoms breaking out and exposing your past;  It you ara suffering as the result or a misspent life-Drs. K. & K. aire year Refuge.  Ijay your case before them confidentially and  they will tell you honestly if you are curable.  YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED  W������ Treat and Core  VARICOSE VEINS, NERVOUS DEBILITY,  BLOOD and URINARY COMPLAINTS  KIDNEY  and BLADDER Diseases  and all Diseases Peculiar to Men.  DRsKEffHEDYitSCEIillEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St, Detroit, Mich.  fjBjMHMsj>B>M A71 tf^ I? 'A-** letters from Canada must be addressed  ||>^n5ysi^llv Ss to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  .jWat^^ ssBHsVSSBflrststBSBBi ment in Windsor, Ont'. If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ��������� tao patients in our Windsor offices -which are for Correspondence and  j'Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  .     y     &E5. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Qn%.  .Write for oar private address. -* .'  ir.  Greston Lumber  <  Manufacturing Co. Lu.  4  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED LUMBER  lYompt eAttention Satisfaction Guaranteed    i C  Let us Figure with yotwn that Building  <P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C.  Hugh Graham ���������  Bdith Littlejohn  William Graham  ttZ<B  T Total enrolment of pupils for Nov...88  Division L ��������� 86  Average Attendance 32  Division XL ......\ .-. 5*3  Average Attendance 45  39 pupils came the full 22 days. Division I., 17 perfects, as follpws:  Hazel Andrew  John Andrew  Margaret Atherton  Bert Arrowsmith  Georgina Cartvrright      '  " '  Bvaliae Danard ; ~~���������~X     -  Laura Edmondson  ^  Vida Gobbett r.?t    :ys "  Herbert Gobbett I    "'j������.  Blanche Hendren >  Bertha Hurry ^V.W  Ethel Huseroft  Frances Talarico,  John Hobden  Robert Maxwell  Lorane BotteriU  Bonald Lidgate '' X  Division II.    Perfect attendance;, 22,  aa, follows:  Helen Barton - .  Percy Boffey  Katie Boffey  George Broderick  Lilian Oherrington  Rose Oherrington  Beatrice Derthick  Mamie Derthick  Helen Fowler  Harold Goodwin  Emma Hayden    '  Orin Hayden  Arthur Hurry  Evelyn Miller  Essie Miller  Teresa Maione  Annie Maione  Frank Romano  Joseph Romano  Ardre Wilson  Frank Botterill  ss  The report.cards of  December will contain  the written examination  week  in  December for  the pupils f<������v  the results <f  held the first  the .last tw������  M  months of this term combined.'.     -   ���������.  The school equipment has been improved in the following manner,-"by pui-  chase   of:  1 globe; 2 maps;. I1 meter'  stick;   foolscap;   materials for ������xper - *  ments; 1  box of colored  crayons; "by ,  alteration of the stove in Division ������.;  the reversion of the seats in Division II. ;  the relaying of the torn up sidewalk.  The Education. Department  presented,  three maps to the Primary Room.  Emma D. Danabti.  -    ' A.   M,   OARTWRIflE r  K f 3 '  I --.  ���������H<HM>HHM������CMKM������������ *>Y  ��������� - n  \\   MRS. J. WILSON RETURNS  THANKS   /  Mrs. .ToBeph-'Wilson, desires" to  express her gratitude to tbo many  friends who so'kindly erected ,n' *yyyyy,  memorial to he^ husband, the Vlote   *fA0A0  Joseph WilBon,   ani   she   takes1 *#S^s&  this  method   of   expressing" her  thankB for the some.  Mns. J. Witsow."'  Oreston, B.O, Deo. 3rd, 1010. .,  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������:'  MM������M������<������H>������MMH- ������4 ������������������������������������������������������������������������ S ������������������������������������������������������>������������������ ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������  Creston  Men's Garments of all Stylos made on short notioo.  in and seloot your oloth from our largo  V7-:  Stook of Samples  Call  WElARE AL30  SPECIALISTS_IN  LADIES TAILORING  In our clothes cleaning departmont wo oxool.   Clothes oloonod and  prcfltiod whilo you xvia.lt  '..  EUGENE CASERTA  PROPRIETOR  ��������� *>������������������+������������������*������������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� 4 ��������� ������ ������^ ������.<.������ ^^^,44���������������4l..������4 ������������������������������-������-������������ 4 ��������� *��������������������������������� 4-������-������ ��������� ��������������������� ������ ��������� ��������� ������������������  "V  HEW  DLAbHomil It   OflUr  AND CARRIAGE WORKS  W������������������������i mm* miiniii.il mmm0mmmmmmiiiiiiwmummmiiiimmiimimiiimii0m^  Bogules, Domoorats, Gigs and Oattoro for salo at roasonablo prices  Wo do all kinds ot repairing and -wood work with dispatch  Our shop is looatod near tbo Crouton Moroautlle Oo,  Wo aro nlso agents for tho Oregon Nursery Oompany and handle  Fitnt-olnss irrait Troos  I tit* MAJhNmI^i  ���������    W. K. BROWN  ���������   ���������  Nelson Land District���������District of-WefltvV  Kootonay , Ay  Toko Notico thnt J. T. Burgess, of-y  Kitchener,   B.C.,  occupation railroad':..*;  agent, intends to apply for permieBiou-  to   purohase   the followmg   described V  lands: commencing ut a post planted on  tho southerly boundury ol' tho British  Columbia Southern Railway Company's'A  right of way, and about 1C0 olmins due  east from the townsite of Kitchener;  thenco south SO olmins, tnonoe west 40  chains to the south-onst corner of Ohar������ y^  les Mooro'r purchuso claim, thonoe north  20 chains to tho eaid right  of  way,,  thonco easterly aloug said sight of v.'oy  ;  to the point of commencement, nnd containing 80 aores, mora or less, V ,.  Dated Oot. 22,1010,  JAMES THOMAS BURGESS,  'Applicant   A  G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent  Nolson Land DIsttlot^Distriot bf West V!  v.VY^KootonayAi.AVAV.MAA.yA  Tako 'NbtieoA:thttt,G.7'^  oooupatlouV Angout,    CiestoniV' BrltiBh  Colombia,   -intenjilsyytb V:V'npply^fpr  permifisiou to purchase tho  following  dOHOrlbed lands; oowmonoing at a poHt  planted on the southerly boundary of  the British Columbia Southorn Railway  Company's right of way and" about 80  onains duo.east, from the townsite of A  Kitohoner, B.C., thenoo south30 olialuu,  thenoo wost 80 ohaiUB, to, tho townsito.  of Kltchouor, thonco north 80 ohaius,:  tojtho Brltieh Oolumbip. Southorn Bail- >  way Oompany's right of way, thence:?  easterly; along thb said right;bf w������r tb  the point* ot - oon*mouo6ment; And containing 200 acres moro or loss.  .  Datod 22nd Ootobor, 1010.   'A. AX  G. A. M.YOUNG, Applicant   ....'.... ..  .. ^  i: "  %,'-���������  Nelson Laud District���������DUtriot of Wost  ICootonay  Tako Notioo   tbat Chas.  Mooro, of  Croston, B.C., oooupaiion snrvoyor, Intends to apply for pormlsslon to purohaso tho   following described lands;  commencing at c. post plautod ou tho  sonthorly bonndavy of tho British Columbia Southern  Railway   Company's  right of way, and adjoining tho northeast cornor of G.A.M. Young's parohaso  claim, thenoo south 20 ohalns, thonoo  oast 40 ouatiiM, thonoo north 20 olmins to  tho British Columbia Southorn Hallway  Company's right of way, thonoo westerly uloug tiald right of way to tho point,  of oommonnomont, nud containing 80  aoron morn nr Imhd,  Dated 23iul Oalobor, 1010  OUAIU.1CS MOOHE, Applioaut  G. A. M, YOUNG, Agont.  ���������fim  'iii  ii.,   I  ���������X ;  m  '���������>��������� i  \  Linoleum, li! foot  so;aaro ynrd.--C.0.8.  ��������� '^***yim>>������^yt������������  wldo, 63>^  odratr,.'  lh\  >':  ���������' y:-V(/>J, Y  ���������AttiMsikfci&to  it'll  'J%i'H'2S. it&tkli  riiim  ".<'.'.,  jj^LlL^^j^  ft&^li&tim&k' THE   ORESTON4  B.C.   REVIE.W  All important is the complete outfit  of to-day are wraps and tea gowns, and  in calculating the cost ot the season'^  wardrobe it is a= well to allot a goodly  sum for them,- for they-are. now considered positively indispeusible to ex^ry  woman who wishes to be considered conversant with the art of-dress. The fach-  ionable tea gown this season i* a most  elaborate affair, quite well suited to the  email at home dinner or card party, for  its flowing lines and more or less picturesque effect differ marvellously little  from what is called the informal dinner  gown. The high belt and the long, plain  skirt that have for some time been associated with the Empire style of dinner  gown are absolutely correct for the  elaborate tea gown, and in truth it requires a keen eye to detect wherein lies  the great difference.  Brocades  are  extremely     fashionaVe  this season, and the striped ones are for  the  moment  very   popular.     There   is,  however, a  suggestion    of striped  wall  paper and    furniture    covering    about  many of the designs that inevitably detracts from their beauty in <5pite of the  ���������exquisite colorings, but there are numberless other designs to choose from, so  there is * no necessity  for selecting any  pattern that is not attractive.    There  are  also no end of  fancy eilks,  satins  and moires that are of the most charming design and color and  marvellously  well adapted to the modern tea gown.  The woman who loves dress delights in  contriving and adapting colors and materials, and she it is who evolves some  of the smartest styles that are adopted.  To copy from some old portrait a gown  that would lie perhaps too striking and  picturesque except for a tea gown does  not  occur to  the   average  dressmaker,  but the artist in clothes, be she the seller   or   the  buyer, has  studied   art  for  dress' sake ami knows what charming  ideas can he carried out by this copying  of old paintings.   There arc this season  the most beautiful odd brocades and velvets in soft, harmonious tones of color  that arc  iii   grout demand and  which,  made up with plain sntin or velvet and  old lace, are exquisitely mecoming. Plain  satin and plain velvet require much more  trimming, and while the first cost will  bo fnr  lo������������  than  if  the brocade  is selected, in the end the price or sum tot*l  is generally the same, but just here is  where economy  and  cleverness can be  brought   into play,   for  it  is a  by  no  means difficult task to make the smartest of tea gowns from the ball gowns of  tho previous season.  SUIT   OF   BLACK   SATIN.  UttfttrYJ U/'a - *   J������**-rfiiiii iss   ������������������ hi i    ii  For young girls blaolc Matin will  bo in hich favor th!������ fall and win*  ���������tor, Tho Horni-fittod suit ahown horo  ia simply made and trlrmnM "nW  witli *mlf-oovorofl lnittonn. A hrorwl  lnco collar of IriMi crochet given Hxi  doslrod   fashlonablo  touch   and    en*  lianoo-i tho youthfulnass of tbo w������nr-  ���������cr's L'co,  Must  Be  Comfortable.  The  first requisite  of  the truly suc-  ctosfui tea gown is that it shall be absolutely     comfortable.    A   tight   fitted  j gown is not  smart even  for the stou.t-'  j est  figure,  and the lines  must be long  ��������� from  the  shoulder  to  the  heni  of  the  "j skirt.     The   waist   of ihe   modern bill I  i gown, open in the back,  must undergo  a transformation, and be made to fasten  in front or at the $ide under trimming  of jabot of lace or chiffon.   This is not  a difficult task, for any joining can b^-  hwldea under "imuiing or the  folds or j  the material.    If the gown looks shabby or the material is not fresh,, a wonderful   scheme  is   now   possible ih   the  veiling with chiffon, black or some contrasting color, or with lace.   There are  many pattern robes in embroidered net  and chiffon or trimmed with velvet that  are well  adapted, for this  purpose, for  they   are   like   tunics,   falling  straight  from   the   shouhiers  and   not  too   full.  Large scarfs of chiffon can be used ao  trimming, caught on the shoulders and  fastened toegther below the i waist j giving   the  V   shape   effect   to!  the   form  back and front, but as a rule they are  =o placed that they are not ^caught together too. tightly.: as that destroys the  desired straight lines.    A practical  tea  gown made from a ball gowii of flowered brocade in two shades ofi zray is a  charming model.    Both wais!t and skirt  have   been   changed   from   tlie   original  design  to  open  in  front  instead   of at  the back.    Then there is a petticoat, or  underskirt,   veiled   with   lace,   and   the  front of the waist is veiled in the same  manner.     Long   lace  sleeves   fall   from  the shoulders, giving the lines required  for a tea gown, and a cord and tassels  of gray and silver are so arranged that  they make the waist line much lower  in front and give the effect of holding  in place the laee on the waist and skirt.  Nothing more practcial than the plain  satin or velvet tea gown has ever been  designed.   It can be made with a lace  or embroidered  front  or there  can be  accordion pleated chiffon, with bands of  velvet   or  passementerie,  the   jewelled  passementerie to form the petticoat and  front  of waist,  over which  the  gown  itself opens as though it were a big loose  cont.   The fronts are always loose, but  the newest models are designed to make  the figure ns slender as possible, and the  side seams are taken in, not to fit tight,  but yet to keep to the lines of the figure.  The baek falls from beneath the shoulders  absolutely straight, and the long  train adds height to  the wearer in a  most becoming manner.   Tho lace under  sleeves,   below   the  elbow,  or  even  as  long nR  the  wrist, are most carefully  fitted to the arm, whilo long oversleeves  fall from the shoulder, slashed the entire length to Bhow the arm.   Tho fashionable tea gown of the winter is cut  low nt the neck, square or round as is  most   becoming,   although  fashion    decrees the square cut is tho smarter, and  not too low.   There may be fold* of laee  or tulle over the shoulders if moro bo-  coming, but the gown is complete without the folds.  Laee tea gowns with long brocado  and pompadour coats aro always in fashion, and this winter seem destined to bo  more popular than ever. The laco gown,  while designed to be worn with tho coat,  is nevertheless complete in ItRelf and Is  most carefully fitted. Tlio skirt Is plain  or with throo deep flounces, quite narrow but not exoggoratoly scant. The-  wnlwt, of the simplest design, Is gathered  nround tho shoulderi* and tlio fulness ts  drawn in at the waist line. Tho silk  coat, im Iooho and long, but so shaped as  not to be shappJcRR, nnd this Is an art  indeed. Thero aro elbow Hlonvos of tho  silk, with ruffle* of lace, whllo tho holt  of sntin ribbon, fastened hi front with  n jewnlliMl buckle, finishes tho waist so  perfectly that tho gown ean bo worn  without the coat for n simple dinner  gown.  Trontvpnrcnt Materials Popular.  Voile of every description, laco net  and till 1 iniiHpiii-ciit materialK iu all colors, plain nnd figured, uve lined In the  fiirtlilonnblc ton gowiiH, nml tho accordion  pleutitig Iiiih been again revived' with  Homn ilegreii of hiipcvhhi but accordion  pleated gowns are hurd to mako becoming nnd require great hUIII In tho fashioning, ho tluit tlio denign iu not ono to  be mMlily nndcitnkeii iu tlinxn times  wln<ii lo' louj; Hlmnler and to have tin  wtruigl'l. linos iih possible Hcern io lin thn  ambition of every womiin. Or In In fiiHh-  imiH cannot be rashly recommended, and  tlii* Im ono that must simply bo chronicled,  The M'i.nln]f������ wrnn miuln of mi Un chiffon nr velvet Im quite unlike tbo wrap of  lust. Menion, It in nut nearly m> \\U\it,  nnd at tho back In drawn Into a rldlcu*  louxlv narrow width, following tho lines  of Ijc tied In skirt.   To attain this ap*  pearancc of scantiness with the amount  of material requisite in a garment that  is intended to be worn over a gown is  quite a triumph, but it is done.   Sometimes the fronts also are drawn with a  band and at the  same time  are wide  enough to permit of one side crossing  over the' other.    Sleeves and cloak are  all in one, there being no defined shoulder soam nor armhole at the back or  front, so cleverly is it hidden under the  folds of the material.   Wide levers, so  wide that they quite cover the front of  the coat, are  pointed in shape, and a  wide  sailor collar  is another addition.  This last has not been universally accepted, and the flat finish of velvet or  folds of satin or the hand of embroidery  are   still  chosen   in   preference.    Black  evening wraps are again smart, but there  are many made in the new shades of  red, blue and gray that are. charming  and; most  becoming,   and   after   all  it  must be admitted that a wrap to match  the gown or in shaip contrast is neces-  saty if a woman wants to look her best  in-the evening.���������A. T. Ashmore.  CHILDREN'S  HATS.  Ch.irining's the woul.  They aie nearly till quaint.  A number ate "veiy large.  But the hi oid flower pots load.  Dainty and chic are the ti miming-*.  T-he ie-<s adorning tln������ better it it be  well Cone.  A quilled ribbon, with a quilled ribbon  rosette, is effective.  One petty dies* nud^l in blaek \ >*1-  vet -hows a'wee white lace frill, heided  'by.t.ny pink rooc*.  CHARM   OF   YELLOW   ON   RIGHT  WOMAN.  A yellow gown can he b-'Com'.ng in the  first dcgice to the light type of woman,  and a ceitain nctreeg has just had made  ii big bhuk hat and black net scnit,  weighted with gold iimgo, giving a note  "������f distinction to her soldeu dress,.   The  dress itself, of pale gold satin, has a  tunic of laous^eluw to tone, split up the  front and bordered with a plain band of  l-hc satin. Rows of flat buttons in s������tm  are appliqued on the tunic, and on the  swathed corsage of laee, under the mousseline veiling and thiead^d libbon tied  e-iu'elesaly at the back, appears above the  hem.  A touch of turquoise satin above the  waist-line, under the veiling, together  with turquoise and gold jewelry, gives a  pretty finish to the gown. The hat, in  picture shape, with a wide brim, faced  with black velvet, is massed from the  front with black ostrich plumes, the  ends of the plumes trailing off onto the  coiffure. ���������   <  * A magnificent tooilstte in royal blue is  the most striking of the series of elegant  gowns ohown "by one firm. The blue  satin is richly veiled in crinkled metallic  net, the rich* surface of the satin gleaming through the metallic veiling. The  overdress, draped to the figure, is caught  in at the waist under a huge buckle of  dark blue enamel, and the corsage, in V-  tshape to the .waist line, is turned back  over a white lace inset with a flat band  of the blue satin, outlined with a touch  of the metallic net.  A heavy rope of old silver beads defines the waist-line, tlie long ends falling  tc the hem of the skirt, being weighted  with heavy tassels of the old silver  beads. Similar tassels finish the wide  shawl-like mantle of the net over satin  to match the dress, which isworn in  "brigand" fashion with one endAweight-  ed with a heavy tassel falling down the  centre of?tlieVback. '*������������������      'i    Yy yy  LITTLE DORRIT'S LAND.  falbard      Street,' ^Historic    'London1*'/'  Street,   to   Be   Demolished.  Though there are many folks���������except  perhaps its actual denizens���������who aie not  glad that Tabard sticet should be wiped  off the face of the earth as a disgrace  to modern civilization, it has to be ,coii-t>,.  fessed that .hardly a street in Loudon,  is so famously connected'with history,,  poetry and every* circumstance of greatness.  In the old, old days, before the new'  Dover road wheeled round from the borough into the Kentish highway, Tabard.  Btrect was called Kent street and wits-  the main approach to London for every  one who arrived from anywhere in licntr  from Cantertbury, from the Cinque Ports^  and so one might almost say from Eur- ,,  ope.  Up Tabard strct neatly 600 years ago  rode the Black Prince, conqueror at Poic-  ttiers, bringing with him in triumph tho  captive French King, a pageant compared with which these twentieth century shows are but half hearted pieces,  of make believe. Up Tabard street  swarmed the peasants of Kent under  Wat Tyler and later on Jack Cade and  his Kentish men, pouring in fiom the  heart of England's'industry, the "Lancashire lads" of that day,  Down Tabard street some time before-;  either of these events, the Canterbury-  Pilgrims clattered over the stones onr  their way to Becket's shrine, laughing:  jostling, jingling in the May morning  a bevy of jollitty and col or.  Yet even in those far off times'.Tabard'  street eeemed to have made up its mind,  to prove unworthy of this honor of welcoming the coming and speeding the  parting guest. As long ago as the thirteenth century it was a haunt of depravity and poverty. In Shakespeare's-  time it was shunned by all respectable  *-*"-    For centuries it was deplored that  SIMPLE   TURBAN   CF   VELVET,  There's no use* talking, the turb an is to be the hat of the season..  Tho women to whom these hats ar e not becoming are few in number,  which,  perhaps,  paTtially  accounts f or its popularity.  This turban is made of velvet, a rid is encircled with upstanding wings  of a different shade. A graceful an d' perky little bow of the velvet is  placed at the back on .the left.  folk.  Paon and gendarme, two of the good  blues.  Colors? Oh, well, bl.uk and white  count, too.  A   COMBINATION.  Mandarin  Red   Looks    Well  Soft  Fog Gray.  Under  NEW COLORS.  ���������'.Rbse^yV'������������������'������������������'������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������'<''' ���������'"'���������������������������';'  Maize.   V  Fog gray.  Sky  blue,  Itasplberry.  flight bluo.  Elephant  grey.  A soft old rose.  .Lovely  ether -blue.  Many green shades. ,  Silver and smoke greys;  Prunella, (soft purple).,  Tasninriinn apple green.  A soft, deep, dull lotus pink.  New brown, a dull cinnamon hue.  Fog-gray chiffon is one of the prettiest  shades this season, even though the  name may sound dismal. The gray has  Va sort of misty look about it that is  very charming and becoming, and to the  woman who has lost the: first freshness  of youth it is Amore suitable than some  of the paler shades. This color is often  combined wiih a lining Of m&uuuriw red  silk, which gives it a delightful glow,  and fringe? of steel beads are used for  trimming the bodice and tunic.  Another combination.:of color is fog-  gray  and Tasmanian  apple-green,    the  touches being given by pipings  on. the  wide belt worn with the tunic and the  tie, whieli appears below the deep satin  collar.   Bronze colored chiffon; the shade  of autumnal oak leaves,  is  nearly always combined with blacky ihd7 a new  idea is to have a sailor collar of. white,  satin,  piped .with  black,  and  gauntlet  cuffs trimmed in the same way. Gowns '  of white mousseline de soie have an edging to..the train of black fox fur, and  are made with a deep shoulder cape of  black-'velvet";-'and aVypke ofslrish. lace,  and finished with a deep belt'of lettuce-  green silk'.'  " '! ���������'������������������:���������"":'���������  This curious combination of edgings of  fur with flimsy materials is one of the  eccentricities of the season. As d; rule  tho fur is only finger-wide, and is gener-,  ally seen as a bordering on the edge bf  the skirt or crossing over fichu-wise on  tho bodice. ������������������>��������� ������������������'������������������ \  Instead of the bulky and burdensome  waterproof of past years and headgear  obviously intended for bright days covered with a flimsy veil, she will wear  the specially-devised coat and hood or  rain-resisting caps that the purveyors  have invented for her.  The new, waterproof travelling and  motor coats are as beautiful as a satin  garment and look exactly like one.  BLACK.  The all-black suit is an eccentric but  potent fancy. Moreover, they are so soft  and light ,that they can be rolled up and  put into a tiny handbag like a cushion,; and capable of being used as such  The straight silhouette that is* so  much admired is followed in the cut of  the coats; nevertheless, there is ample  material in them, so that while seated  in the car the skirt is covered completely and there is no danger of treacherous  trickles of rain "penetrating to the toilette beneath. Hidden pleats are responsible for this.desirable .state. of, affairs.  PLEASfad HUESVAND; HEALTH.  Green, cream and blu^ of' their vdrl-'  Ous shades are; the most.-pjeasing. and  least fatiguing colors; to the eye, according to one who has given' the':>matter;  great attention: ���������;���������.-;.��������� .^y-v y-xyxy , ���������;:>>  'No, doubt nature, in giving us such  -;:'���������*!._i-��������� ���������..-_������i_. _* t-^,r.r.r. v.ni'A������-o had  NEW  RIBBONS.  They're softl  And they're rich.        -V,  There are souplc taffetas.  All lire more or les satiny.  Ottoman weaves are among tho fine  ones..  .A:,  In some tho ridges run across, in others lengthwise. ,.���������,.,���������,..���������:  Very,lovely wide ones may be had for  about $1.50 per yard.  Velvet''ribbons.aro not as much used  for millinery as, pifeco velvet. ,  IN  MILLINERY.  Variety!,-, y . .  ������������������ ,   ....  BIplanoB,  ,  Pagodas. v  Mushrooms. ���������..((  Flower pots.  Cabriolet bonnctn. ''."''  HobcMIko novelties.    ������������������. ,    ,v    ,,./...,.  In short .anything save plain hats.  a bounteous supply of these col'ors,  this fact-in view," he states. f?The ideal  colors-jfor, a..tclass room would be as follows:" Ceiling^ white, walls,1''green or  bluey-green; light above, with* a darker  green dado; floors, naturalycolor if ,of  wood, or white, green or. bine square  tiles might bo used,'the latter for the  passages more especially.*:     ' '  -  ; Moveable blackboards Bhould be painted drab or some such color on one side,  .niid,.whon not in uso the black side could  bo turned to the VwaU,, Fixed boards  might have a sbroeii''''t6'.,cb\*>er,them',whe'n  not in use.'-7 ''���������'���������'��������� '���������l'':-'���������'���������'' *'.'���������.>'���������.������������������������������������������������������ .������������������,-,, xy,  'Bed 'and black allied, colors' arc dp:  .pressing ,to .the .oyo,.and; should on this  account bo banished from school life'as  far'as ���������''possible'.'"'On thiB principle,- red  pencils, red cbalk, etc., Bhould- bo used  ns little as .''possible. ��������� . ',.,-,.... ,    .,  Ho adds tnat, another important point  to bo ..taken into consideration is tlio'  paper nhd'prlnt of the Bchool books'and  stationery.''Tho paper Bhould bo cream  or.' pale bine, not dead white* apd ;it  should all be unglnwd. The typo ,usod  should bo fresh���������preferably long primer  for "tho Irtfants, and plea for-, the -.upper  fhlldren���������and very fino ruled Un  ehitSuld nbt bo pormittod in school yapor j  biv '.books.  distinguished foreigners coming from the*  Continent should get their first impression of London from Tabard street, and.  sometimes they used to be hurriftd  through by night so that they would  see as little of it as possible.  So on to our ���������own times.   The receiit  resource  of  changing  its old  name   to  something  pretty  and  poetic  has   had   .  absolutely   no   effect.     Vice   and   dirt-  seem to be in its very'air, and since the   *  creation of Dover road turned the stream.,,  of traffic elsewhere it has justtquietly  degenerated into a back slum,' fr'tfm the  associations   of   which   one   fancies   the  very earth will need to be cleansed.  Yet, with it all,  the  very "dingiest���������  though not the worst���������features of Tab-'  ard street still have a roiL ince for us .  of   to-day.    For   their   last  distinction  was that of being touched by the genius,  of Charles Dickens. Not a hundred yards,  from  Tabard  street  Little  Dorrit was  born.    At St. George's Church hard by ' '  she was married and there tooo is the ,  vestry  porch where  the   kindly  beadle  laid her to sleep with the burial' register   *  for pillow.     .      . ^ ~        ;  Even the old t Marshalsea, the debtors"  prison,   whereMr. Dorrit'was so disting  ii*$h<*d ������ resident,    where Dickens' own  father was not unknown and to which  Dickens himself paid many a visit when;  a  boy���������is  still' to be traced to  a  far  greater  event    than can  be  imagined.  One has only to dive into Angel place���������  the little court on the left just-beforey  one comfefo St.:George'syfroim/London.,,.;  bridge���������to-find  the;  grim  old Walls:  oiF  ' A  the Marshalsea standing asA they stood  a, cehtury ago, withV here and therein-4  old grated, window that still recalls those-  ���������times of''tears. "A yyyy-y-xyy -..* :ixy^t  Following the old walls round by War^-y;  houses.;.' and A off ices;. flanked ;by  grimy    A  little  paved  alleys'   that Adi'ev'prbbably';'s''.  themselves Dickciis- 'survival1!   ohe^reacby:'.  esthe:Southwark mprtuaryr���������a biithe.re-  sort by comparison, surrounded by a Mt-'  tie garden of 61d!fashioned flowers';Close y  by is a battered old '.doorr-onc^a^  doopr of the  old  Marchalsca.  Alf oris-Y  jicops over the wdll ���������'lierev'-frdra<*Vaorb'sfci*v-;  the alley close.vby y.thc cntrarie^Jbp^ the ^, ���������:���������  ���������mortuary one may-catch a glimpso 'bT; >.  tho old Marshalsea'belfry;;*^illVp;r^tic-?V  aly just as it .was .1 wheny it ^rang^oufe  locking up., time for Littlo DorritA and'  her   old   father.    Coming   around, into  Stt. George's churchyard oneihasi cqmT;(  pletely erioircjed the .famons,old prison  that was the world of littlo Dorrit's girlhood.   *;  ���������"������������������'    *' ��������� V;" ,,(''";-''':*,-''*V'1 ',X:!',-.y ,.':.   y ;  ,���������^ 4 * ������ ���������  ���������  FUR AND VELVET.  Rlcli  ^  Ti    *^S>  w  DAINTY  DRESS   OF  CLOTH.  CHIFFON  ��������� *' 'i *L<'i|' '    ^       "   -,'' :"'     ��������� '   "���������' ��������� ''   "  Magnificent  Combination    for  ���������i;;':������^'Visiting 'Cbstumos;" '��������� '  It sboms likely that fur and volvafc  will bo muoh worn, this autumn, both  separately, and togothor, for fur trimmings hav'o'boori worn in PdrlB oVonA on  Hummor gowns this' year. Velvet (\0at9  and skirls j havo not .finished thoir roign  with rts yet, arid for wholo gowns the  supplo velvet's of modern invontlon will  bo aU tho ragq; up .till Christmas nt  least. Thoy. aro suscoptlblo to tho uso  of ombroldorioH, and thoy aro as graceful as chiffon, and not much t heavier  than, silk. A lovoly visiting''dross of  ollvo-'groon chiffon ovor sllvor-colorod  Hatlii, has a tunic of ollvocolorod snpplo  velvet, odgod with a lino of chinchilla.  Tho tnhlc opbnH at tho sldo, to rovoal  im ombroldory of solf-tonod floss silk,  ombroiflcrod on tho chiffon.  Thn bodloo is a skillful arrfingflmont  nf tho samo notes, with, a littlo vest of  ullvor ombroldory, and a tnrnod*down  rollsr of tiinbroldercd lawn of tho fin*  OHt,      ''     '  '���������     ,   ���������     YJ      '���������  SMART  RAINY  WEAR   FOR  WEATHER.  Vo f.***,,.!'Vnv.i wntymn U known by hi������r  ruin wontlmr outfit for travollinR In pan-  oral and tho opon car in particuliii, for  all hor bolonglngs will b������ onllroly prac  X  .-'.'iV.'i.       Goldlo-Lqck; ,7   .���������',.���������.  -.'A'  ���������.- ���������    :.,-������- -i .;,.'.,     .... ' -. ���������  Voivot-wliiKca,,J3i)ttor������y,     .     ,  ;   !To)J mo thlsjjl ���������hrair,   ���������  .���������      Whoro Ib,yonr homo?  ;      Why aw'you roam? ;    ���������       .  ('   This *.. golden -j sun>mor, day?  V' aoldlo-iocKs,;. dlold^b-loe^s,  ���������;   I'm fliittcrlmr to^ and fro;  .,       Dat whcro'B my homn,   .Rrom.,, who,ncod Vyo .flown,  I really 00 not know. ' v "  .   "volvot-wintjod'   Butterfly,      -������������������"������������������������������������  ' I've wonnordil nil, this day,   '���������������������������������'������������������:  '"''���������'���������Haw do you'know '      <      "       <���������  .'.   ;��������� 'Tia rli<bt to' go  Ami flutter for aivay7  ,   ,    ,,.   v,  1  Onldlo-looltfi,   QoJdle-locliB, ,  Whllo In Hwoet droamn lnat night,  vl-ilieftra  thin  cry: .. .���������:;  ���������'Rw������*et Huttflrfly.  Boon uproiul your wins* hi, fUsrht,"  Velvot-wlngcd Hwttorfly,  '"   Doyou -not'.groiitly foar. "1  r ,.    ,To know no horn*,      ...    1 ,  But idly roiirii,     ' * '    ' " '' '  ��������� And Journoy fsv from hero? 1  ���������1     ������������������  ,        ...1     ..     ���������������'  .    Y- .....   .,  Gotdlo-lockii,   aoldlc-loeks,       '  I must not r.ry nor scold;  Wbato'or liotiao,     .   ,,   ,  I  muiiit abldo;  And do what. I am told,  7  V>lv������t*wlnn������id   JHiittttifly,  I'll r������mombor all yon .sayr      ,., :���������  And If I'm hiu!,  Or If I'm Kind, ���������  I'll listen and obey,.>.������������������   ...     ,-.,..,.<  ���������Mary C, Kenderdlne.  . ..-..-  11. ������������������.  ..  ..  ITnnx���������Which  wennon  of tho .y������*vr., Is  J.,i  )/,.  >ii 1 'ni  it that a man suitors from cniiuiaiiiaV.  Joax--1  dwi/t   Jnftt  rcnerahcr,  hut  X  ,.1. nu. .,...v,.,h.���������h���������  ., ,     know tltfro is ono soston whon tho oldl-  tical, withal eminently smart and   trim,  blalns tako to their heols.  THE ETERNAL BOUND.  .      (Montreal Herald.)  Going out^-Btraw lid*, piimp������, fuwy  sock������, teimlH, cold lunelicfl, ouitimcr girls,,  hay fovor, groon shuttowi,     long (days,-  hammocks, monoy (uf usual).  ' 'C^AtS'^���������-"V**1* Vs*!ffi*j'"HjVVr*, frsfiw-'  ah oca, hookey, turkey, carnivals, pneumonia, double windows, long nights, cold'  foot, bills (always).  Wby-the Tiger 'Hals'St'rlposi' ''��������� * '  i It is .'not a mere mattor bf chance "that A  the tiger's boat iB������marked,.with its beau-;,  tifullstrlpos;.o(, black and yellow arid,  that tho lion iBbf a uniform sandy luieur  'Tho-former .lives on the grassy, jungles ot, AsiaK whoro tho giant .bladcB/aff:  'grass, as many foot long as 'thoy aV0������'  incites in this country, andthe .light and   *'  shade of .the forest arc admirably matched by tho skin of tho animal 'in.f-quos** ���������  tion,   Honco it'is able .to, :approaoh; its-  prey unporcpived.     ,  Lioiisi tho' big civta of Africa; oh" tbo'  other hand, are. for tho most, port, dj-wpllr  ors in the wildornoijs and roam tho but--  skirts of tho desert in' Bfearcllfbt-food^.  Thoir  color -in , those,  surroundings, Ja..  ocjually protootlvo-V   ,���������������������������������������������  V.        "���������"   Thoro aro "cbuhttoBB'''bi5dmplo8'-!6t this. .  protootlvo  colorttt^ou���������/;.vamonBii'a,nlp^l^  '���������Somt'times. ns in thu .cusps lust,cited,.    :  the bffbot is to' briablO!������tliorm'ifib*iAitfst. .''  oiinllv to obtain,thoir*food/' ^ufc.Jt^aMr  ;acts,, In another way by affording oon-."'.'  lobalmont to'^Svoak and "timid>br6atli������b*.   *  from tlioir I'carnivorQua; Aono-inlos^^m'.*  oilcan .Boy. ,��������� ,t  ������������������    ���������-,���������''   '..'������������������������������������ *AVy; A..  *' " " :   ���������'" '  '     ' i"  ������������������������"*>���������;"' "'".TITO  .."(���������".������������' Yl^f   '  ������������������>' ���������:<���������:      Lord 1 Nolson'fl  Tomb;.,,.... '..;> .,;  A London mildo, ^^ill/jwWMj^B"  oilcan tourist1 tho fairioturtomWnt Bti  rhul's, !������ays*VParl8 'Modes. '���������."This, sir,'"  eaid lic,,:,"lf������,thOAltombhof tho grontost;  naval' 'oro tho world ������ver saw^-Lord  Nolson, This marbol sarocophagus.  weighs 42 tons.;,-,.XIiiisidc tliat is a ntccl  rccontablo that wbighs 12 tons, 'lltrisldo*  thnt. 'is tlio inalib'gaify coffin that .'oldb  thoihashos,of tho groat Vro."  ,     ,,,  ���������IWcll," said tbo tourist, after a Wo-  mbnt'k' di:cb thbughti' "I guess you've  got him. If ho ov������r got^s out of {Llmt,.  U'lograpli at my cxponHO,"  *i  m  V .;?
Friction on veins (tlie hemorrhoid
vein*-*) tl.at f*.re bwollen. Inflamed and
tcoipnd -with blood, is what causes the
terrible pain and stinging and smarting
of pl'p3.y*3ain-Buk arulied at nlslit
l.will W found to give ease before morning-
   j Thousands'' of r>f>rscr.3   liave proved  this.
You   have   not ''ddJd<?d'i,"vvllv not be guided by the experience of
a��r'
I';'-
so long to Its own flteyices that it may
Well be left a Jittle&cngerY'ls there a
night train to London,-do'-you knowY,"
s, "Ves, my lord," ,said>vMr. Craddoek,
ftnd he lugged an imthenseV)iurnip-faced
.yatcli from his pocket. "In an hoiir or
so: I am going by iti"
j 'Then you have no time to lose," said
'his lordship, with a nod which meant
"*'Gol" as plainly as any words. "Goodnight !"-
". Mr. Craddoek, dumbfounded by his
lordship's coolness, bowed and mumbled
jftmt a "good night" and shuffled quickly
'.past Joan, and down the steps. -
��� Joan, with her heart beating, waited
:to see what the earl would do. She
-^hoped that he, too, would remember
���r\thal. there was no time to lose, and
-would follow the old man, but instead
Tihe earl began to pace up and down, then
"he stopped within a few inches of her
^hiding-place, and, leaning against the
"caned Hon, took out another cigar.
If Presently, to her immense relief, with
A*a sigh, the earl fastened hi3 ulster, and
^.straightening himself, inarched slowly
^away. _
'y Joan waited until his tall form had
J- disappeared round the corner, then
f sprang from her ambush, and fled down
f the steps.
t     She had scarcely reached the bottom
when she heard a voice behind her call
out firmly and gravely, "Stop, please!"
,l and turning round saw the earl standing
' in the middle of the terrace, looking at
J' her with a strange smile.
For a moment Joan's heart stood still,
t1
M^f
^ and she looked first in one direction and {
;    -  then the other, like a frightened.fawn, as
,** if   trying, to   decide   which  way to   fly.
il Theu" with the sudden impulse of maid-
;   enly dignity,   she drew  herself up, and
;   stood perfectly still.
%     The earl came toward her slowly.yand
'A raised his hat.
&��     "I beg your pardon,"   he said, in hii
"* grave, musical tones.    *TL am afraid      1
��., startled you."
Xf-     Joan, keeping her face turned from the
jyni"'��^l5rrht  shook her head.
f$      "No,"  she 9aid, in a low voice,    and J
��  pien.ired to go on; but the earl bowed.
\ J* \   -*'\Yill   you be  so  good as  to tell me
'/  f)jv where T shall find the caretaker of this
.    -^ place?"' he asked.     rfV   - t_-,      '     ,
j" *��\ Joan, still with ayerte'd face, pointed
i iff- to a small building' at the end bf the
'     \{ house. Y
rt,       "There!" she replied.*-*
1    ip-     "Thanks!" he said, gravely. "Probably
te  you are her daughter?"
V *y,   "No. 1 am not," said Joan.
��{'   �� -    As sho spoke he moved slightly, so as
i ~ 4}   Lo 3f�� her face, and 2. n>omentr>Ty expres-
i   Jy   sion of surprise and interest shone in I113
\ j*   eyes as they rested upon hers.
/ ir &'Js;s��I''%e|f.'Jyotir pardon again,", he said,
V slowly..,"! thought that the fact of your
/ being here-at this time in the evening
.    ,   warranted my conjecture. Please forgive
: �� lue.,*, s "u ; ;' t
*��� .o'There is nothing to forgive," said
"Jbtn.* ?>t "Those y arc the caretaker's
rooms!'%an<U<with an inclination of tliej
"head, sh^'wrc* going to take flight again,
,J*u��,Vwoina*alike', she stopped to add, "1���
often * come .here.,. The place is usually
desprtedn* aud'" 1 "did not know anyone
.would ���bcVjierb>to-night.' *
"1 quite understand," he said, his eyes
-fixed on h,ejs. ^."^qu.wcre coming to see j
the viow^ audAmy! preserice has alarmed '
you.   Uo not' let vino'���"drive you away.   1
I was quite undecided aa to, my 'future
movements?*'I*am still'undecided. Will
you help me to arrive at" a decision?"
"Il"   ^exclaimed! Joan,   knitting her
brows.     ' ,'
"Yes.    Who could "be better fitted to
help me?   We   are   strangers,   and.you
will bo what no  friend knew me cpulcl
be, impartial and unprejudiced.    1  will
not detain you long.    Will you come up
to the terrace?"
Joan stood for a moment uncertain.
Lord Villiars  watched her, a curious
interested expression in his dark eyes.
<  "My "reason for asking you to return
to  the   terrace' is   a   twofold   one,"   he
said; "one can see the view from there,
,and is sheltered from the wind."
Joan* moved forward, but did nofc avail
herself of the hand which he extended
to help her up the steps.
"You are very good," he said. '*Do
you mind my smoking?" '   '
Joan shook her head.
"Thanks; but first will you, please,
let me give you my coat. It is cold up
here!" and he took off hi.s" uLstcr.
, "No; no!" said1 Joan, a quick flush
rising to her face.'- "I am quite warm."
"���" "And it is right that you should keep
so," he said, firmly, and he held out the
coat to put it around her.
Joan put up her hands hurriedly to
take it from him, but in his quiet, self-
possessed manner he wrapped it round
her, and indicating the wooden bench,
waited .until Joan had seated herself;
then he half sat, half lounged on the bal-
j ustradc^above her, and looked down at
yct.r ~ .' : !..���,
Tie started; the spn<*ch conveyed to lii-S
mind In an instant hr*r intense loneliness
and unselfishness. ^   \        I X~*
"Yes, yes," he said, quickly. ."I ��beg
your pardon. No! I have not decided.
You shall decide for me. please. If you
sav stay, I will stay* if ,you ijay go,'I
will go, once and for all."
Joan began to nnfa&ten her ulster with
trembling fingers.
,"You are jesting," she hoenn.
"No, I am quite serious." he said. "If
you had not happened to have been here,
I should have arrived at the decision
by the spinning of a coin���in common
language, I should have tossed up for
it You shall decide in a���more poetic
fashion."' "*'-'���' *       *'
"I "   began   Joan,     and   then   she
'JS
>>:
���:������/��� \;>
���y^'
.^M;^atQ.Vaf.��|rdnge,5'',:h:6'iro and am now going,
f VyTIcW't^ if ;to
fefi&y^mr''^ ^mux^y y Xyx^yX..
������w'Axpftfatf^hvBe'ii}  *Sho abhorred, a, false-
;';**Vphoodjcand..to let'-hi.m go under tho 1m-
IVi;y..x yjV^spressiop thafc-.she, hiijd, only Just .arrLv'ed.
Ilf r^Vwft* mpr'-*.thaii,,hcr,cbn
,1, rt mi^VShc dpehed lior lipf* to malcb a full
$ VVf'Soiifcssibri' bf  her" eavesdropping*  when
/iV:A;f;^-*^Pnif'''Bp6kc4irit-and''1ntorruptod::her. A;; j
''Yy <';.''���$ y^'^Perhilips if isl* who ought --to, givo
V-      ;     iVsomc explanation of my. presonco hcre,":
riv-i -STioVsttidi.courtboiisjiy.,, "My liarao is yu-
':!/ , '���',.. ' ^lli^,.and,I hajyo^irthorited the place. Njot
\'I���'���'��'''''V ^^^i-ng''scfen'tit7''oir many yoara, I camo
V'-^"doWn to tnko a look at It and try and
,  '���" 'decide' wlibthcr I liked it sufficiently well
(*yV . x'foMfa^W-M,:1*,..,..-'. ,. ���   y
:V ... At V'..v/:^-.wr��niSwi'' .sAld.'Joiri,; no'rvlng horsoir:
/:     'ly-XYflrrl have been hero somo timo, my lord.
���h-     ''������ A '   ,-tloniau~M^/&'^
j .   ,.'���>    ���came'-bht of tho houno.: I waa frlghton-
^���''"'������'���'H^-v-.'&dri'WS^fi'n'l bid .-boiiind that lion.   .  1
^rti$t&M&^ oxi,' hur-
m'jd'iW^ to:say i did
^#yY.'-'.X..'nftJ>M Iiam.yory sorry,  tt is only right 1
'fc'SyyA*^ ���-,:!
i- ���<- yXyy. y^%i}prio^,i}ti(?omary^ha
AyiXXU^VM^W^' kho^,ybu woro'. tl
;-iV      V/ niipbiotbd1 to/i hor,. Into hldlrig-J
ft
Mx *
I��.V'
���">h-A-
fliild, with' a;
thorp,", and ho
/; .vipbloi** t^ilw^lato hlding-pliioo.    ,,   V ..'
;��� ...j>*'/,*tMoA',k-n��**iy,.,';l' wns thoro all tho .tlipb���
i/i-andr^ojad^you, allowed mo to remainV"
'  "'���vYAV^totwitj��./iooo boforo you consurp.mo.
A\viiatv>vA!�� i'-tb dov-i am. **> to spoak,
&:i\f" i   "���'   ti-t^li^Bi,hnrtfjv.a lady was honoring nio
klX; j- y'������������>: ������-���- y])f diyl��B*/niy-prqiporty a .visi,t| 1 had into
' right to nhjoot or tb dlktiirb lior.'< V
','xAy^^V^M^ndJiybuli-pttrpbsWyi'ponnlttod wo -to.
"���'������;'-::^- " ~lOThbari'������'all���^-B^'f^,..'..'������ ��� ���;\::\;>>lf:.. V '
. .yfAii V',.,:ii;(i,(j'��\vh'y^noV-V,?(,l>o"8ald, ���('.-*!,>V,b;ta'|kod! of
���/ii v A'M ti&sttii*.'��� Again, whab oottld I do? It A
v- '��� i-'im��P��'b'6knnvto,yoM,-Mr;-C,raddook would
' I;5 / '' ffrtJyb' won awa ro of your prosonoo, and 1
,;���;,.;,: 'f'.'*vv'ij|nhij^h'ii-b<'^oiild hob havo bo6n pleasant
':^'y'''',:i(Mfev'':.';'v'1 '''��� ���'���'���������" ������ ;.���������'��� : i'
h      i iv,. l: Wg'yoAf vpardoa,"   slio said, id a
I-.-*-   *. ^���io-^,vi^irri<��dvioin(��:1  "l soo now,    you
'.-'"->    worn, oo-naidorato.   1���I am gratofnll" ,
! ; -^On.nV'lf^.sMd, goptly i "thoro Is.no
s....; ?i!Q.<J��dsnlfil>C; said. Jfjan, swiftly, and
^sliw^turndd to hurry away. ,���,,.,,.'.,.,'      ; ;
x ,��*^l^GooiW-r"*viU,/>roii.wait ,ojio,totlipr mo"
' mont?" ho snid. . V,,,,.,;!
;*, ^.^lowv*W>wld/havp,given much to have
V^��shak��a licrJinu-.il and flod liomoward, but
Yjtlier#;V*ssoniofc|ilng,an IndofJnablo tdn����
���offwunmaiwl '4n tlio manterful volou, obli-
V tion* It was, that mado hor stop against
hor-will.'*. "���
^diii^O^o'Of "-jratltiudo/' bo ssld. ����l
any, Will you repay me for my���wh*t
nhall T nay���crtnaideration?" and As
U*ugh(*d grimly.
her for a moment in silence.
The moonlight fell full upon- her face
and lit up every line of it. In that moment there flashed upon Lord VilliiiTS
the consciousness thait he had never seen
a more beautiful girl; in the next, "that
this girl with the face of an Aphrodite
must be one far 'and awajr beyond the
common run of women, to be sitting
there so calmly and quietly, so self-possessed, so confidant in her innocence
and maidenly dignity.
The thought "gave him pause," and he
found himself dwelling upon her face in
a deep study, until, warned by a sudden
upward glance of the lovely gray eyes,
he roused himself and said:
, ."See how much yon have spared yourself and-me by the accident which compelled you to hear a part of my story.
Miss���I beg your pardon, I do not know
your liame."        . ���
"My name is Joan-���������" she murmured, with a- calm innocence, which
smote him so that he stopped her.
"Stops" he said quickly; "I have no
right to ?sk you that question!. You
shall not tell me! You may wish when
you come to consider the circumstances,
'that/we should remain strangers until
we are properly introduced. You shall
not tell me your name!"
"Aa you please, my lord!"
He glanced down at her thoughtfully.
"You have heard me tell Mr. Craddoek how I came to own this," and he
waved his hand toward the Wold, "and
that I am now a rich man. Most persons, like Mr. Craddoek, would imagine
that I should be only too anxious to
enter into'possession and enjoyment of
the good tilings which fortune,' in the
shape of the late Earl of Arrowfield,
���had given me. 'But: possession, and enjoyment, Mias Joan���-I may call you so,
may t not?"
'Joan nodded, without taking her eyes
from the distant sea.
"Thanks. V Possession and enjoyment
do not always go'-together. I have been
a very poor man, for one in my posi-!
tion! I have led a'"lifeM-i���-'-He stopped, as if he had suddenly remembered
that he was speaking,to a young girl���
"a life of chango and movement, I have
always beon a wanderer, arid I know if
I tried to Settle down hero, that boforo
a month'���' had pai-sed fcho wsipdoririg fit
'would como upon mo, and I >������ should
havo to tako up my staff and plod the
woary road again, in search of that for-
getfuiiicBsi which, liko the Jew,- I should
sock jn vain." ,, ,, ;
Thoro was sllonco for a moment, thon
lie went on:.
"If I anr right in my conjoeturo, why
.disturb, tho;placo?.-T-wby pro'duco tho
fuss-and bustle to no good purpose? On
tho othor hand, ono owes a duty to one's
position���you woro. going to tell mo,
Miss Joan?" .Joan looked up with a
'slight start.' "And ono should consider
tho happiness of others boforo ono's own.
Tho pooplo horo���thoy aro my pooplo
how, I suppose���toll mo what aro thoy
liko?,- You livo horo, you know thorn?"
,-, V'Yes," said Joan softly. Sho felt bo^
wiiderod, liko a porson in a mesmeric
tranco. "Yort, I Uvo horo, I know thom
all; Thoy wonld bo glad If you stayed
������! think���I do not know," sho said,
putting hor liond to hor brow., "Wby
ybu ahould not bo happy hero?"
"AHf" lio said, with a strango. smllo.
Kit is > easy :> for; you to ask I You have
friends, a father and mother whom you
l'ovw..-. �������� ���"  ' ,
Joan's'faoft'paled, //-.���'���   .���,���'��� :-.���������
"t have no  father nor mothor," sho
said, without booking at, hi in, "und.few
fjrl<ifnds�� sayo^lios'o^li'hor ^ebpl��.,r
dropped the ulster on the bench; "I cannot do so. I ought-not to have stayed
and listened to you, 'my lord," and she
drew her hood over her head hurriedly
with  trembling fingers.
"Why not?" he said, as if he were*
calmly arguing 'the matter; "you are
quite impartial and unpiejudiced. Tt
does not mattor a straw to you whether
I go or stay; whether we are neighbors
���as I suppose we should be near neighbors?���or whether you never' set eyes
on mc again." .*��      /
Joan was silent. '
"That is so. is it not?" he urpod.
Joan raised her eyes to his.    Of course
it could not matter; and yet something
within her innocent, guiless mind made
the   word3 ��� difficult.. <'
At last, with an effort, she smiled up
at him.
"No; it does not matter at all to me,
mv lord."
He inclined his head.
"Nor to a living soul." he said, grimly; "vou have decided for me, after all.
I sha'll go."
A sudden pang of disappointment
smote Joan's heart, why she knew not,
ai\d she turned to go.
"Good night, my lord," she said, quite
gravely.
"Good-by it must be," he said flinging
his cigar away. "Good-by, Miss Joan.
May the gods send you all the happiness that Iiwish you!"
He held her small hand in his for a
moment, looking into the lovely eyes
upturned to him, then she walked quickly away.
"Some men would stay," he mused,
slowly���"stay and see if anything came
of this petite comedy in the moonlight.
Could'one desire a sweeter face, a more
bewitching���no. no!"<and he bit his lip.
impatiently. "I have done with all that."
Womankind and I have said a long farewell. Poor child! Alone, save for the
sea and wild birds! How troubled she
looked when I pressed her. It was foolish; it was worse, and yet I could not
help it. Never mind; never mind, T
shall ���not trouble her ,again. Good-by,
Miss Joan! You' havo'come across'my
life to show me what kind of happiness
might have been possible a few years
back! But now"���with, a exclamation
of regret or wistful longing���which?���
he turned and walked towards the town
of Redstaple, the lights of. which gleamed fitfully from the hollow behind the
house.
others? a Mrs. Thomas Peors>on. of Prince
Albert. Sask..!! writes: "I must thank
vou Jfor '.tho benefit I have received from
the jijse'-bf Zani-Euk. Last summer I
Sfutf^i'c-d.preft'ly/irom .piles. I startf-d to
utt Zam-Buk'-and found it gave me re-
*Jiov. so I continued it and after using
thre<�� cf four boxes I am pleased to say
it has' effected a complete cure."
3n. G A. Dofresne, 183-185 St. .Toseph
Stieet, St. Jtoch. Queliec, P. Q.. writes:
'���I can highly recommend Zam-Buk to
evniyoni'  who   suffers from  piles."
MfKl&trate Sanford, of V^eston. King's
Co., N. S.. says: "I have suffered long
from itching piles, but Zam-Buk has
now  cured me,
lb. Wlliam Kenty, of Upper Nine Mile
Itiver, Hants Co., N. S��� says: "I suffered terribly from pil^s, the pain at
fines, being almost unbearable. I tried
'41KOU3 ointments, but everything 'I
tried failed to do me the slightest good.
1 was tire dof trying various reemdies
when I heard of Zam-Buk, and thought
as a last resource I would give, this balm
a trial. I procured a supply and commenced with the tieatmeiu After a
very short time Zam-Buk effected what
several other ointments and medicines
had fdlled to do���a complete cure."     ���
Zam-Buk Is also a sure cure for skin
Injuries and diseases, eczema, ulcers,
���varlcosa, veins, cuts, "burns, bruifses,
chaps, cold sores, etc. 50c box all drug-
Kisis and stores, or post free from Zam-
Buk: Co., Toronto, for price. Refuse
harmful, imitations.
A Critical Period When Dr.
Hams' Pink Piiis are a Real
Blessing.
how, ie has evidently given up all idea
of living in Deercombe, and there's an
end to it/'
"Sever mind," said Julia, in a low
voice; "there's still the ball. I suppose
we may go, papa."
The colonel  glared at them.
"What on earth do I ca^e? Yes, go if
you like. You are always worrying about
something."
His glance lit upon Joan, and knowing that the suggestion would irritate
the other two more than anything else
he could devise, he added:
"'Pon my soul, I think you aro the
most selfish girls I ever heard of! You
think of nobody but yourselves. What
about Joan? Why isn't she to go?"
Joan looked up quietly. /
"I do cot care to go," she said, gently.
"Nonsense \" said the colonel, abruptly; "every girl wants to go to a ball.
If they g-o, vyou shall go, and there's
an end of~it."
Joan smiled faintly.
"I cannot go,"  ehe said; "I have no
dress." ~--
"No dress!" said the colonel, and hi��
face flushed; "get one, then. Julia's
got some money���I gave it to her yesterday. Let Joan have a dress���do yoa
l-��x
l.j
CHAPTER IV.
Joan walked     until   she  was  out  of
DR. KARL LIKBKNECHT.
Washington, D. C.���Dr. Karl Lieh-
knecht, Social-Democratic member of
the German Reichstag, son of Wm.
Liebkne^ht is coming to America in
October to tell us about anti-militarism, a movement spreading rapidly
in Europe. The battle against war
is being waged with as much fierceness and determination as any battle
in war.
Liebknecht recently spent 18 months
in prison because tho government of
the Kaiser (war lord by divine gracs)
objected to his book which calls war
murder.-r Here's what the anti-militaT-
ists think about war:
In nearly every case, they say, war
arises   from   the   clash   of   "th   econi-
mereial ambitions of rival capitalists,
not of interest to  the great mass of
the people.   But these capitalists aTe
unwilling   to   risk   their   own   skins,
so  they  must  persuade  woTkingmcn,
who have no interest in the bone of
contention, to do the fighting.   Then
jingo  papers  controlled  by  theso interests excite the people  into  a war
frenzy  miscalled   "patriotic"   to   distract   them   from   the   settlement   of
pressing social  problems.
�� Wars   kill   the   surplus     men   and
destroy  or   use  up   the  surplus   product.       This,   declare   the     anti-war
men, delays the solution of the problem  of  poverty   and  unemployment
due to defects in the industrial system, which capitalists think it^is not
to  their  interest  to   change.   Kenee,
all workingmen, of all nations, should
refuse to bear arms except Vhen their
country is actually invaded by a foreign  foe.   They  should  Tefuse  to  do
any  work on  armaments.   If war  is
declared,   the   anti-n^i.tftrists     thank
the workingmen of both countries involved should declare a simultaneous
general  strike,  thus cutting off  supplies  and  making    war    impossible.
Onl-i'   in   this   way  will   oeace   come,
they  say,   as  Hague  conferences  are
iiui aiace^'e.
 "���"**"* ���
SMkkh Cure
aulckly atops coadhs,  csres colds, heals
ie throat end lunac      ���   ��   ���      29 cents.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are absolutely
the finest medicine that ever a woman
took. At special periods a woman needs
a medicine to regulate her blood supply or her life will be a round of pain
and suffering. It is at such times that
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are worth
their weight in gold, for they make new,
rich blocd, that banish the secret symp-
ftoms of distress that only women and
1 growing girls know. They strengthen
every vital organ for its special task,
and bring rqsy cheeks and shapely forms
that tell of womanly health and happiness. Mrs. Richard Lobb, Red Deer,
Alta., says: aAt that critical period
in my life known as the change I suffered so much that I hardly hoped to
pull through. I doctored for months,
but did not get any relief, and I grew
so weak that I could hardly walk about,
and it was impossible for me to do my
housework. Only women who have suffered similarly can tell how much I endured���the -constant misery, the dragged
out feeling and the terrible backaches
that beset mc. No woman eould have
been in a more wretched condition than
I wa3 at this time, and it was then
that my attention was directed to Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. I got a half dozen
boxes and before they were all gone
there was a big improvement in my condition. Then I got six more boxes and
before I had' used them all I felt like
a new woman and was enjoying better
health thaii I had done for years. Not
only have Dr. Williams' Pink Pills proved a Messina to me, but they also worked a great change* in the case of niy
daughter, who "was in a very miserable
condition after childbirth. I know olao
of two young girls whom I believe
would have been in their -graves now
but for the use of Dr. William*.' Pink
Pills. Considering what they have done
for*me and what I have seen them do
for others, I'am justified in my enthusiasm for this* medicine and I never lose
an  opportunity to recommend  it."
Sold by all' medicine dealers or by
mail for 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.
he?rP"  .-��id  sticking his  hat  on,      he 1 NO  FLAWS   ��N  -SUFFRAGE,    SAYS
a"Tl,': yijiA.iV
"FORCOD'SSAKE DO SOMETHING"
t hit err It tiuwaml In a ntw
book ������ VUfhUnn th�� Traffic! In
Youni.WfltVjby ErnettA.
nail, U.S, putrlct Atiornty
aim* pndptbtrt, Tht matt
Mntttlanafindlcirntnt oflho
Whltt Slave Trid�� ��vtr pub*
Uthtd. ItttlltnowthoutjiAdt
of young nlrl* tr�� turtd from
ihdr hot��e����nnu��Jiy ��nd��oM
Into * lift of tin ��n4 tlumt.
Tlio ClnclnntHl Inquirtrttyt
"Of til tht book* oftht ������-
��P�� wt V(tt on the Wmi*
Pblifif Tmul.1 U Ilia uivoi Ji��.j<-
��� full It uioiild Ut rttdby tvtf/
Snun, woman and child.'1 Af
.,   y   i |l/,OOariiyiM]llnKlhhiK>ok,
to tint/. Ou��fct 1f*> ��*"w lift, mr iarmunHn* olhiif.
��*ubiiin��ra, IcronM
sight of the eyes she knew wero watch
ing her from the terrace, then she quick
ed her- pace until it, mearly a run, and
reached the Elms breathless.
The door was open; as she bad left it,;
,aa<\ as ���sho entered- quietly she -could
hoar tho two girls .chattering..still  in
the drawing-room. ^'V,'' XX:'*' ���'���
Sho paused for aVmcimfent; at the door,-
theni with a1' strange feeling.,"of ��� shyness,
took the candle from the hall table and
went Ato hor'own? room, VV i;
"Good-by, Miss Joan,'', rang in    hor
ears and mingled with lior dreanls when
at laBt ibh'o fell.. asleepY and visions of
tho Wold, the tall figure standing re-i
girding 'it' witli' grave,1 careleBs regard.
She know-that sho looked pal�� in tho
morning, before tho two girlfl, "with that
cheerful roadincBs' to 'make' unpleasant
romarkn, railed her attention, to it at
the breakfast-,table. .   ,,
"Why, Joan',' you look os if you had
seen a ghost!" Baid, Julia, amiably.
"Don't 8ho,7'EmP'- ���������������V;.-V* v -.;���;;.
"Sho looks a-B if she had caught   a
Bovoto cold, which���'-. would bo. only the*
natural consequence of wandering* abost
tho cliffs in eueh \veathcr as last night,"
said Emmolino.
"I only hopo, you, "won't, catch one of:
those fevers they aro, always having
down in tho village,!" remarked Julia
���with sudden alarniy
"That is not at all likely," Joan said.,
"I am quito well."*'-:  -..., '
Emmolino wan about to upcuk again,
when tho color.^1 entered,    ,
There wan: no traoo of tho smile upon
him countenance; and'His *yo gleamod
viciously all round:    * V '
"Why, papal" began Julia, when ho
stopped her with a ���snarl. ���   V
"If there in nhythlnjy I hate, it     ia
that eternal 'Why. papa!' and I can't
ntand it thU morning. %Xhjvo had quit* |
enough to upMt mo already 1 Lord vii��.
Hare ian't' floniing I'"' """ ��� ' '      ���*���;
"Not coming 1";echoed both.of   ta��a��
aghaat. ' 'It lan't tru��/.'
>Y��a;rit K/VhoVwld/i gloomily.     'It
Bcema that bo .*wna *h*ro li*t night,"   ,
"Lntt nljjht I" echoed JuIIb, In amu*.
IMMlt. ,..���������.-..���-. ��...  .-,,,
Joan bent ovor her toast.
."Yea," continued the oolonel, tugging*
at hia -muataeho. "Oome down hero on
tlio quiot, without /-'-telling anyone, I
hoard it from Jonet, at tho ' inn. He
drove him from lUdataplo yeatorday
ovoning, and took him book again to
catch tho nigbt train. Gave Jonn * fIW
pound not*, and told him that be could
troop th�� chango until ho naw him noxt
time, which would.ptobaWy bo navor."
"Wood hcavonal" exclaimed tho glrla,
"Ym, It npptare w-for nonvon'!* aaHi
Joan, put that bread,down; if theto
ia anything I hato it ia tho ��mall of
burnt broad���*It appnara th at ho wont to
tho Wold and atayftd tlir ro for an hour I
stalked out,*leaving a silence behind bim
more eloquent than words.
. Joan broke the silence at j.last.
''Indeed I do not want"to go," she
6aid; 'I shall find quite'enough amusement in helping you. with your dresses
and hearing *all about it. I will tell Colonel Oliver that I would' rather stay at
home." -
Julia shook her head.
"Slcu ougftt to know papa hy this
time," she said, coldly. **lf<he ha-> made
up his mind���and I am sure ho has���
that'you arc to go/all the talking in the
world won't dis��uude him. 'there will
bcthree unmarried giia rrom the Elms,
that's all," and eho laughed spitefully.
"\Vell, you had ��� better see ab;>ut your
dress;- if you are going .to help us I
don't know :how you are going to get
your own dope." ���VV
"1   shall   only   want   something   very
'simple,'' said Joan j ''ahd perhaps I shall
uotgo, tiftcrall."
But the 'colonel' had evidently made up
his mind, and on the- night of ,tho Red-
staple liiill tjhc came down from her
room ready dressed,
{She had chosen a cream-colored nun'a
c3oth���the'; despised , cream .color���but
the, moment the; two girls saw it they
.onvicd. it.     '. '   ".'     .   y '���'
For ail their elaborate-riiiiihcings and
plentiful' supply ofvlacp^, thc^r,. costumes
looked dowdy beside Joan's plain frock,
with' nothingAlnit a liimplo rodVblossom
from'one of h6r flower's toirelleve it.
WYOMING GOVERNOR.
<y;
WHOLE
(To ilo'Contltluod.)'
., ���',  ' ��� /'�� ",' ' '"'.'','
ill! y'"-'v':!* ';"v'
WaS AFFLICTED
But  Dodd's  KldheV  Pills  Restored All to. Perfect
���A -     . Hoaith.'   '���  :'-'--';';,
Father, Mother arid Daughter After
Yearn of .Suffering Ara ,'] Madv
Healthy and Hnppy by Qroat Oan-
' adlan  Kldniy Remedy.
St. Looni Stoniilon, Dorchoator Co.,
Que., Oct. IO.-* (Special) ���That Dodd'a
Kidnoy; Pills bavo no equal aa a family
mtdicino is proyid'co����luaJvely Tby the
atotoment of Mr. Goorgo ' Xaoasse, a
wolbknown rcildont of this place. Hia
atatemont given foil* publication iat
"For twclvo yoara I liad. pain* in tho
unittjl of my back. My hoad would ache
and my muacloa'would eramp, - Doild'a
Kidnoy WUs cuit'd'Aii*;, I} .;       .        , ,
"My wlfo wan troubled with Kidnoy
Diaaaai*. Dodd'tf Kidney Pilla cured hnr���
,"My littlo girl Imd ���.nqrvau.g. , twmblo;
Sho wna ao bad that alio could not
koap hor hand* nnd foot quint. Dodd'a
Kidnoy J��|II�� ffhwiUiPr." /   A
la It any wondi*r thut Mr. Lucuhiii* It
ahoutlng thn pralfii��H of nndd't* Kidney
rni��. XT.) hart luairii'il Hirougli r**:pc*rl(*n"*��
na havo tlioiwiniU of othi*r Onnndhm
that Dodd'a Kldiwy'Willi c*ire Kidney
Pluoiimo no miitlur wlmrn, It appuarit, or
In what |o**m it It* tornid. Dodd'a Ktd*
nay Villa ahnuM nlwaya find a place In
or mo**, *uu Uika U!��i:L<i to II,   A&y-   iU ?����!*!j- TB��flWti# rW*K
GOV. 1)1 B;f B1W6KS, ' ;
Mrs. Ida Husted Harper, historian
of the ���: American woman euffrago
movement, said the, other day that
the movement wo8 at last going, forward in , this country, becauab , mon,
liad comb' io''its rosciio, Mrs A Harper declared that many^ of hor " box
didn't want to.advocato. ariythlng of
which tho men did not 'approvey
The latoet malo porson: to stop forward and ,wavo the yellow banner, [a
tho chivalrous Gov. Bryant B. Brooks,
of. Wyoming, one of tho, four; Btatos
wIjcto women voto,
'l*. is bo much a .matter of courso
w��M�� mo that I never think of diB-
cussing it," snya Gov. Brooke. '.'I
have novor hoard any : man lii dur
section point out any flaws In the
syatom. lt works porfoctiy with,us,
[ wo all approve of it. wo scb its "good
results, and we would not know how
to got nlong without it. .
"In thai first place, lot nio soy that
nothing can bo so far from..tho truth
ao tho idea tUat woman suffrage haH
tho alightoiit tendency to disrupt tho
homo, Indood, it has a vory oppo��ito
offoot. As a rouult of it politics is
talked frooly iu tho family circle, and
political quoHtions aro aottlod by in-
tolligont  ditjcuasiou.
"This haB a groat and good in-
lluonco on tho growing Vgonoratlon.
Tho children grow up in an atmos-
phcro that onuouragea intelligent
consideration and debate of public
'.problems and aro this bettor equipped, to. donl with public quoations
whon thoy roach voting ago,"
Tho Church tummy N'-.WHpapor ob
V.lrvci": "l����rhapji aom�� of our rciilleH
Imvo not hoard th��' fo lowing *tory iboul
Mrno, Antolnnttn KU*rl!ngs which MUi
JankHon r.*tull* In "Th,. Mfo Thnt U Llf#
lmlPod."s lu 1��74 tln�� f*mr��u�� ilng-ir wm
��� nmroon'wl to' <"Xibi>rii��* to ninu to Qu-en
��� Vletorln, but wa* In a dWlculty, n^, with
ht-r Quakmr upbringing ��iu* oftild not
��un*ont to wiMir �� low dromi. ThU wu��
r��'prtnnnt��d to tlm cjimwi,'wh�� at ��nco
����ntva kind mi������ri-i��^ that n^'wm to
wear what idio llk^tl."
ON THE ISLAND OF BATANES.
Where the  Native Women  Lift Their
Hats   in   Salutation.
"The capital of our. northernmost province, Santo Domingo de Basco, on the
Island of Batanes, is an interesting place.
The route of our transports lies a few
.hours steaming west of the group, pass- ''
ing between them and the Island of Formosa on their way to Nagasaki, yet
comparatively fow Americans have visited this group of islands,'** said Dr. Louis
tObofy, .who has recently ^returned ,'froio
'this parti of the^ archipelago.   <-     t
"Santo Domingo haa a population of
about 2.O00. and -is"?��mtirely . different
from any other town in the Philippines.
In the first place, all the buildings are of
stone and whitewashed.. The roofs ara
made of cogon grass, closely trimmed po
as to'afford no purchase to the severe
typhoons which sweep over the islands.
"The street*; are about 'twelve'feeb
wide, many of.tBem paved 'with stone.'
Stone Avails extend along both sides of
the streets their full length, giving them
the appearance of lanes. The-walls are
about three to five feet in height, broken
nt intervals for entrances to tbe yards,
which in turn are separated, from each
other by stone walls. Most of the yards
wero clean and exceptionally noat nnd
attractive. ' '   ' ���
"The provincial building,, preeidencia,
school house, church and the parochial
school art all built of stone neatly whitewashed, and the grass-covered plaza,
fenced by a low stone wall, was tho aomo
of neatness.
"Unlike most Filipino towns, thero
woro no pigs or goats at large ��� tfhey are
confined to walled-in flections below the-
level of tho streets. Inofcieed but few
dogs, and they' sebmod to bo woll fed.
'There i* not a single OhincRO In tho
town;Alii. fact^for that.matter, not ono
on any of the Islands among a population of about* 8,000Y Thero were but
five white mon' there, the. prieat, who
had been there for twonty.icvcn years;
tbe Governor, who I was told la a Span-
lard; two .Spaniard*, who are.-cattle, buy-.
<*rs, and one' Amorieah connected with
the Buroau of-Public1 Works. ��������� 'V:': * A ; ���
*Tlicw��'-,ia ,riot a>'<��ingle; ��tp'rcv. in -tho
town. Tho solo industry Is tlio raising
of cattle, which arc called for by.stonm-
crs fromAparri or Mahuai When ono
of tho steamer* anoiiora thero the cattl*
are paid for In cash, ranging,from,915 to
$40 a head. Some of tho roHident bhenn
tako the ��toa'mi*if for the flrat port on
the Island of Luzon, bring somo onion*
und garlic for thom nnd do the pnrchnn-
ing for thcmsolyoA tind'thitir frlohdM.
"Tho. women >vear a peculiar .boaddrcss
niindo''of "cogon graaii to protect thom
from tho hun and rain and without ono
execution each,ono lifted-it ip aaluta-
llon. For tbroomontliaof tho year the
ii"lnml�� are typhoon awept aiid no fltoanv
or oan approach thom, and other times,
though a rogulnr mall tu-xvlco la now oa-,
tablishod, thoy are ��hut'off from oiitaido
eontuct,"���From the ManlU Tliiuia.
-   a ...... ������� '".������ ���': ���
quIcVly mt*r��**i��wih*i earoa sal
��imMIimmu mmatumdM.
.<i> >��'
���a, h����i_
NATURAL GAS FOR L0C0M0TIVE8
Natural gaa fuel ia roportod a* uaod
for tho locomotlvoa of tho Texas, Ark-
uiina* & Louimiani Hallway. T}io gaa It
carried in a tank on tlio tondor, auffl-
clont tank capacity being provided for
uijc hours' run. Thft lino ha*�� two locomotlvoa ami one oar, and U civdlUil with
oiglit  mllo* of  track.
A   GAD   BEG IN NINO.
(Chicago X��w*", )
"Wlmtl" orlcd tht* ����tonI��hrd molhnrr
"ilo you mean to loll m* t'��"i��'..'vf��u itotn-
nlly im��w��iI 'ImltonN on vnir hunbuiid'i*
aliirtu whllo on your wi*iJfli|Vj( to'ui'T"
���"i.'nrtainlyt*'  an*.����iod   tint  lUu^Mai.
"You pnor, fool(��'i qlrll" oxelaimcif
Ih** moih��,t.' "Srofe*' Krt'.l >\y?n 'you t��
k��*��*p on doing it."
*
1
>H
��� -*y ry
'������yity
'���xaM
..'.���VflU... |.ww| THU cRHSioN  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, I������tfe mid Accident l-itrovaixs*  RBAI. ESTATB, ������to.  TRAIL        -        -        -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  V, O.   LaMU   SUKVBVOR  AN1>   ARCHlTKCt  P1*n������ and Speoilicatioita  CUKSTON   - ������������������   ��������� -        - B.C.  J.   b.   A N DERSON  BKriuiH    Ccm-uhu.   Land   Survbvor  TRAIL-      ���������'.-'..       - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     - -      B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting EuarxHER  ORESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L. A. A.  (Diploma London Assn. Acoountauts)  Auditor axd Accowtaxt  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened aud closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON  B.C.  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Fruit Lands', Town Property and Insurance  CRESTON  B.C.  ������    .-.Y **  : With a Local Flavor I  i" ��������� ~.  ���������*������^*^o*������ **���������������**������������������*> ^������������������e^oe-*  W. Tate left on Tuesday last for a  few days visit to Sand Point Iduno.  The annual meeting of the East Kootonay Farmer*1 Institute will be held iu  the old Schoolhouse on Thursday the  15th December at 8 0 pin. Business :  the election of officers and the appointing of a delegate to attend the Annual  Convention at Victoria on tbe 10th, 1Kb  and 12th January noxt. A full attendance is requested at tbis meeting.  Andy Miller hns accepted a poaitiou  iu tbe Speers Store during the Xtnni*.  rash, and be may remain all winter.  Juck Boyd and Glenn. Wisler hava  nearly completed tbo erection of the  residence and out-baildiugs for O. A.  II Hockley. Inoiden tally it may be  stated that Glenn. Wisler hns given up  the idea of swimming Niagara Falls  since bis narrow escape from the rash*  in* torrent, in the small hours of the  morning, a few days ago.  W. A MoBean, Manager of tho Ores-  ton Drug and Book Store, returned on  Monday lout from Oranbrook*  Owing to the oold weather prevailing  in the Crow-moat pocs, Mr. G, Wisler,  ���������who has some painting jobs to cloan np,  did not leave for Michel last Sunday as  stated in oaf* lost. Ho will leave whon  tlio cold snap is moderated.  Mr. A. Oornisb, the woll known Nelson contractor, arrived in town on  Wednesday lost on a short business trip.  Mr. Cornish was making his first tiip  to Creston, and was highly pleased with  the prospects of tho town and distriot.  J. J. Atherton will sell by publio auction on Saturday, Dec. lOtli, all tlio ex-  ooUuiit household effects of Mr. Thos.  Oobbe at his ranch on the lower Kriok-  anu road. No resorvo. Everything goes.  Terms casb. Make a note of tho dato  and the hour tlio sale commences,  The Creaton Aiiintenr Dramatic Soo*  it*ty uro holding a CJrand Mnuquurado  Hull at the Moronnttlo Hall on Friday,  December ICtb.  Seo tuo now   half pngo ad.  of 8, A.  8poors  in  this issue.   He is offering a  phenomenal nasnrtmvnt of Christmas  Gwdu. Don't fail to read this ud. over  can-fully.  H#e Kd. V. Johnson, tbo plumber,  bsfors buying that gasoline engine.  Don't overlook tho new plumbt-r on  Sirdar Avenue, Ed P. Johnson. See  his ad. elsewhere in this issue.  The Review now Imp a large stook of  various kinds of Letterh- nils and Envelopes, also Ladies' Visitiug Cards. Cull  aud give us your order for fall (Stationery.  Mr. McCarthy returned Imme hist  M'-inday from Lothbrid^i-', wburi* he has  boen working f.ir tho C. P. tt., a** foreman in charge of the sceuu shovel. He  says the weal her was veiy cold, t.ud the  wintry winds were blowing wlu-n he  left the coal city u few aays ug>j.  For Sale.���������820 acres of crown-gruuted  excellent Fruit Lund on Kooteuay Luke.  Lot 913. Apply, C. P. Hill, liiliorest  Mines, Alnerta 15-tf  A Christinas tree, apron . social aud  Children's Sutertaiuraeut, will be given  in the Creston Auditorium, on Tuesday,  December 20th, by tho indies Altar Society of the Catholic Church, admission  25 cents, everyone iuvited.  King up phono No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber.  Tbe Crebton Brunch cf ths Moral Pwef-  oria Association has been reorganized,  withlUy. S. H. Sarkieaian as president  and Rev. F. J. Rutherford secretary.  There are also several other citizens  who, with the above named, comprise  this organization.  Mr. A. G. Lang, a prominent resident  ressdent of Waueta, was a passenger ou  Tuesday's eastbound for Pincher Creek,  Mr. Lang is closing a deal for a large  tract of his land at Waueta. The purchaser is a resident of Pinohex Oreek.  A meeting of the Creston Amateur  Dramatic Society will be h*ld in the  parlor of the Creston Hotel, on Saturday  evening next, Dec. 10th, to discuss  special bu-dness. All members are requested to be piessut.  See the Xmas. ad. of- the Creston  Drug and Book Co. in this issue, where  Xmas. goods galore are offered to the  public.  Jake Ser-sou, government superintendent of Bridge?, arrived here the fore  part of the week. Mr.'.GV'M. Benny,  superintendent of roads, arjd Mr. Ser ou  on Thursday went to Kitbhener to lay  out a new wagon road f-or Mr. Geo.  Hunt. '     '    V   .  "Watch next issue for the Xtnas. ad.  of the Creston Mercantile Co. This enterprising company, always thoughtful  of the needs of the public, is tbis year  carrying a specially fine stock of fruit of  all kinds, groceries and Xmas giftc  Watoh for their display ad.  ;Peroy "Watson has gone to Yahk to  work, white Reg. is holding down a job  atGoatfell. ^  Mr. C. Moore, P.L.S.,is about to run  a line across a portion of the land of Mr.  J. Martin, of Erickson, to divide same  into two five-acre blooks This is part  of the land Mr. Martin purchased from  Mr. W. G. Littlejohn some time ngo.  Mike O'Donnell, ono of the original  promoters of the Nugget Mining Co., of  Sheep creek, paid a business visit' to  Creston this week. He leaves for Onld  Ireland immediately to spend Onristmas  with his old folks.  The many friends of Mrs. J. Heath  will bo glad to loarn that she is now  rapidly recovering from the injury sub.  tnlned a few weeks ago by breaking  some small bones iu ono of hor limbs as  the result of a fall when returning from  the Evaugolistio Services. Mrs. Heath  will soon be around again. V  Mr. Jones of Weuntcheo, nnd Mr.  Townsend of Seattle,'arrived in Oreston  a fow days ngo. Mr Townsend is a  brother iu-Iaw of Mr. W. H. Komp, of  Erloksou. Both theso goutlomon, wo  understand, will purchase frnit lands  near hero, tliey being very {-leased with  what thoy havo soon of tho Oreston Valley sluuu (huh- arrival.  We bave a First-Class ^Foh Printing Department  ���������*  and *our orders will be in th  f ~y.^r:ence<l pT{nfets  wmmmwmami������immmmmfmm&  Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  In f&ct, anything and everything m High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  1 1 WW  A gromaphone would be an excellent  Xmas gift. $10 Cash and |5 a month till  paid for, secures one. Oreston Drug and  Book Oo.  Auction Sale of Household Fnrniture  at Oobtoe'*} ranch* Sat. Dec. 10 at 1 30.  Mission Furniture, excellent piano, and  kitchen and bedroom offeo ts.  Music���������Miss Johnson is pwpared to  take a limitad number of pupils for  tuition in muslo. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Viotoria  A.V*nna  Messrs. J. Hutohinson nnd W Smith  have taken a tie contract with the King  Lumber Oo. nt Yahk, and expect to  moke a nice little clean up this winter.  Sorvicoa Next Sunday*  Rev. Fr. Book will conduot sorvioes  at the Catholio Church ou Sunday next,  'PU!'. IHl-   . ���������U���������.���������JL'.^L -1,' ill1 .'J 1.1_���������.... J.   JI | J iiiH..j..L!illiiil ���������Jii.iiiiu.,. iii  LiBt of subscriptions turned in by tho  Oommittee appointed  to oolloot funds  for the joint exhibit at the Vancouver  Notional Apple Show exhibit:  Canyon City Lumber Oo  .... 150 00  Canadian Bank of Commoroo. 25 00  Oreston Meroantile Oo 20 00  OrestonHotel 2000  Burton Hotel  15 00  S.A.Sp66iB.......,........* WOO  Sam Hotflold    50������  G. Lowenberg    B ������0  Creston Drug & Book Co   Fred Oouwny...,   O J. Wigeu  ............  R. M. Reid  f ��������� ��������� ���������������������������  Jus. P. Johnson   Walmsley 8e Atherton   Oro-ton Pobllshlag Oo  Church of Bagland  In the New Sohool Honse���������Dec.  11,3rd Snnday in Adv. Matins, Litany  and Sermon, 11'a.m.; Schoolhouse at  Erickson, 3 p.m.; Evensong and Sermon  7.80 p.m. ; Sunday School 3 p.m.  O. MA.vvuM,Yioar.  ProobytertaN Church  Service* will be bald im the Presbyterian Oharoh on Snnday next. Moaning ec*vk������,l 1 a.m.; JBvoning servioe,  7.S0 p.m. Bauday sonata at? 80 p.m.  Yon are oordially invited to join on*  Bible Class  S. H. Sabkibbiah, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Servieos on Sunday nests: Servioe  at 11 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Bible  Clans at S-8C p.m.; Kvening. Slorvioe,  T.N  p.m.  V J RvvtamiiTOKn, pastor  Ladios'  CCS*  Cashmero Hose, 80 oents,���������  3, , , . , . I ���������  5 00  D00  8 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  200  PI\NO.-Now at tallwfty utattcm near  Oroaton, will bo sacrificed for |250  cash. Nover been used. Lsdranoble  to keep It.-Apply in flrnt instanoo  Mrs. A. G. MUNQBAM, 2040, Oolumbin  street, Vancouver, B.O.  .. ji������.������.Lj.uui..JBWii,iiiMiiMwae  X   JUST  ARRIVED    JUST  ARRIVED   ������  ! A Stock of Tin and Enamel War!  ^     : JL  X From ouo of tbo most reliable firms. X  Wo will bo pleased to show you over onr various assortment**, W  t  F.  JOHNSON  TINSMITH   i  AND :  P L U fl B E R  Phone No. 85  Lajuox Act 1910  (Seotion 85)  Notice 1b heroby given thnt on tho  first day of December noxt application  will bo mndo to tho Suporintondo<it of  Piovincinl Polioo for tbo grant of a  lioense for tho solo of liquor by retail  In nud upon tho premises known na the  Oreston Hotel, situate Vat Oreston B.C.  upon tho lands described.as lots 3 nnd  8 in Blook 10, towusito of Oroaton, B.C.  Dated this 14th day of Ootobor 1910  , Kv.V'y. JOHW B, MOltAN,  ...v���������''���������*���������' ���������'��������� '''���������'">' A ' Appliowit  y  LtQXTOR Act 1910  (Section 42);  Notice is hereby given that on th������  first day of December next, application  will be mado to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for the renewal of the  hotel licenHe to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as ihe Sirdar Hotel situate at Sirdar in,the Province of British  Columbia.  Dated thiB 14th day of October, 1910.  A. North  . AppUoant  LiQuon Act 1910  (Section 43)  Notloe is hereby given that on the  first day of December next application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Polioo for renewal of the hotel lioense to oell liqnor by retail in the hotel known as the Briokson Hotel situato  at Krlokson m tho Province of British  Columbia.    .      t  Dated this 1-Uh day of Ootobor 1910  Waltmu W. Hall         AppUoant  Liquor Aot 1910  (Section 49)  Notioo is hereby given, that on the  1st day of Dooouibor next application  will bo made to tho Suporlntondont ot  Provincial Polioo for the transfer of the  license for tho sale of liquor by retail iu  and upon the premises known as the  Oreston Hotel situated nt Oreston, B O.,  from Moran & Mead to John B. Moran,  of Croston, British Oolumbin/,,  Dated this 14th day of Ootobor 1910,  MouanAj Mitxn  Holder of Lioense  John B. Mohan  AppUoant for Transfer  Kelson Mind DUtrlot���������DUtriot of  West Koounay  Take Kotlce klxty daya aftar date, 1, -Emetine White Uodgo, widow, fsstjaiS to apbl? t������  tlie Chief Commissioner oS Lands ana works  ror permiBilon to puroliaa* tha teUowlas aea>*  erlbed lands in west Kootanay. ?.  Commencing; at a poat planted at ttfaB.E.  corner of lot 7717,' thence aouth ������D chain*,  thenoe weat 40 ohuina, thaaea north 4ft efcatna.  thenoo east 40 ohalns to point ol eomuanoo*  mont, coatainine 160 aerea saora or lass;   .  Dated thUiath day o! Sept., 1JM0        -  2-190  PerUobt. Laurie, jafant  IiiQUOB Act 1910  (Seotion 19)'     .    ^  Notice is hereby given, that on tha:  first day <* I>eoember next, afpllbatlon  will be made to tha Superiateadanl of  Provinoial PoUco for tho fiant������������< .ft  license for the sale of Uo,uor by -whole-  sale m and upon th'e premiaas know* aa  The Oreston, Wina A Spirit OoinpanT  Store situate at Oreston B.O., ������noia tha  lands desarlbed aa Lit No. 89 in tltssak  ���������A" townsite of Oreston, B.O.  Dated this 14th day of Ooiobar 1910  ,' Bidmst Pools  Applicant.  Sirdar Avenue  The Creston Barber Shop  Billiards and Pool  jnjn/n  Room  Btc-x&fe.  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Aiiy^.HpurA-'v^v  Razors Ground and Set  Women's Woci  ORESTON WO.HSS? ASUS SSSTWKG  RSLIS7 AS l.AB*  It does seom that vronnia bA^'jiora  than it fair share of the aoheo ani-. Balne  that affllot humanity; thay ravaal V'Ttosa  ap," must attend to datlea Im ���������fjlti of  oouBtautly aebing baaks, at* aaaiaahes.  SAM HATFIELD,  M****  _.iy a.  diH������sy spells, bonrlng-dowis palaa) ther  mast stoop over. when to staofj Means  rorture.   They must walk and WstA and  work  with rooking pains and '<ttuiuf.v  sohes from kidnoy ills,   Kidneys e-MsV  more snfforlng than nay atkair wa*aa\^*of <  tbebidy.   Seep the kidney* wall.nnd  health is easily maintained.   Hoad Of a  remedy, for kldueyi only that kelps -and  ourae the kidneys.  Mrs. Bdward Oalwood, of 111, at MasWOld  stroot, Tort William, Ont, sayer  ;  VI sntfered with dalf. wlieMWe pains,  soreness aoroes my baok baok and in tar  nldei, for months. ,: They' v*M ���������������*ou  me so badly at times that looaldaearco.  ty move around. Tke kidney MMMttone  kadalsobeeuor ahaavyoolot and ton.  rained a sediment; Than, I tranld kav*  dlc������y anelle and altafemeir, felt gener.  ally rnu down. , After using % aasibar  of remedies without flndlug relief, I  learned or Booth's Kidney Pills nnd am  pleated to say, fonnd them an esesllent  remedy. They hav* relieved tne of tbe  miserable pains and soreness In my baok  and have also enrad of my other kidney  trouble."  Tw sale in Oreston by Oreston Drag  and Book Oo. Bold by dealer*, f������tlo������  SO eents. The R, T. Booth Oo. Ltd.,  ifort jHjrie, Ont,, sole Canadianmmmtm,  Subscribe  ���������t i i'  |.  ���������I ' .  Vf  '���������', ll  ii',1  SS^SsS  ���������*\*i;  ��������� U,.uiknuiJ.I.u ..I,....^ III.

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